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Cleveland morning leader. [volume] (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, December 10, 1861, Image 2

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U i Awterlraai Fulldlnsra, wanner rss
1 lb BOA 9I0KNIJNU, DKC. 1ft, lStUs
uiulata) men Bhould bear in mind that tus
prnt la th miMt favoraUs time In the world
lot a septus; their l)aiuM brpjr the public
i be tuu is a dull una, and Vbt stagnation la
lrjf oaa only b OYeroome by a sxtenslTt aya
lia ot advertising, t ower men advertise in
su I tiui4 eoonrumUr ttw wbo do rtdelv
lu greater" benefit The Ls.san eSsr the.
ii Micst aursntaii to aJvnen of any publl-
osiioa is the'cltyv Owing to iu being tb oldest
nurainf paper la Northern Ohio, It hag a Cirou
uu.i exowiiing that of any other published la
the Stale out of Cincinnati. All advtrtisemeBU
it u in both the morutur and eteaing edl
li,a. The .sirculatlou ot liie iiaansa in over
ivuvM copies.
fh kvsstlasT l.emder.
i tea mrr afternoon at 9 o'clock an Fvea
xi Louder osuuiuing all tlM lataet news up to
uii tune. The kveuiug IrfaJer will oontaiu all
U, tolcgrsphto wesrs receired in the day time,
114 a a ouuipiets paper m iieeii. ouueonuer.
ta tt turuitthed wuh the morulas; or evening
feiuioa at lite name pno, tli., live dollar a
star, or artyoenls (cr mould. Kewa AgeuU fttT-
kiiht-d at sl.to per louoopwa
sM" rii suit oraanieatai pnnllug ol .er de
eciifliuu d-4al tea rrlutllit Balabltehuseut ol ths
l.ai ....:...--.. . .1. t Ka i!:w iiuiiruvaO. aud most raald
Btusus t-tfetme. Is the best style, ou abort notice, said
at iuuul.i Inle.. t'erllcular atUtittiou paid to
bttu wars., alvery deaorlpliou ill Mudiua dona,
u-iu):r iilauk tioka, Ledger. Journals, tMies
at kWMKNviuv Boca, aux. Ac.
The Western Battle Field.
It is evident that one of the great battle
fields: of tbe war is to be at Columbus, Ky.
The Mississippi flotilla will there receive
their brat check, aod that point passed, the
road to Uemnhia ia comparatively clear.
Greitl preparations are being made to for
tiff and driend Columbus by the rebels, and
that will be regarded as the gateway to -the
lower Mississippi. It will need a Urge
army to take it, as its natural position gives
it great edrantages over any attacking foe.
That the fight must come soon, is expected
upon both iidss. Tbe rebels are recruiting
men to serre for thirty days in the defense
ot Oolumbas, while onr officers know that
they can look tor but few days or weeks
navigation; Of the site of the Federal ar
my that will go down the river, we hare no
information, but we know that the army
which is being collected in Louisville and
other point in Western Kentucky is not
small or weak. Our boys who are there are
bouni for Memphis and New Orleans, and
will tee the Golf before they do Lake Erie
Columbus is the most Northerly point
held by the rebels upon the Mississippi since
they were cleverly forestalled at Paducah by
Gen. Grunt. It is 629 miles from New Or
leans by Railroad, and nearly 1,000 by the
tortuous Mississippi. The high banks of the
river at this point afford excellent opportuni-
tiee for fortifications, which have been exten
sively improved. At the north of the town
upon what are called Iron Bluffs, extensive
earthworks have been erected, as has also
been done below tbe town. Back of tbe en
trenchments, at the lower end of the town,
there was, a few weeks ago,an encampment of
eight. regiments, while above were fourteen
regiments. This force has been greatly in
creased of late. Gen. Pillow is still in coro
mad so fkr as is known. The town of Co
Iambus can be better attacked from the rear
than ia front, inasmuch as the blu3 slopes
away toward the northern and eastern sides
of the town. Hence the forces at Paducah,
twenty-five miles above, can operate to bel-
fcl.nti4 than thoa c-.-.i j.f T(. jttSir-
oiUTiSoa the href 3 '
Having captured Columbus, Fort Wright,
sixty miles above Memphis, will be the next
formidable Gbstable. This is reported to be
a ten gun fort, garrisoned with about two
hundrei men. Ten miles below is Foit
Randolph, a more formidable affair and de
fended by a garrison of several thousand
men. The fort is extensive and well built
and mounts more than twenty heavy guns.
It fg built upon a bluff from thirty to forty
feet above the river. At this fort is a beavy
chain stretched across tbe river to stop all
Tassels in front of the batteries.
Ten miles above Memphis, at a bend in the
the river, which it commands for several
miles np and down, is Fort Harris upon the
east bank, mounting eight or ten heavy guns.
Having passed these, Memphis is reached.
This city ii the most important one between
St Louis aud New Orleans. It had a very
extensive trade with the North and South.
Its railroad connections were important and
extensive, and its wharves were at all times
covered with the busy signs of trade. But
ag no city in the South has been more fierce
ly treasonable than Memphis, so no city has
suffered more in trade than she. Memphii
has been the very hot-bed of all kinds of in
toller mice s nd lawlessness against every thing
which had tie faintest symptom of Union
ism about it No man's life was safe. A
ingle hint from a personal enemy of "aboli
tionism" or Unionism was enough to ensure
a short rope and a sure noose. The rights
of property were totally disregarded, and
blood thiriiioefts reigned Bupreme. As a con
sequence, trade is stagnant, and there is no
hope for its rising again, and but for the eon-
tinned marching through the streets, grass
might grow undisturbed between the pave
ments, in Court Square, stands a marble
statue of Gen. Jackson, with the motto "The
Union, "it must and shall be preserved."
L&at spring (he Stars and Stripes were trod-
den into the ground before this very statue,
and the statue itself was draped with the
Tile secession colors. The city is not exten
sively fortified, the authorities trusting to the
defence which Forts Wright and Randolph
will afford them. Next to Charleston, South
Carolina, Memphis deterves the direst retri
Woou for her treason and rebellion.
The Affair at Pensacola.
we no of
ficial advices from Pensacoia, two weeks
having past since the bombardment The
New Orleans Bee of the 20th publishes a con
gratulatory order of Gen. Bragg to his troops
in whic be tells them tbey have won a
great victory and lost but seven lives.
t Ths Secretary of the Interior, having
learned that some gentlemen in the Depart
ment have proposed to raise a fund for tbe
execution of bis host in marble, desires to
express his appreciation of the Intended
compliment, while his sense of propriety
compels him to decline it
Tbe- unsettled condition of the country,
an! the (sacrifices which patriotism demands
of tbe people to enable tbe Government to
suppress a rebellion which threatens our
nauonal existence, seem to render inappro
priate at this time contributions tor personal
compliment to those engaged In the admin
istration of the Government
Debate in Congress upon Lake
Defences—Remarks of Hon.
