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MORNING LEADER. WEDNESDAY MilKMNU 8 KPT. if 4. - - - PUBLISHED Jit S. OOWLES & 144 Hnnerlor-Sl. CO. UNION STATE TICKET. judoi or acpREHK coiiht, TEANKLIN T. BACKUS, of Cuyahoga. SECRETARY Of STATE, W. 8. KE.NNON, of Belmont. ATTORNET GENERAL, CHACNCEY N. OLDS, of Franklin. BCHOOl COMMISSIONER, WILLIAM D. HESKLE, of Warren. BOARD OT PFBLIC WORKS, JOHN B. GREGORY, of 8ciolo. FOR COKORESS, B. P. SPALMNG, of Cuyahoga. Hon. R. P. Spalding. . The Congressional Convention which mst in this city yesterday, nominated Judge Spalding for Congress, to succeed Hon. A. G. Riddle. Jn this district, where Judge Spalding is so well known, it is needless for us to speak of his talent and integrity, and of his eminent fitness for the position for which he was nominated. He has always acted with the radical wing of the party, being himself a thorough- etain slavery man. He will repre sent the district faithfully and with fidel ity. Upon the vital questions of the day which the war has developed, Judge Spal ding Occupies no equivocal position, but has been is favor of the course adopted by Congress and the President. He approves Dost heartily the President's proclamation, and will sustain him to the best of his ability. We believe that the district should have indorsed the course of Mr. Riddle in Con gress in voting in favor of the great meas ures for putting down the rebellion and abolishing slavery, by returning him as is customary in such cases for a Becond term. But the people have seen fit to nom inate another, and we therefore most cheerfully hoist the name of Judge Spal ding at the head of our columns as our candidate for Congress. General Steven's Last Battle. The following extract from a private let ter of Captain William T. Lush, a merito rious officer who was Assistant Adjutant General on the staff of Major General Ste Tens, gives interesting details of the man ner of the General's death. It was written immediately after the battleof Chantilly, in which-General Stevens was killed: Whenever anything desperate was to be performed, Kearney and Stevens were al ways selected, with this difference, though, that Stevens was rarely credited with what ht did, while Kearney's praises were very properly published. On Monday's fight the General's son and myself were walk ing together in the rear of the 79th regis ment, when Captain Stevens was wounded. Finding that he was able to move off without assistance, I continued to follow the regi ment. Soon the General came up on foot. "Have you seen your son? 'I asked. " Tes," aid he, " I know that he is wounded," and then added : "Captain Lush, I wish you would pass to the left of the line and push the men forward in that direction." I did as I was ordered, and on my return found that the General had been killed and the tvf blly slaughtered. The General, you have read, was shot while holding the flag of the 79lh regiment in his hand. There were five men shot holding the same flag in about twenty minutes' time. I found the sixth man standing almost alone at the edge of some woods, still clinging hopelessly to the colors. I drew him back to the crest of a bill, a couple of hundred yards, and gath ered a few of the 79th about it. Kearney then came riding up and asked the name ef the little band. On being told, be said, " Scotchmen, you must follow me." They told him they had not a round of ammuni tion left. " Well," said he, " then stand where you are, and it may be you will be able to assist my men with the bayonet." The soldierly form moved on, and it, too, soon was dust. Stevens was a great man, and Kearney a courageous soldier. "Maryland, my Maryland." [From the Baltimore Clipper.] all the Sscesh of this State have, unwitting ly it is true, been instrumental in render ing more essential service to the Union cause than if they had ever been true and loyal. Their repeated calls upon the rebels at Richmond for help to rid them of their - "oppressors" and the lavish promise made ' to swell the rebel army by the addition of thousands of the "Maryland chivalry," with the expectation of obtaining supplies , for their famishing host, have all combined to induce the raid into Maryland by the rebelf generals, which is dcetined, no doubt to cause the entire discomfitur of all their hopes of success. General Lee soon found after his advent that he had been