A. G. Riddle.
In the House on Thursday last, lu Com
mittee of the Whole on tbe President's mes
sage, a resoUtioa of Mr. Stereo was pend
ing to refer the various parts to the usual
landing; committees, by which that portion
referring to a system of Lake Defences would
to the Military Committee, when Mr. Ar
nold r.f Chicago, offered the following:
Resolved, That all that portion of the Pres
ident's message and accompanying docu
ments relating to the defence of the Great
Lakes and rivers be referred to a select Com
mittee of nine, to be appointed by the Speak
er, with power to report by bill or otherwise.
Mr. Arnold, Mr. Aldrfch of Minnesota,
Mr. Richardson of Illinois, Mr. Feesenden of
Maine and others, favored the resolution,
while Stevens of Pennsylvania, Olin of New
York, Morrill of Vermont, and others Jop-
posed it, saying that it was sectional, that
the general Committees were capable of tat
log care of it, Ac.
Some of the Washington papers report Mr.
Riddle, of this District, as also opposing the
resolution, when, on tbe contrary, he strong,
ly favored It
Mr. Riddle remarked that the proposition
ot the gentleman from Illinois (Mr. Arnold)
was in no sense sectional, and as nobody
had invoked sectional feelings in iU tavor,
it was unjust to excite sectiona! prejudice
against it Indeed the Lake region was too
vast to be caUed a section. It was rapidly be
coming tbe country, and other portions were
sections and appendages
Nobody questioned the wisdom of the
speaker in tbe construction oi me commit
tee; or demoted me mteuifronce ana painut-
isai of the Committee on Military Anaire
but it should be remembered that that Com
mittee was formed before the question of
fortifying the lake coasts arose j and also
that no portion ot mat vast territory is rep
resented on that Committee.
It is true the Standing Committees turnish
tbe best and most symmetrical working ma
chinery tor the ordinary business of the
House, and whoever seeks to take from them
any subject matter, ought to show good
cause for it, and it is well lor the proposition
before the Committee, that all that could be
said against it is, that in a given instance it
changes the ordinary course of business.
Ever since the lake country has been the
subject of legislation, Baid Mr. It., you have
been blessed with these beneficent, wise and
patriotic standing committees ; and I am up
to say a single word a) to their uniform
chronic course, in reference to this great in
terest, that I in part represent here; and I
aver that in that course alone is found the
amplest reason for committing this cause to
other hands.
From the remotest head waters of these
lakes to where they mingle with tbe sea,
the long persistent and chilling neglect of
the general Government has frozen them.
The early and just policy ot the Government
in reference to this great interest, was de
parted from more than twenty years ago ;
since which time, decay and ruin have
wasted and crumbled the public works, until
desolation marks tbe mouth of almost every
river and creek along the thousands of miles
of our large coasts, some portions of which
are annually strewn with the wrecks of our
vessels, and tbe corpse) of our people. Is it
a wonder that we feel upon this subject and
seek for a change of this policy?
(Fhy, sir, at my own city of Cleveland the
harbor improvements have been undermining
and crumbling for years, while my predeces
sor begged of yonr Standing Committees in
vain, a pittance to arrest the ruin. In the
eastern part of my district, the best natural
harbor on the south side of the lakes has
been utterly ruined, and its river completely
and absolutely dammed up, so that while its
waters trickle and leak through the remains
of the piers, into the lake, the Grand River
may, without profanity, be said to be the
damdest river in the United States. It is
true that, even under these embarrassments,
ha eommorceof these lakes rivals, and sur-
" "t1"-. tu iortK.i .m,re of the
not because It ki lw
and fostered by a wise national care, but in
spite of a mean and ungenerous neglect, and
solely through tbe indomitable energy and
courage of our people.
Is it not time, Mr. Chairman, tnat a new
policy towards us should be entered upon
and do we not show abundant reason why
this grave question of Lake coast defence
should be committed in part to the keeping
of those directly interested in it? And we
will accept the adoption of this proposition
as an earnest on tbe part of tbe Bouse of
Representatives that our interests shall be
placed on tbe common level of the nation
Mr. Olin replied to Mr. Riddle, after which
Mr. Arnold's resolution was adopted by a
count of 62 to 52. Subsequently the yeas
aud nays were ordered. Vote, 75 to 65.
We are glad to see that the long continued
neglect of the West by Congress is likely to
be broken np at this session, and that our
member, in common with other Western
members, is leading off in demanding jus
tice for the Lake region. There is a West
and a Great West which demands atten
Crowded out.
Several articles 'including the proceedings
of a meeting at the First Congregational
Church, West Side, on Sunday evening, aie
nnavoidably crowded out of this morning's
The Black Flag at Columbus.
A dispatch to the Cincinnati Commercial
says that a black flag has been hoisted at Co
lumbus, Ky.
Foreign Consuls to be Expelled.
A correspondent of the New Orhats Cres
cent presents the following to the considera
tion of the authorities:
It is high time this city was purged of all
persons wno express Northern sympathies,
we think so toD, or who manifest, joy at
any tnmng success ot our enemies, ft tbe
forcible arrest of Messrs. Mason and Slidell
be not resented forthwith by Great Britain,
the British consulate should be reouired to
be closed this city instanter. The British
Government has not sent a Consul to the
Confederate States, and it is derogatory on
the part of the Confederate Government to
permit the residence among us of a British
official accredited to the Lincoln Govern
[Special Dispatch to Cincinnati Commercial.]
Washington Items.
According to returns this morning, there
are thirteen thousand sick .in the army oi
the Potomac. This is not considered a large
proportion. Tbe general health 3 good.
J. V. Fowler, the New York Past OlSee
defaulter, is cat Tying on a tobacco manufac
tory atTepic, Mexico, and is said to be rBak-
iug money.
Mrs. Lincoln's firgt reception of the sea
son cameou to-day. She has received as a
present a very costly bonnet from the ladies
ot New York. On the strings ia a likeness
of "Old Abe," surrounded by a wreath and
surmounted by national emblem.
Bdllt job. thi Boys. The young ceatle-
men around town under 18 years tf age,
have formed a Wood Sawing Association
and devoted every Saturday to sawing wood
for the lamilies of volunteers. Trey make
merry job of it and have no trouble at all
In keeping the women folks in wood. " We
eommend their example to the lads of neigh
boring towns. AtMana I'met.
The Navies of America, England and
The N. Y. Times publishes detailed
statement of the site and nature of the navies
of the three great Powers, America, England
aud France. As we have repeatedly shown,
the American navy; six months ago, was a
navy but la name, Is not half a dozen really
effective war vessels could have been concen
trated to meet any sudden emergency. At
ih nniunt time the effective navy of the
United States may be thus classified :
Bhlpa tiuna Hhlpn Uuna
Sloop old aud new! IT
Small aide wheel ateameri..
Ironclad atauuera.. ....
Uuuboata new!
til mcrs purchased and con
verted into aunooata
Slilj purchased 1'I
M ;
tturlca purenaaeu - is
Briga purchaaed 2
Schooners purchaaed 24
Totals !
837 14 1,066
Total eAeotlve vessel -
Total guna
The Secretary of the Navy, in his report,
just transmitted to Congress, states that we
have 264 vessels, 2,657 guns, and 2i,ou
seamen, but he includes in his list, receiving
shins and ships of the line that have been
on tbe stocks since 1818.