deceived and in stead of an uprising in his behalf, and a general rush to arms to aid in reliev ing "Maryland, my Maryland,"(of the re pnted oppressors, he has met but a few sneaking traitors, who mostly made their debnt after night, and were nervuosly an xious that their exit should be equally shaded before the glorious orb of day re vealed their dangerous proximity to their deliverers from Dixie, to the prying eye of some neighboring Unionist. Some of them no doubt, felt like the popinjay nob leman sent to demand of Harry Percy the fruits of the victory of that gallant knight, who remarked to Hotspur thatei ,s?t that for the deception practiced upon him by Brad. Johnson, or for some other reas on, that worthy was placed in disgrace by " Gen. Lee two days before he left Frederick. From Commodore Davis' Fleet. A correspondent writes to the Cincin nati Commercial from Helena, Arkansas, on the 9th. Be says the flagship Eastport is laying off two miles above Halena, there not being sufficient water on the bar for her to get over. He thinks it will "cut out" in a day or two. The gunboats Tylor and Louisville took charge of the convoy of prisoners the Eastport had with her, and delivered them to the rebel authorities at Vieksburg. The Benton, Mound City, Pittsburgh, and General Bragg were at Helena. Commodore Davis had been confined to his cabin by illness ever since the Eastport left Cairo, and was on deck on the 8ih for the first time. Captain Phelps being absent from the fleet, Lieutenant W. .R. Hoel was acting in the capacity of Fleet 'Captain. A Horrible Murder. 0 - A party of rebels recently visited a house n Pawpaw Island, ten miles below - Vioksburg, and demanded food for them selves in the name of the Confederacy. The only occupant of the house was an old woman eighty years of age, who gave them ' the dinner they desired, but told them they were trying to break up one of the best Governments in the world, and that they could never form another as good. She tiMnred them to disperse and go to their homes, and cease to annoy the people of the region arounu. ine rumnus kchuji enraged at her words, and after numerous threats against every friend of the Union, they da'.berately carried her out of the boats, and hung her upon a tree before her emi door. ; , , . The State Fair. !Rie ISth AllnU&l State Fair, held in this bity, notwithstanding the fears of many, was a success, and the simple announce ment of this fact should carry with it joy and gratulation to every heart. Unlike other State Fairs, it was held at a time when our country was bleeding at every pore when scarce a neighborhood or a hamlet in the State, but mourned son3 or brothers, a sacrifice to the fierje and san guinary war now waging without by armed traitors against the best Govern ment ever devised by human hands. It was appointed at a time when many of the best and bravest of Ohio's sons were in the field when her army, now in arms to defend the Union from destruction, in rank and file was greater than the army of the Revolution had at any time under arms greater than at any one time in the field during the war of 1812, and twice greater than the army that fought its way from Vera Crui to the City of Mexico and plant ed the banner of the Republic on the cap itol of that nation; which France with her mighty power has since failed to subdue. At such a time as this the I nion in dan ger herself, consequent upon a state of war, crippled financial matters deranged, the State Fair was held in Cleveland and was success, while all predicted it would be a failure, and many begged that it might not be held. Cleveland may well boast'of the faot the Western Reserve may well congratulate herself that it was not a failure for her sons did nobly in sus taining it, and Ohio, brave, gallant and patriotic Ohio has shown that although she has sent her sons to battle, in numbers greater than any army ever before raised on the continent, stiirprotects and fosters the arts of peace, even in the midst of peril to the nation and amid the desolating scenes of eivil war. Have we not then cause to congratulate ourselves and the people of Ohio, upon the example thus shown to sister States ? Have not the citiiens of Northern Ohio, and par ticularly those of its chief city, cause to be proud of thatsnccess, achieved amid the difficulties which beset us? Truth must answer all those questions in