The BritiahJNavy is mnch the largest In
theorld, and of nothing is the Englishman
so proud as of being "mistress of the seas.
This Navy, always great, was immensely
augmented during the Crimean war, the
government then, for tbe first time, turning
its attention to gun boats, adding about 15
of them to the navy before that war closed.
It has also paid much attention to iron clad
The following is a catalogue of British
armed vessels afloat In 1860. Transports of
all descriptions and vessels building then or
since built not included :
Ships of the line.. : 63
r rigates
Iron cased ships
. 1
. S3
Small steamers....
Gunboats 180
Floating batteries
Mortar abipa.,
Total steam
Ships of the line
Mortar vessels
Total sailing v
Grand total of veaaeU
Add those building
.. 128
... 64
Effective vessels of the British navy.... 613
This would" make a total of 613 actual
war vessels, without including the large
number of transports and other ships that
could, at short notice, be converted into
men-of-war. The fleet would carry between
15,000 and 16,000 guns, and we do not be
lieve that the French fleet that is, the ves
sels now afloat or on tbe stocks can ap
proach this figure within two or three thous
and guns.
Great Britain keeps more vessels on for
eign naval stations than any nation in the
world. At present she has an unusually
large force on the North American and
West Indian station, owing probably to the
American civil war. The British American
fleet now includes thirty-one war vessels,
not counting transports, mounting about
630 guna. Besides these there ia the British
division of the Mexican expedition, on its
way to Vera Cruz. It includes three ships of
the line the Conqueror, tbe Donegal and
the Sanspareil, mounting in all 268 guns.
It will thus be seen that if the peaceful re
lations between Great Britain and America
''aMep a veaMiepiMwi. the- iuauiei
power has already the nucleus of a formida
bid fleet on our coast
Tbe French have ever been jealous of the
Ejglish additions to the navy, and during
tbe last few years, the ad di .ions to the French
navy have been large and important
the year 1846 tbe House of Deputies passed
a law,afterwards sanctioned by the House of
Peers, fixing the effective of the -naval forces
of France at 322 steam and sailing vessels of
war, viz: 40 line-of-battle ships; fifty frig
ates and 162 steam vessels of all sizes, exclu
sive of brigs, avisos, schooners, cutt.-rs,
transports, etc. The execution, of this law
was carried out by tbe Government of Louis
Philippe till the year 1848, and afterwards
by tbe Government, of the Republic, with
unprecedented energy and vigor.
The Times gives the following :
aura asy or thk rsuccn havt, to apbu., 1861, xif-
cluduio vaasaia building amdconvehiino.
Hull ret. , steamers-
Description of Vessel.
1 114
3 27o :o
10 7'6 II
40 1116 38
Ships of tbe Line..
Frigates, scraw (
Krigtttes, iron-Dinted. - 97
Frigates, mdd!o.(. It
Corvettes 3i 18 3S2 21)
briirs and Avisos lt-2 3t4 t7
Schooners, Cutters, etc. AV 47 S2 ...
ftrrew Uun vessels. 8
Floating BatUjiiee 9 8
Transports, Uucludiug
2u screws ordereeU. .. 73 26 OS 47
Bcrew Unnboata. ............ 2U M
. 449 ISO 2,922 KA 5,500 77,820
A Delicate Morocau.
Notwithstanding our rule is to pay no
beed to anonymous communications, we can
not deny our readers the pleasure of perusing
the following choice specimen ol Democratic
grammar and orthography, which reaches ns
by the ordinary course of tbe mails from the
precincts of Medina:
Medina Dec 6th 61
Missis Cowics & Co:
' Sir
I wish to let yon Kaow that you are rong
in the no. ot the daily ath, about the Demo.
crate are Joining with the sentiments of the
Bepnbuean party or with no sutoh fruts as
arrive from it. I wist to let you know that
we are fighting for tbe right of eur Country,
and not for the right ot the Republican party,
or never Shall, And i wish for yon to lay
all sutch things to aside for we are now all
tor the union.
now shut your lip
Medina, O,
We admire your spunk, Henry,but so long
a? such sturdy old Democrats as John A.
Dix, Daniel S. Dickinson, Benjamin T. But
ler, John Cochrane and Edwin C. Croswell,
boldly express sentiments which go ahead of
even tbe Chicago Platform, you will kick
Bzainst the traces in vain. We are "all for
the Union" and don't intend to "shut our lip"
just yet.
Tu Loso To aid tbe Shobt Tor. If
you know the price of a ton of 2,000
pounds, and wish to know what a ton cf
2,240 pounds would come to at the same
rate, multiply tbe price by 28 and then di
vide by 25.
If you know the price of the long ton, and
wish to know the price of the short ton at
the same rale, multiply (be price by 25 and
then divide by 28. i
The Feeling at the West.
RACINE, Wis., Dec. 7, 1861.
Eos. Liadii: I find the people of Indiana,
Illinois and Wisconsin delighted and over-
oyed with Secretary Cameron's report I
have been O 'er the main thoroughfares of
those States within tbe last two or three
days, and have had a good opportunity to
observe public sentiment, and the suggestions
the Secretary in regard to the duty of the
Government towards rebel slaveholders
meet with a hearty and decided affirma
tive response from the loyal and patriotic
people of these 8 lutes.
On Wednesday evening I heard an ad
dress at Fort Wayne from Ex-Gov. Wright
of Indiana. Tbe Governor took broad and
patriotic grounds on the subject of tbe war,
aud the duty ol the Government in employ
all its war powers to speedily suppress the
rebellion. He said it was not the business
of Democrats to inquire what brought it on,
but as lovers of Constitutional liberty, to ral
ly as one man in its thorough aud speedy
suppression. The uovernor was surprised
that newspaper scribblers and editors had
made themselves busy in discussing tbe
matter of tbe arrest of those rebel traitors,
Mason and Slidell, and thought all had bet
ter wait until tbey beard from John Bull,
who, be was quite sure, would feel that he
had the best of the bargain in not having
his vessel seized and confiscated for commit
ting a plain and manifest breach of neutrality;
be though it highly probable that a consider
able portion of the English aristocracy
would be willing to meddle, not out of any
real sympathy to the rebels, but just for
the purpose of destroying our unity as a peo
ple, aud the great theory of self-Government
as developed on this continent. He had no
sort of apprehension of any interference,
however, from Kng land, as tbe great masses
of Prussia, Germany and old gallant
France were with us heart and
soul, aud with Napoleon at their head would
give John Bull such a touch of liberalism,
if he should interfere, as would make him
quake and tremble with fear for his own pres
ervation as a nation. He said it might ap
pear strange to mention Napoleon as the
great representative of free ideas in Europe,
but it was truth, and the people of Italy, ol
Hungary, and other portions of that country
regarded him as the natural head of all solid
and political improvements that had devel
oped themselves for the last ten years.
This coming from a recent diplomatic rep
resentative to Europe seems almost like of
ficial matter, and is certainly cheering intel
ligence to all who might tear trouble from
The atmosphere is quite warm here and
mud is plenty at every step. There are sev
en or eight independent battery companies
here, composed of a splendid body of men,
who are patiently waiting their time for a
chance to give the traitors an introduction to
western bravery.