the affirma tive, and hence all rejoice. That success proves another thing, and that too of the groatest moment, and which must have its effect. It Bhows that our people, even amid the horrors of war, and the prediction of men that the Union is rent, never again to be reunited, the wish being father to the thought," are still buoy ant with hope, for without that hope the Fair must have signally failed. They look forward to a time, not far distant, when the leaders of treason are punished, and the scales fall from the eyes of the misled, it will sgain reunite, and the Stars and Stripes of the Great Republic cover and protects all, from the Aroostook, in Maine, to the Rio Grande, in Texas, and from the Atlantic to the Pacific. The world's history shows that nations have never degenerated have never been enslaved while holding labor as reputable. It was only after riches and luxury had begot pride and extravagance that Rome, once the mistress of the world, began her decline, and fell. Later she became dis reputable mechanic and agricultural pur suits were held as derogatory to man, and were to be performed only by menials, and the term Roman citizen soon ceased to be a boast, for Rome forgot her industry, ceased its protection and went the way of the idle and the depraved. The heart of the American people still clusters around the labor of the country her farmers, artists, mechanics, are still her pride, her boast, her bulwark, and we trust ever will be. At such a time as this, in the darkest hour of our nation's travail, Ohio sent up her finest stock, her finest fabrics and articles of industry, and her most en terprising men, to the great State exhibi tion, and aided in making it the great suc cess it was. Thus may it ever be no mat ter what the state of the country, let Ohio point to her industrial crops as did the mother of the Grachi, to her sons, and cherish them as her jewels, and in doing so, foster her State exhibition as Acade mies of design, and as schools of industry, where in competitions the people of the State eome together, and in a noble strife compete for the greatest excellence in the useful arts. The pecuniary success of the Fair, al though great, and far above expectation, was much excelled by ils morals. Not a pocket was picked upon the grounds, not a drunken man inside the enclosure All there was order. The enclosure was so large, that vat as was the assemblage, none were crowded, but all had room and range enough. For this, we are no doubt under many obligations to the excellent police arrrngements under Mr. Stedman, assisted by Mr. McKinstry, the efficient po lioe officer, who took charge of the detect ive police, and to Mr. DeWitt of this city, a member of the State Board of Agrieul turet under; whose auspice" the g'TJnsds tn Sued up. Yet the great suoeess, after all that which gives us the most cause to feel pride is in a political point of view, showing as it does that our people are still buoyant with hope, and that the state of the country cannot divest them of their love of the industrial pursuits. All hail, then, to the great State Fair of Ohio, and all praise to its getters up and to those who sustained it. To the State Board of Agriculture, and particularly to its Ex ecutive Committee and to Secretary Klip part, who from first to last held to the opin ion that a State Fair in Cleveland could not be a failure, and whose unremitting industry in securing that success which he almost alone prophecied, those thanks are doubly due. Horrible Murder. Last Friday nipht a man named John Clinton was found lying on the railroad track at Industry station, on the Cleveland and Pittsburgh railroad, with his throat cut from ear to ear. The murderer, to hide his guilt, had placed the body on the track, thinking that the next passing train would mangle it to such a degree that no trace of the murder would be apparent ; but he failed in this, for the train in passing had only crushed the arm of deceased, thereby disclosing the fact that the man had been actually murdered. We have no particu lars, but hope that some of our Beaver coun ty readers will send ns the facts. The mur der appears to have been a most horrible one, and has created a great deal of excite ment in the community where it took place Pittsburgh Chronicle. Gerrit Smith has shown his accustomed liberality by paying $25 extra bounty to each of the fifty-two volunteers from where ha resides, Peterboro, New-York. Ohio Sick and Wounded at Washington. We are indebted to the eourtasy of K.D. Noble, Esq., of Washington, for the follow ing list of Ohio sick and wounded at Arm ory Hospital, on the Armory Lot, Seventh Street, Washington, Dr. D. W. Bliss, of Michigan, (formerly of Cleveland,) sur geon in charge: Alexander, Abram, Williamiport, Pickaway Co.. Co. C, 7M, gunshot, right shoulder, doing " well. Briekerda, Zae, Co. C, Cfith, t.vphoid fever, con valescent. Bern-, Daril (or David) Beaver, Noble Co., B., i.th. gunshot in right thigh, doing well. Clark, Wm. H., Belleair, H., 61st, gunshot above left ancle, doing well. Cary, John, bhalersville, th Battery, 1st Ohio Artillery, shell above right knee, doing well. Dailv, Keuben, Co. B, 5th, convalescent. Fleteher, Wesley, Mt. Pleasant, H., 75th, gun shot right thigh and first finger of right hand, doing well. Fultz, Geo. W., Painesville, A., 61st, enlisted in Cincinnati ; gunshot broke right thigh, bad wound ; doing well. Galloway, William, Northampton, Summit Co., D., 6th Ohio cavalry; typhoid fever, conval escent. Gready, James P., Sandusky, G., 61st ; gunshot hack, doing well. Hawk, Francis W., (or M.) I, 75th, going home. Holt, James C, H., 55th, dysentery, doing well, to be discharged. Headlev, James, Fostoria, B., G5th, gunshot in right thigh, doing well. Hartley, David, McConnellsville, H., 25th, spike or "railroad iron above left ancle, doing well. Knost, Fred, Cincinnati, F., 5th, shell, around. Kalcoff, Zac, Cincinnati, E, 5th, gunshot, head, around. Lowery, F. N., Monterey, Va., , 25th, gunshot left thigh, doing well. Lewis, Daniel L., Bloomville, Seneca Co., G, 55th, remittent fever, convalescent. Lee, Daniel S , Tanktown, Delaware Co., I, 4th, tvphoid fever, doing well. Leigfitley, Gabriel H., Aid P. O., Lawrenoe Co., C., 5th Yft., gunshot, one ball hitting right hip, right arm and four other places, doing well. Mun Jay, Thomas, , G., 5th, convalescent, help in?. McLean. Jesse. Carthaflre. F-. 5th. srunahot left arm and above elbow, coming out on back of shoulder, doing wen. Meyers, John, Washington, Fayette Co., A., 12th, gunshot, right arm" below elbow, coming out at elbow, bad wound, doing well. McFeeterson, John, Franklin, Warren Co., F., 75th, gunshot, left leg below knee, doing well. Meyers, Edward, , E., 6th, gunshot, left shoul der, doing well. Potts, Jonathan, Camden, Preble Co., G , 75th, gunshot, nirht shoulder, doin? well. Rice, Thos., Cincinnati, E., 5th, gunshot through ngnt arm neiow eioow, aoing wen. Rickey, Benj. F., Harvestville, Noble Co., O. 25th. ffunshot calf left lee. doine well. Spannent, C. B. A., (Corp.) Cincinnati, G., 5th, gunsnoi oeiowcanoi leu leg, uoiug -n. Stover, B. F., (Sergt.) , C, 75th, typhoid fever, convalescent. Shaver, John, New Springfield, Mahoning Co., D., 61st. tvohoid fever, verv sick, convalescing. Sihrell, John, Port Seneca, B., 65th, gunshot left arm above elbow, slight ; gunshot fright arm below elDow, Daawounu, aoing wen. Bl.i,.l,r., AHairt Kaur Alltonv ltlnnCn . TT ftd, gunshot through left leg below knee; do ing tvell. Stanley, Jackson, Seipio, Meigs Co., 12th Battery 1st Ohio Artillery, (transferred from 73d), gun shot left knee joint, doing well. Trail, Madison, Frederick, Mahoning Co., L.f 6th Ohio Cavalry, liarr., convalescing. Whitesell, John, Circleville, C, 61st, gunshot, breaking left leg above knee, doing well. Comments on the Shameful affair at Williamsburg. [Correspondence of the Inquirer.] WiiLUHSBCBO, Virginia, September, 15, 18ui. The policy at present pursued by the Rebels of paroling all the prisoners they take, holds out a strong inducement to our officers to give themselves up as prisoners of war at the first opportunity. This was clearly demonstrated on the 9th instant, at the time an attack was made on the Fifth Pennsylvania Cavalry at this place. If a previous arrangement was not made, it seemed very singular how it could have happened in the manner it did. Our pick ets, which were at least four miles distant, were driven in, or taken, at three o'clock in the morning. This was known to cer tain of our officers; yet the camp was al lowed to be taken by surprise, after six o'clock, without allowing the men the least chance for preparation. Then came a con fused bustle, with conflicting orders. One officer, it is well known, ordered a retreat, for