Business of all kinds is beginning to look
better, and a traveller from the old world
might pass through these States and not mis
trust that the country was in civil war, ana
had over six hundred thousand men in arms.
What a mighty commentary in favor of in
telligence, civilization and ireedom I
I have written this hasty communication in
the sanctum of Charles Clement, Esq., editor
and publisher ot the Racine Weekly Journal,
who is, like all loyal editors, as far as my ac
quaintance extends, every whit of a gentle
man, and whose acquaintance 1. consider my
self happy in having made,
S. B.
Rebel Report of the Tybee Island Affair.
[From the Savannah Republican, Nov. 28.]
FORT PULASKI, Nov. 25, 1861.
I suppose you have heard of affairs down
here before this. The enemy appeared around
Tv bee point about eleven o clock A. M. yes.
terday. The sentinel reported them, and the
assembly was beat; we were ordered to the
guns; there we awaited them. Tbe enemy,
composed of a frigate and one gunboat, round.
ed the point and commenced throwing shot
and shells on Ty bee. Mot having received
reply, tbey dispatched the gunboat for more
vessels. About 4 o'clock the gunboat came
back with two more very large vessels; soon
after a trrtirrrain f small hauls . w.n.ji;rnl(
about 6 o'clock tbe federal flag was seen
flying on Tybee Island. About 7 o'clock at
night Captain Read, of the Iriah Volunteers,
look a squad of hia men and went over to
tbe island, and got in sight of the Yankees.
He could see them all around the fire; but
finding that he could not effect his obiect,
which was to burn tbe large hospital, there
being too many men around the bouso, he
returned aud burnt all tbe bouses on bis way,
including Captain King's large house, also
the platform where tbe boat lands. Tbey
also brought on an old negro, tbe property
of Mr. King, which tbe picket had left He
is now at tbe fort. This morning the federal
flag could be seen Hying on tbe lighthouse.
There are three large vessels oft the point
now, and another gunboat has just arrived
The island Is naturally protected by large
sand hills, which could have protected our
men from the shells of the enemy. I think
a thonsand men could whip them off tbe
island in two hours. The enemy have
foothold on all the Southern States border
ing on the Atlantic, but 1 think they have
gained very little by taking Tybee Island. I
do not think they can get enough rice and
cotton on Tybee to pay the cost of the expe
dition, as they say they did at Port Royal.
We have plenty ol ammunition and men
and we defy them to come in range of our
guns we will show them the difference be
tween taking Port Royal and Fort Pulaski.
Nothing from the enemy. We can see
them constantly communicating with the
shore by small boats. There are two pro
peilers and one large side wheel steamer,
which lay off the point in full sight ot the
fort, and a smaller one that comes and goes
constantly between them and a squadron of
three vis 'els lying ontslde. The United
States flag is flying f.om tbe lighthouse, and
also from a flagstaff in the old parade ground
lormerly used riy our troops. Uommodore
Tat nail, with a portion of the mosquito fleet,
is lying about tbe fort, no doubt cbabng un-
der the restraint nis limited means impose,
J he enemy have established their pickets
all around Tybee, as far np as kings land
ing. The general impression below is that
the -Yankees are concentrating their forces,
and that as soon as they get a few more ves
sels over tbe bar they intend making an at
tack on Fort Pulaski. The movements of
the enemy during tbe past few days indicate
a purpose on their part to get control of this
The following is the closing portion of
Henry Ward Beecher's Thanksgiving Ser
mon. After demonstrating that England
and France were not in a position to inter
fere with us by reason of the condition in
which God had providentially placed them,
England being more in need of corn than
cotton, and France having fonnd it necessa
ry to curtail her army and expenses be
closed by saying:
We have sealed 5,000 miles of coast: we
have shut tbe breathing holes; and now we
are putting in tbe red hot torch of war at
tbe upper end, and in a short time I think
rebellion will be unearthed. God baa pour
ed money in our land; Qod has taken away
cotton from England, and He holds France
in His right hand. Sweep round the rinir.
Stand off spectators. Sow let this gigantic
universe understand that it is libertv and
God, slavery and tbe devil. So man put
hand or foot into that ring till tbey have
taken battle unto death. Amen. Even so,
Lord Qod Almighty, it is Thy decree, it is
Thy purpose; and when the victory shall
come, not onto us, not onto us, but in the
voice of Christ, ten thousand ransomed ones
mingle with all Thy children's gladness.
Unto Thee be tbe praise and the glory for
ever. Amen.
SSL ctotfaa
Tb Ucture OommilUe bavs the pltasiire of an
nouncing the foil jwing Hat of Lecturers, all ot whom
have dellnltalr acoapud the invlutloni eiteuded to
them :
Dec. f0 -Prof A NOON J. CPU AM, Proifa"r of
j llnetorio and Klocuiiou in liuuilton t!ollege,
ew iork.
Jan. 9 BAYARD TAVLOR. 8nbjert-"Tho Amer
keii reoiiie,tlojiallr and Puluically."
Jan. Hon. DAN11L H. l'K'KINSON. of New
York. Buhject "The tnlou."
Jan. K P. WHIPPLE, Km , of Boiton.
l"eb. Poet. 1. I. UAI KB, the AiclU Viplorer.
Marcn 12-ltev. B. B.OBAP1N. DD ,of Hew fork.
W"ln addiron to the abnve, invitations have been
V J ,, arnona, ol new lork, Bev
lfoct. Bellows, Pree't of tbe KuniUrr t'ommlsnon,
Hon. Idward Iverett, O W. Ourlii, Isu., and oth
er distinguished Lecturers, tbe result of which.
toeother with the time and uiaca ol each Lecture
mil uvitatim oe auuouuciia.
w. r. roou,
drclOrrlll lecture Oommlttce
lORKENT A Snuq Dwillinq-
-a. noriao, on uraoKor street. Enquire at
" -i u nil num
daclQ TAY LOB, GHIHWOi-D ft 00.
Ji1t 42 Union atreet.
Uonnalea, Oigar Oases and Betticnls in a-reat
Oa thi Loki ladt or thi Cbihsoi Cum
fair luez did not wish with the pirates to ilir,
Boane made up her miud ttut she woul.1 ret awar,
e"or sie longed to be at home with ner mother ag-aiu
In bar own Dative borne iu the lung'es oi Alaine.
tto t.kiug advantage one rtrr fine day,
W hen butineas had called tbe pirate awav,
She packed up her trnps In a package quiie tight,
Aud made hersbll reaJy for her dreadiul liight.
8 he racked up band -boxes a dnr."n or more,
An old nuibiella, ana doughnuts a score,
A bollle of b.iroil, a new dreesmg case,
A pair if new gaitereof tne finest point iaeo,
A gaose nubia and a poplin skirt,
A tortoise Bhell basque that loosed well on a flirt,
And to till a great want that the Udies do need,
sue took home back numbers of ttodey'a to rea 1.
But when she bad all her thin and
tiii ou ii d thftt h&r pakftae woe Id tben b too beary;
o with nooher otothej bnt her old nmbivl
And a tUt, 8li rtolvodto take far farewell.
The cave wai baiit of Milwaukee brick.
It Wit five tto iea high aod the walla very thick.
The 'loors double-locked, a j nb looked for a rope,
To escape by ibe window was her only hope.
8be took off tbe cord from her bed with a will,
A ud she fattened It quick to the etrvng winriuw !)(;
hut before she did go she reaolvea the would fay
For the rooe Ifahe damaged it In aay way;
Then nb.e went to the window andcommeoccd to de-
But oh Lord t from iucb accident do hi defend.
For when the wa four hundred leot in the air,
The cord biuke with the wtibtoi lututuVaajfair.
To thene who manufacture rope.
We've advice to git h, whicN they'll take. we hope.
We'd have ihein mate their rope bo strong
, That iio in woald break whe n lighting wrong,
lint ait te male atronir, etout and able.
To lung t ach cureed .Southern tvbAt I
A od no cai e to expense pay,
iJut make rope goof and strong, we Bay.
In the meantime w would invite onr numerous
fiiuode aud the pubho ta examine onr splendid atoik
ofutw Vail and Winter tiocde for Men and ttoye
war, which weareielliug atextivmsly low pruea.
or all descriptions on baud, and Uniforms made te
order at shert notice, aud warranted to give aatla
facilon, at
Bole Agmnr (or tbe sale of Singer's Oeiebrted
Sewlug Machines, Strong's Patent Army Trunks,
and Btorr's Automaton PreSBman,
Dorner of Union aud superior streets.
sasr loojr out roti the giants. n
' - ... aar s asva
' Fruit Cans In their Season.
This is one oi the oldest and the most extensive
Oil and Lams Establishment In the United Sutes.
Lamp stock of every description per'eat in quality,
and as cheap as the same goods can t3 purchased in
env of i he a astern Ciuo..
"Svi rr barn 1 oi oil is anrjactod to s thoroneh
tat,and it tonnd in thalnau txploiive or otherwise
imperfect, it is rejfete r. Dealer. can relv upon aet
liiiea perfect article in everr instance.
ond jour large orders to
rtrcl0Uw:3T7 Cleveian-I. O.
il Operate by their powerful influence on the in-
rual Yincera to nuritv thn hlrwwl unH .tinl..t. i.
into healthy action. Tiny remove the obstructions
'f the stomach, bowels, liver, and other organs ot
of the body, and, by restoring their irregular ac
lion to health, correct, wherever they exist, such
derangements as are the tint causes of dideaee. An
extensive trial ot their virtue,, by Professors, Phy
sicians, and Patients, has shown cures of dangerous
diseasi-s almost beyond belief.wera they not substan
tiated by persons of such exalted position aud char
acter as to forbid tbe suspicion of untruth. Their
certlftra'ee are nublished inmv Amxrirnn limine
which the Agents below named are pleased to turuish
free toall luuoiriuir.
Annexed we give Directions for their use in the
coniplaints whu h thev have been fonnd to cure.
Fos CoSTivtKiss Tana one or two Pills, or enrh
quantity as to gently move the bowels. Oostivenoes
is frequently the aggravating canse of Pilkh, and
tho cure ot one complaint is the enre of both Jio
person can feel well while under a costive habit of
lied K,nc ' aDOUu bft' as it can be, promptly re-
f'oa'BvsPapaiA, which Is sometimes the canse of
oeiivvuen-, auu always uncomiortable, take mild
doses Iroin oue to four to stimulate the stomach
and liver into healthy action. They will do it, and
I,lSwrJlS;i3Sr,, TCaJVilWt I
Fo a Fool tTOMACH, or Morbid Inaction of the
Bowel, which produces general dearMwion of the
spirit and bad health, take from four m iaht Pin.
at ll rat, aod mailer doses atterwards, until act. rity
aud strength is restored to tbe yitem.
in the Stomach. Back or aide tak frrtm f.mr
tight pllla on going to bud. if tliey do not operate
gutficieutiy, take more the next day nutil tbey do.
These complatuts will be iwwpt out from the system
Don't wear thette and thir kindred di.inr.i-ra k..
chum yoiu- stomach ia foul.
'or Soaot vLA, K&Y8fpKi.A8.andaU Diseases of the
Skiu, take the Pills tritely aud frequently, to keep
u wnuis vjmu. a. un o uunuuu w 111 Kueruiiy eoon
bgin to diminish and disappear. Msny dreadful
ulcers aud sores hare bee i hfnied ttn htr rh nnrainn
aod purifying effoct of these Pills, aod some disinist-
iite diieaes whirh seetu to Bat u rat Hi, nviwtia
tern havecomp'etely yi.Med to their Influo ce, leav
ing the snflerer in perfect health. Patients! your
du'7to.W,orb'dflt'iat .yopshonld parade your-
enaronoa toe worm coverea witn pimples, blotches, I
uivt-is. Hirv, niiu an ur any oi tue unclean diseases
ui iuc eKiu, iwcausu your tyaiem wants Cleat sing.
To PuaiFT thb Blood, they are the beet medicine
ever diacorered. They should be taken freely and
frequently, and the imparities which sow the seeds
of incurable diseases will be swept outof the system
like chaff before tbe wind. By this property they do
as much good in preventing sickness aa by the re
markable cures which they are making everywhere.
LlVata COHPI.AINT. JAVNDlnK. Mint all Rilli..- A f
feet ions, arise from some derangement either lor- j
tuny, lAiuKraiiuo, ur UDfirucuous OI the .Liver.
'oruiditY and congestion viriata tha hiia.tnri
it unlit for disestion. This it disastrous to tbe
health, and the constitution Is freouenttr nnrinr.
ined by no other cause, Inditfeatiou is thenvmn-
toiu. Obstruction of the duct wnirh em n ties tlmhiU
Into the stomach causes tiie bile toovertlew into the
blood. This D-oducea Jaundii. with a L.t.- ah
daugerouslraiuofeviU. Coetiveuess,ora ternately
costivuese and diarrhoea, prevails. Feverish symp
turns, languor, low spirits, woarinesti. rmtlnu.
and melaucholy, with sometimes inability tu sleep
and sometimes great drowsiness; sometimes there
is severe pain in tne side; the skin aud tne white of
tbe eyes become a greenish yellow; the stemach
arid: the bowels sore to the touch! tiA Il..u
tern Irritably with a tendency to lever, which may
turn to bilious fever, biltoua colic, hiii.uia aiia-a-k....
dysentery, o. A medium rose of three or four Pils
uiug, snd repeated s fsw days, will remoy. th ...... I
iihwu mi uiui, wiiowwi iy two or i oree in the mor
of all th s. troubles. It is wicked t., .nfl-P
paina whea tou can rare them for sa eant.
naina when rou can oara them for sannt.ta I
are rapidlf cured br tlis purifying ellects of these' I
nHEUMATisK, uouT.ana all innaruniatorr Fevers,
rills upon tu. blood aod the stioiulns which ihev I
all kiuored comrlainta then should be taker "nTmiij I
noru 10 ins Titai principle or Li l. or these and
dojes, to mors the boweis genii, bnt freeir. I
, . , ,' - wui aareeaoio ana nse-1 n
ful. No Piilcan be made mnr nl....nt i., .i. I
certainlr none has been made mora elTctoal to the
purpose iur which a uiun.r piu is empiored.