which he is now under arrest. Some were inclined to light and did so to the number of perhaps one squadron ; but the majority of the officers who were ta ken, gave themselves up without any re sistance ; on the contrary, they had every chance either to make a stand or get array if necessary. This can be proven by any number of witnesses. Some of the officers who at first ran, afterwards threw down their arms, rode back and gave themselves up, swearing that they would go with the others to see Richmond. It would not be so bad if these same officers had not been heard to swear at thejmen, calling them cow ards, when the appellation applied more properly to themselves. This will be better understood when it is better known that after driving our men for some distance, while the confusion las ted, they were afterwards handsomely re pulsed by the bravery of no less than one company. 1 hope, in justice to the men of the regiment, that this will be insetted, that the blame may rest where it properly belongs, and also that other investigations may be made, which, I am persuaded, will show something rotten in Denmark. Miraculous Escape. At the late battle of New Ulm, Mrs Caruthers, who escaped from Beaver Creek, was at first taken prisoner, but two In dians became engaged in a quarrel as to who should have her for a squaw, and while the quarrel was progressing she made her escape with her two children. She was out one day and two nights, and finally reached the Minnesota river, where she found a canoe and tried to paddle it across, but not understanding the modus operandi, was floated down the river some six miles and landed near the fort in safe ty, with one child in her arms and anoth er on her back, and is now at St. Peter. - Mrs. Harrington was shot in the back af Leavenworth. The same ball shot a finger off her infant child. Mrs. Ilarring ton and child were out in the brush nine days, and subsisted on hazel nuts. She remained secreted from the Indians all this time, working her way towards white settlements as best she could. Her child, usually fretful, remained remarkably quiet, and whenever she would hear Indians, she would kneel down and pray to God to kiep her infant quiet and deliver her from danger. Her rescue was made by one of our pickets, while crawling towards our lines. Our picket snapped two caps at her before he discovered she was a white woman. She first hailed the picket in the Sioux language, and he supposed her to be an Indian. Her escape was most mirac ulous throughout. Prominent Rebel Officers. Lee, according to an army correspondent is believed to be the brains, as Jackson is the hand and foot, of the army. Lee plans ; Jackson executes. In their marches, Jack son leads the advance and Lee brings up the rear. Lee will talk, to some extent; but Jackson is always silent. Even his friends are unable to obtain from him any clue to the plans. Jackson is described as a man of very peouliar temper and habits. He dresses in the commonest manner, wear ing no badge that can indicate his rank. He lives entirely in the field, sharing the half rations of his men, and disdaining the effeminate luxury of a house roof and good bed. At one of his recent stopping places he was induced to occupy a dwell ing house as his headquarters, but he be came uneasy at such unwonted comfort, and was presently found again in his old place amongst his soldiers. His whole baggage is his Bible and a few maps, and when not on the march he spends his time reading the former,or lying on the ground and studying the latter. He is of intense ly religious habits, and would seem more a type of the old Puritan soldier than any other man in either army. Forrest is a man of about fifty, with silver hair, which was once black ; a tall, straight figure, weighing about one hundred and sixty pounds. He wears gray whiskers and moustache, in the Corsican style, and, though a quiet, demure and sedate man, is full of dry jokes and exceedingly good natured. Lovejoy on the War. In compliance with an invitation, tit Hon. Mr. Lovejoy last Thursday addressed the soldiers at Camp Peoria. The Peoria Transcript gives the following sketch of his speech : " Mr. Lovejoy reviewed the conduct of the war, and dwelt on the absolute neces sity of waging it with all the power and vigor at our command. He believed Old Abe was thoroughly aroused to the emer gency, and was mad through and through, up and down. He heartily indorsed Mr. Lincoln's letter to Horace Greeley. He was for the Union, first, last, and all the time, and hostile as he was to the institu tion of slavery, he would save it, if saving it saved the republic. He appealed to the common sense of the soldiers on the negro question, and exposed the miserable clap trap of those who did not hesitate to sac rifice the dearest rights, and even the lives of white men. to their prejudices against the blacks. He advocated confiscation, but denounced all indiscriminate plunder by oar troops. His speech was listened to throughout with marked attention, and was enthusiastically applauded.'' Important from Maryland. A dispatch from F, ederick states that shelling was kept up at the enemy across the river at Sheppardstown until Friday night. A report came into Frederick that a force was crossing at Williamsport, and a part of our army were sent to meet them. Heavy firing was heard at noon on Friday in that direction and at Sharpsburg, but up to Saturday night no intelligence had been received from either place. The in habitants in the vicinity ot rrederick and Haeerstown are returning fo their homes, and they seem to be in great glee because the rebels are driven accoss the river. No pillaging was allowed by the rebels pre vious to the battle of South Mountain, but after that they cleared the whole country pretty thoroughly, particularly around Sharpsburg, almost every house in the town having been robbed, and the goods which they could not use destroyed. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOR SHERIFF. JAMES A. OUAW is a caudidiUt- f..r the Office of Shorifl, subt to the lert,lon nf the Union County Convention. septzt FOR SHERIFF. JOHN W. WILLIAMS, of Chagrin Kails, will be a candidate for Sherlfl of this couuty, subject to the decision of the People. geptia NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. pHILDRENS'WOOLENHOSIE- J Kl.-A larfce assortment. Rf.TlBKKO 4 HAUSM ANN. A SITUATION WANTED IN A XX Store, or to learn some Trade or Business, by a yuuntr man who can give the neat oi relerenres. At dress A. U.? box 27n7. sepii4:toti X Ei ALU. oJ.1V A X Vl tOW -A KM Cow, with broud 'Lili horriH, about ix year old, has a lettth- Jjf er a trail round b.-r ntxk. anil liM-t wttitv asrasnsW r - v-i rrr a ii T-v . i m r a teatri. The attovt reward w ill Ih pHid to any who will return raiu tow, or gi luiiiiuutioii wiitr nit niav he found. 1. A. KUL'Y, tK-piZ4:lt IH Lakc-St. TO HORSE BREEDERS. East 1. man Morgan, or more commonly known as the "aiKe h norm, will tie tuiio -vt;ry .Monday, liitv- Ott) ana wotiuemiay at thu rtauu- ol tun Auirrira Uott 1, iu tht of (.'Ifvf laud, nu'l the rvniiuriintj Hire d.iva of each week at the fallible of the Amt-riaih II tel, in Bedford, Cuyahoga couuty,Ohio, until the l.'th dayol JNovemuer ntxt. U. Jt. 1 uor.tf, HtttAM SiKr, Agent. Proprietor, Hinckley, September 22, 1ST.1 aeptl't:40T nTuDTo i l . 65 Bbls Tltusvllle Crude Oil, Far sale by septet GKO. SPRAGUK, 2-aud 21 Merwiu St. WOODRUFFS BAROMETERS Juat taken th Pnmiium at the State Fair Are entirely portabio, and can m t arried anywhere. Are scientifically accurate, a the CertihcateHi ol fcru iuent men will ttliow, viz t Prof. Mapeh, New Yr-rk. " J. 0. Jones, Mich. Agricultural College. MtTNN Co., Scientific American. Prof. J. L. HrxNEWF.iL, fto-aon. " Hackley, Columbia (;olleifr Henry Ward B riches, Brooklyn. "SoUl Exclusively by ov LES& CO., epm 137 Wedde.l Houie. SOMETimG NKW FUR CLKVKLA3D! Patent Unfermented Aerated Bread. ABSOLUTELY PUHK, Made without Yeast, Alkalies, or Baking Powders of Any Kind. It ts perfectly CUmnly, an no human hands ver touch it till ii la Bukwl. By thin now proooew of riU iiif? Bre-nd, all the nutritiouu and palatable iualitio4 ot the Flour are preserved unimpaired. It in always LIGHT and SWEET, It never souas and will not DaY up like Yeast Bread, and contain! nothing but Water9 Salt and Flour. FOR SALE in this City only, hy W. S I.ami'M an, No. IS Perkins' Block, Tub Smiire, F ami lie, lin tel and other counuuiei'6 and dealers exu bo supplied t their doors daily. aep2i:4Q'J W. S. LAM. I'M AN. piERCE'S SHARP SHOOTERS! NOW ftECBlITINU FOR i U j BEROAVS If RIVALED REGIMENT OF fill ted States Sharp Shooters! Rendezvous Arcade Building, Opp. the Araeriran Hotel, Main M., Huffalo, N. Y. Thiis Company will he aimed with the latest pattern ofShtu p'g llinea, nmue exprely fur Ibis COL DS : CHtt -iieel hurrl dunl,!.. .1 triKEL'i;, improved sights, and 2 in all rebpcctJt the beat wtapotia now known. The Company will Iw iully organized here, and elwt ita own Officers. Fai-h re cruit will receive munilicent bounties, each in baud, tm bhu as mustered in. Tho full bounties will amount (o$lv). it"Markunen from any part of the 1'nion will le received, and their tare to turn point refunded. Under a recent cider from the War Department, rrt U4 can loin either Kingly or by squad, any par ticular heciment or Comuauv iu the held. 