Pmpaid bi Db. J. C. AYES k Cn..
Practical and Analytical Chemists, Lowell, Maes.
And sold br G. W. CLARK, ami h .11 n...
snd Dealers in Medicine srerrwhera.
g P. BO WEB.
Ko. 102 Pnb. Bqoare. fonder ChaDin HJ1
Manrifaotures and koopa oonstantlr oa band all kltak
Plnmbar. anA t:a. vitfAH , . "l .
9BbrS5 inrpSVaV.?LdL.hTE I
St sp Honses, Stores, Ac. with water and se. oa
the most aeerovMl arln,li.lAe 1 "
pSS KdKOM wnetaatlr.- ly,
ParfluilsrsMsattoDgiTsato jobbing and conntry I
Prospectus for 1862.
The Best and Cheapest News-
paper In the West!
Only On Dollar a Tsar ia Clubs I
or TUB
WII.I. CO!HlHBN( R J ANCARV 1st, 186').
For seventeen years tbe Lea dm has re
newed its weekly visits to the firesides of
its friends throughout tbe West in general,
anl Nortf ern Ohio in particular. Improved
facilities for printing have enabled its proprie
tors to reduce tbe price till it bas become a
successful competitor with the leading week
ly papers of New York.
The coming year will be the turning year
of the century. Every month will be crowd
ed with important events, and every week
will develope some new and startling phase
of the
Great Slaveholders' Rebellion I
It is unnecessary tor ns to dilate on tbe
importance of one's taking a newspaper at
this time when onr country is passing
through one of the most terrible and gigan
tic civil wars the civilized world has ever
seen. It is still more needless, perhaps, for
us to nrge the advantages of having a good
To keep us posted in tbe news from tbe
seals of war, where three-quarter of a mil
lion of our countrymen are arrayed in arms
against each other to decide whether Free
dom or Slavery Bball predominate in our
land. Every neighborhood, and almost
every family has one or more of its mem
bers in the army, aud the movements of the
divisions will be a matter of intense interest
to all. We shall take the utmost pains to
give particular accounts of all engagements,
And Publish the Lists or Killed
and Wounded,
And in fact not omit any information
that can intere? t the very huge number of
readers of the Weekly Leader.
Notwithstanding the war monopolizing
necessarily so large a share of our columns,
we intend ta devote a liberal space to the
details of other news of the day, and also
not omit tbe literary and miscellaneous
matter which has always made the Leadib
a pleasant companion in the family circle.
The Lkadis will unceasingly advocate the
right and the duty of the Government to
protect and defend itself, and to employ nn.
It "ttT.Z
mined war upon whatever is opposed to
I 1LA .t ! 3 T.t?T T '1 i
The Proprietors of the Liades have made
definite arranrements for the year 1862, by
which tbey truJt the paper will become even
more of a necessity to the people of Northern
Ohio than ever before. Full telegraphic re
ports (for which they pay mare than any
oe given. Uy tne 1st of January next tt
wires will be stretched across the continent
to the Pacific thus giving ua
Dally News Erom California,
Utah, Oregon, Pike's Peak,
and Pacific Countries I
With all these additional advantages, the
Leadeb will still be furniBhed at the follow
ing low rates:
Terms of the Weekly Leader.
ItHereafter we shall write the name of
I every subscriber on each paper sent,
I ' r r
ONE DOPY, for one rear SI 50
ONE COPT, six months. IOO
An extra copy will be given to the getter
P thoOlublbrhii trouble; when a clnb
reachtsa as high as fiftj copiea, a Tri-Weekly ,
will be given: ud when it reaches oae
hundred, a copy oi the Daily Leader will be
Trl-Weekly leader.
To Clubs. Single ropy $3 per year; Two
copies lor $5, Fire for $11 25, Ten for
$20 00, and any larger number at the latter
rate. For a club of twenty, an extra copy
will be sent. For a club of forty, we send
the Daily Lbadkr gratis one year. The
Tri-WWldv ronton th niirm mMnrr mat.
J -6 .
ter of the Daily.
Dally Leader.
BT IIAI1M ane year,-..
CLL BS OF TEN, srr year .
- . 3 OO
40 OU I
The Daily, Tri-Weeklr, and Weekly
r Pi nrn . . .. ... I
auguaoui in ma same mail wim
the Kveuing papers of tbe day before.
ing ten hours later news and Market reports.
t&' Subscriptions may commence at any
quired in ALL cases, and the PAPER IS
piration of the advance payment Money
may be remitted for subscription in lettters
at our risk, bv havino- lfi..m rpuiatr.l at I
D n : j ..u . r, .
vmuo, iu .UAiiuaura WIU1 uie roSl
im T c- . . - . ..
viuct amw. sractiuaui paru or a OOllar
Can be Oaid in Dostarre atftmna
. ' 1
Anr one vi.;iino' in rHi!ud tl. tpi rvi? d
. . -..o.
need not wait to be called opon for his sub-
npnuu. aii uiai. is necessary lor Dim to
. . .. . . ...
do is, to write a letter in a few words as
possible, enclosing the money, and write the
name of the subscriber, with tbe Post Office.
County and State, and direct the letters to I
E. C0WLES & CO.,
Leader Office, Clerelaad, Ohio.
n,.,. ,. n.n.I.
Place within the State, per ,uarter in ad
vu ajusj Mstmitj nUCl VAJ HUJ I WVTl
19 cent, postage on the Tri-weekly,
quarter 9i cents; postage on the Week-
perquarter, 3 cents. Within Oujahoga
V ' ' njauokT
wVl"" I
R Jfl 8
C. A.
The Tonus- M.n'a Christian Associat'on take
pleasure la announcing to tbe cl'liena of Cleveland
tbt thef nave eogn-a the following dutinimsned
gurlimen lor th i season ot leel-fc
Deremlwf .'.ill JOHN B. OODOH. 8nbjoct"Here
aud J hern iu Britain."
December 17th Dr. J. a. UOLLAHt)
" Work lug auU Shirking."
December Mth-IUv. J.HKATT SMITH.
December anh-Prof. .1. UtNKV flIDDONrt. gob
j;t "readiug ftoao tbe iiumoruu toela ol
Jaunarv llitn-Dr. KiltffcKT A. riBHEK. Subject
'Uuupnwder ao.1 f rojoctilea," one. sxaert-
h. o tnua,
OHAUnUKIT 1-liaNTls-),
Lecture Committee.
di-cJ V.'.
T. UAMU.-Uessn
fi mertr of Upland's 1
id'a Band, vmild raaMrt. A
fully announce to tbtpobtio that ther are '
prepared to turnirihaDr numbm of UuHllans, eiihrr
brnMri or Btrintr, for halt. Parti, Jfaire, bleigh
U ui., At, d'1 order my be Mi at hoora ho. ,
iiouniau m 13 tin' Kf lormerif Lttaaa i (JUic. or aa
divig box 14 I 'teTeinad P. O. dec3:S6A
I HOCIIKT? will bold Its Annual fair f '
and Banner on theeveuinxoi THUESOAK V
IMxeniLer lytli, al Nauoual Hall.
aaey-A full attendance mar betxperted, as nnal
WllUilAM BHin,
a. Batw,
Free ideas.
A K'NHirtl,OW. ha Tin tr taken th Laide-
thin of tbe Itte Von Uikr't Band, would reDctrnl-
lyaunounee to tbe public that be 1 prepared f
furnish muitic for balls, parttet, promenade con
cart, lAighrides. Ac. tiie Bind f tu braces tome ol
the tin st momr-al t.lnt In the city.
or.;. may be lft at 3v High meet or US Ontario
V. 8. A. K. also girw Ueeoni on the Violin.
fANTED.- 500 new good Oil
Barrels tor which wevill par the hifi-heet
niarltet pri.-ee. W. C.JjOOr-IJCLD Jt Co.
I) Ht rice
Sober, lnduftriona men. d6elron to enaase
a leemstum in ih I). 8. Atuiy, will apply at tbe
wttlc-j of W. V. 'arey A Co , hue. 61 to i7 Kiysr st.
Applicant), miirft bj aceustomod to drive and take
care of Ho-set,, must come welt rcotuiueu.Je-l. and
muBt agree to bm-yg the united fltatee Bix ilontbe,
unu-dH aoonur nfrtrbargtHl.
PA If ju to S p i mouth, and Boldfr'i Batfone.
Tee TetnHter Audi hid own rlothfe and blaukt
N uniform is required. Detacbmeati wilt loave
Oiovv laud tor the altut every tuw day.
W. r. CARRY,
(Jleveland, Not. 27:1111 Cleveland, O.
Jla. and (Ktlm.
JL We are p"e-
rircuf to fnrnlsh
LAUH mado ae-cnr-liug
to Aim?
hVgulatfous at rei-v
low rate.
faUfliaiAfjiital Oolurt,
Cavalry btDdardrj,
Gni pan y "
Ac, Ac ,
madeolBilk, Bant
tu and Mualin, to
okW, on abort no
tice. S. W. CH WILL A CO.
'Jll Superior at., U stairs,)
Cleveland, Ohio.
Jtcvw anil Einjtfar.
L. MARVIN, No. 50, South
side Lnbilc Honare. havin been Cant and
selected from all tbe principal Stove Fonndiia) and
uonte-rumtshiniT Establishment! or Troy,Aibany.
Philadelphia and New k ork all tbe newest and mon
approved varietios of
8 T o T E s,
for Oookinr, Parlor mad Beating enrtoee, and ajao
all of the most
Utfhtl Article of Eome-Furnxthmg Qoodt.
having the moat adrantatreoni fcrilitlea
for purchasing btovee of Cleveland raanutactnlra, pe
cnliailr adapted to tbin market. Also, nis arranRe
menta with Olnclunatt, to bo weekly supplied with
all the nowpst and moat beautiful styles of
J-UliLEn .flRATES.:
whlfeh.witn his long xrkri';nce of 15 years In this
city iniis bunineHs, eubies him to offer to bis no
morons friends and the "rest ot mankind" in irene-
rai, tue ureateec inaucem?nts in l-f-crard to quality
r. Z .V, n, i J , ' ffv-vruss 1A Uts)
ia continuing to Increase in public favor, and la the
PKltFKOT e rrating Stove In th. marKet, as thous
ands of Housekeepers in this city and surronnrtint
country, who are daliv nsino- the stovi. .m ,..1.
'i-i ue amu a larip vanety OI otner Sle Styles Ot I
(HK'-kMHu SToVi.3, aa well as
B.ith tor Wood aud (Vol, of
Ho mauui-.cturea. aud bae for sale at wholesale
and relali, all kinds of Plain and Japanned Tin,
ij..pper aod the.-t iron vVare. tils stock ol rionsa
furuiMiing tyoKls,
Marble Mmllu and IfuimtUd Oratru
la targe and eomplote In style and Snlsh.
sWAli are moat cordially invited to sail before
pTir-.uaHiug eliewhere, and jndge for themaeivea.
and sattsltuitloa fa guaranteed at the
So. M, sosth si le Public tSgnaia,
aepSA CHMSwIand. OhMk
50 Recrnlts Wanted !
t' K 'I II oil I o ?Jd Ul -1 l KM'
IS.iwr iu ri. rvi- e iu Weitri 11 i .;,uu. wants if.od
m-n ti. HI! Hp th rei'iiueiil fity, suhsial.-.nct- aud
ci.iih.ui j..4i.(d from tit.) day oi mli-.nu- i.t. 1 he
twriit) - tluiil I. ik rtlisrmiv June OvmI M-ri'iitf in the
hll, Bit 1 ,lU Who WUHi.i stlHIrJ itS lut Kll.t itS
faoll-f.-. sl..,UiJ Vi.'Ut; U. tjtluklj illj UUlblJCU llitS
opp..i tiiuii j !..r ki'ii.ij
Immediate!! into Seniec.
JUallAtmiint W 9d fP.r'w Particulars
17fi Snpprior St. over For.-Bt t'ity Bwitfc.
KMi uitinff I trhi-.tr
TUk KubtVkK t
Wishing to serve tneir ConntTan.
itl.I 1'. A ii
a. now an opa.'rtonitT cf
inmiua Tur niinir
lnL uALLRil I aiAIHl
This tWimriit Is being rals.J br apodal orders
from thessc'etair of .r, oad.r 111. dlreotijo uf
DOQ. B. W. II. M U.n.l..r ....1 u.. it
Hntctiiaa, of tb. Ilous. of KapmsantatlTs
Tueir C'auip is at Warn-D.
no more Volnntoor I'avalrf Is wantnl. This ia
..... iur .uas mttici.
FA It couim.DCKS Irons dale of KDlisfmsnt, snd
food Board and Clothlns hirnuhfd. Also,
snd probablr Ifcu Acres of Laau.
PaV from III lot-'i permouib. Tw.ntr ewo Urn
( OTiimiuiouwl OUiobr. tu U appointed from tea
.TT.Hm?.', f i"' 0,10 ni."! B,T res
lu?. """" "lu ' b"r r I
mwhii'di ui
Ua Ueail.i.ii.rtMrB H.nb af I luT.I . n 4 ...
Lira 'I A. D. KNSfflN,
. . Kecrulting Otiicer.
Ashtabula, Ohio Lleu't B. P. KNblUN, Hrcruit
Ins owoer. noai.3iS
JO. 173 No. 1T3,
L!M,ie' Miasaa1.
All sizes for Lsdis a and atlases'.
Plain and Figured Woo! Kepa. Merino, snd Cssh-
iuv.ee, new uric nam and Striped vnu
tioous bought at ruiuons low .ri
ds and will be sold accordinglr.
FLAfp AND CH0K rLkNNKL3-Thebe,t aa-
UTvUl, 1 Q U1V City.
joat receiTtd.
PHAWLS Another lot of th.ieeci-e .bawl.
mt I Hfi
iXiS2. ""SZt Rg
th. Dry tta.and darpetsioniof I
dLorua and oAs-tiHEnasror
POT27 TAsliOa, alalia) WOLD a vt I
i ; '
""'"Z '
WPslntingfaecnted inatlit. Brsache- Biwie, -1
H.. CUE E mBs
or .
Other Chronic Diseases.
Frsaa the Ctactnnat! Lunar Inatltote,
, is now at the
YVrddell House,
Where ha nay bs eonsalfed dally throngli the As
tumn and Winter. The very gratifying and satoo
Uhlng aoccees whtcb baa attended his practice la
oni city, even In canes of the meet obstinate char-x
ter, bas elicited from many of our best citizens
highest testimonials, especially fof the enrs ot
BOUurOl.A, N!lVOU3 kt
riCUTlUNS, Dlisasns ot tbe Kidneys, au-t Diseases of Wean,
and ether eomplaiuU whkh lead to OONttstt1-.
HON. .
H la great eaccees ludiieases ol the SAK.basex
fited popular attention, and has beea especially
tkeatle u. der the saw mode o! treatment.
ir. A if Kit bj. the tuodt coaiph.; lnstrumenis
arith which to make accurate examinations and op
erations when necessary, ft ia abode of treattnen t,
sot practiced by any other physician, and tbepno
ahould makes note or this fact, a-has tutt Kits
sma kabta success is tbe cur. of Brecbocels, or
which ta so prevalent eu the Lake shore.
Persons suffering frost congba, night sweats,
bleeding st tbe lcus. general debility, partial
deafness, Imperfect sight, lues of voice, ho&rseneas,
loss ol fleab and strength, loss of appetite, languor,
despondency, palpitation cf tbe heart, oppression at
the chest, diditiult breathing, restlessness at nifeat,
anoold consult tbe Doctor forthwith.
be cold season is approaching, and roar dHBcns,
will surely bs worse and perhaps rendered ut-
Tiers is no gneas work In ths examination or hi
tne administering of the medicines, tor by ths In
struments need there chb be no laiMt&ka, and tto
Doctor never hesitate to inform the patient or bis
friends of the tsob state of th rate.
The Doctor's parlors st ths Weddell House are
thronged dally, many persons coming from distant
States, and others who wera disheartened by form
er experience and large rami paid to quacks, hers
ind health, and that too by paying s very modems
and reasonable charge.
There ia no charge for oonsnltatioti.
Doctor ATEB does notenre by mercury, canities,
lOinlne, blistering, Weedingor any ol the practices
usually resorted to in the treatment of ehronlo dis
eases. The treatment is admirably adapted to per
sons who cannot take strong medicines ; ths effects
ars prompt and permanent, and but a few days trial
will convince the most skoptical. The Doctor will
arkb pleasure asms parties who eaa be seen snd
son versed wltb in this city, who have been cttml
by bis mode of treaemeut. Those who ars now
.amporing with their lives under the blind gnidancs ;
of "travelling-doctors," ot who are eying by fitch- i
asnnder tbe hands ot physicians a ho do act uadec-
stand the nature of their dUeass or true asods ot
ears, delay no longer, but while yon have the sow
r seek in t rational way to regain yonr haaiib.
Those, too, who ars waiting for the disease to "wear
oil," think while it is time, ot those who, like yon,
waited but in vain and have goua fcefors yon. Many -tboosaads
ot those who have gone down to tb
trava wltb consumption might bavs been aa-veel
had tbey taken proper precaution and checked tha
disease when it was catarrh or lnflanunaUon of tbe
throat. Profit by reflecting upon their fatal aea
SVT The charge shall la no esss be stove yonr
"eans. soT4-r.
res ALLSiirriOiSsr tuusx ',
- eV-4V- i-sc
.-fi. ?; :
, ti-4 '
ae Paris
TRIESEMA.fl l. -A A y. a K si T!
l TWTKD BT KC rL hKTTSiRa rAflilTo'
Ir.glaod and aecnrel bf tne .ei of ths I.x.t. cn,
"harmaole d. -r . aiui t ... . . ... , , : .
stedlcins. Vienna " '
Ko. 1 1. Invatilbls Irr a.h.f?sttm, .
sod ail ptorsioal tlisabllttlM.
No. i eoKpkte.j .radical -M fracos of ttfw dftw '
ssea that base hereh.ior. been treated by tb. ti. '
Blou.aDjSiuUii.ioiieofeopaiTandCTiDBba, i :
bio. I om entlr-.it srppl.uted tho injnrion. M
saercarr, therebF tr.ea. hi tt the .,AUr.. !-
lief, olsiviralnff ait iaisttuUs. and rooauia ui at'
jir..w ol 'is. we. kw
Tai BaSSJ A H, H.is. I, Ssantir. re.rfln tha
rortn of a loseuge, devoid ol uste and siaail, and caval
bsoarrl-d In too a(.uvt et.-knt. i n. -
anddlrtded fa to te aerate dosea, as adailuitered .r) '
or 4 cases for v, whkh sarra- "1: acd la J
S""110'- '""e.lUtely on receiving a remlrtaa.U
Or. Barrow will sorwanl th -1 ........."'
of tUe w-rld, s.--nreir sacled. aod .i.i - - - . . :
i itt? . r. uAVioun a4
rVU KPrS J IfMTL V t KLi'.BiiAXiii
A PILLSamssnreonrslDr
Dios MPMsrns,
rooi stomach,
. trfteral auJ stervait. iwkii-.
fiitlla us atd Liver CmmUlnla.
OudliTeueas, Scrorulous
srss safe and reltaWe AteainiW AIjs.
oltiv.iansrtl than anr other kiutl.
...s" Oircalars. Koc aau) as . F. Oa.lanl.
Palmer, Beutun Brothers, and mrou A Arm
strong, Uievelaud, I'hio. and br all irussts In to,
ooantrr. Also, at we. -al. at 161 Ouiario suaac
OleTeland. enio, b O. O. koKBia, ,
Ueuacal Agent lor Ohio, Mlblgaa an 1 I iv..aa. ,
BkoaiUShOM 1
iaa.rce.Uiig On boa. Cnaiba, Capsule, or my
oDmp.niM' tliat ha. .vor bona bssur .uLi&a.
twati usej br "1
tbolr .ifau praotio. wita .atira.aoows, ta all
fdl6esof asrirawdieesavis; sOnre Is Ire,. cent.
the tin of Uapmiea, aBd neer naiiaw "
stomach OS uuruuu .ku, i... .'J'
f :
Box. eiaavtuiruia
assr-rrwsosi IKIllAH. f
.JnrV! "Ul "Bi receipt ts ?
ll.ri.HWfcr.iw.lul.' i;
N S Y M S, t
(raoai saw tobi.) .
ncr a m n c i r v nisuTi-r.
" . . iu." Mlill tfi,
S"",c . ur'unl?- Window, shaites auJ
xraaspaxascHsrsuileaio Ordw. a;-??

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