'Ih'e joining thin Company will aoou be with the- Kegiment. Applicant ior u'imi3tmu inio in is tympany win ! expected to furnish reaonablo evidence of their cha- rocier ana nanus, as en as uiuir kkui at JiurKsmen. Persons who readily kill squirrels in the treti tops with a rifle will pias to markmnanihip. Men Ih! twen the years of 'M and 35 preferred. lpersons deniring to join this Company uhould come forward forthwith, or they will louse not only their bounties, hut the chancu of joining this most deirnble branch of the service. HtyAllappltcant9 should apply In person, if possi ble, but communications can be addressed to Peirre's Sharp Shorter, BuHalo, N. Y. Buffalo, Seplember 24th B 12 REAL ESTATE. WESTERN LAND. H. H. LIT TLE. of the late Arm of Little A Keres. haa constantly on had a large quantity of fine Farming uanas in lows, iHconin ana Missouri, to exchange for city or country tte-al Estate or Personal Property. Office with Bouse A J en Dings, Marble Biock, Supe rior-dt. may la: Kai r TMAN LITTLE, DEALER IN I A REAL K8TATE. Keeiwa irreat variatv of Karma and City Property (or Sale or Kent. Also, choice Iowa and M uwouri. Office iNo.'fi, Atwater Building Cleveland, Ohio. hjbt): Bai T EAL ESTATE. E. N. KEYES, mj (formerly of the firm of Littles & KrwemA has oncned a Heal fistate Otlice In House's Block, corner oi Boperior-Ht. and Public 8juare, and has constantly on nauu nevttrai iuuuimuu acrun in nri quail iy t arm ini Lands iu the State of Iowa, Wisconsin and Mis souri, to exchange for city or oouutry property ; also. iura.ii iiotu ui personal property, rancsaii paiu U vpntv tea FRUIT. THE LARGEST VARIETY OF CHOICE PEAR.-iewr oET.-red In this market, can be found St J. B. Ul.ENN' A CU.'S. seplO 144) Ontarfo.ftt. CONSTANTLY ON HAND EV B Tsrietyof CUOICE PEACflES, at J. B. GLK.NN iCO.'S. eplO 110 Ontario-St. FRUIT! FRUIT!! We Have a fine lot of THE BART LET PEAR, sod are also receiving daily moice rarietira of PoAcfa- I. J.31AIKSSO.N. sept 15 111 Ontario. St. DEACHES! PEACHES! The underpinned having purchased of Mr. James Houhtot. his entire crop of Late Crawford Peaches, which for siae and quality canuot be equaled. They will be receivrd daiiy tor about ten days. Persons wishing an extra goodqualit ot Peaches for Caning, can be suited without making any farther inquiry, at Cor. Champlainand Ontario-Sts.. sat tO;7 . . . ; . Cleveland, O. - i A PTKRTISEP LETTERS. 9AI1 letters advertised an rabtert tn an Mtra Charge of OneOant. Persons calling for them will plPAwe be prepared with the necessary change. mtm isai;oiotwuinvp)usil a- n., ana ClOSV at t p.m. -rrr. Andrews William B Benson Rosa Bettg Jennett 0 Barbow Alice Benton John Bacgi Atues B lodge t Lottie Black well Ana Bennt B J Barrow A nua Beckley 8 Bvroa Bene Itather Buhcock Hattfe Bookhart E Beckwiih Hat tie Baldwin Jennie Beaorr Klizabeth Ballon J Brown Jmelina Bishop Nellie Barrett Martha Burgess Olive L Bartlett Mary Bingham Sarah Baker M K Bishop Sarah J Burk Notty C Coats Mrs Dr Clark Rosa Ciirmichael Abbia Cooper Sarah Clark Bridget Conery Sarah Chapman It H Cook Jennie M Collet i Klizabeth Clark Ann Carlton t ran cos B ' Curtis mma Capineau Frances Cramer harah Carey ft'idelia CDnoliy Ann Conliu Lydia Crawford ICllen Cunningham Lydia Orandall Julia Cramer Martiia Conaully Mary D Drake Antienette Besdrow Mary T L Belong Cecelia Dea Mary Dill Carry M Derhammer Parah Ann Dow Kliza Ann : iMman Fanny Dougherty Jane ' g Easton J 8 Edward Kate Karl Miranda Earl Adelaide Eatou CtUuda F rorbesJane Finn Carrie Kretter Barbara Pelton Lucy M Fitch Edward Flannagan Ann Foley Bridget Gaveuer Ellen : Oarrstt Mary t,riswold Eleanor B &ould Laura Grn Alice O ttoodaeil A U H HanleyCatbMln Hough Oliver Howard O Handelel Ann Maria bill U A j Johnson Eliza Jenkins Delia Jnhmsun Maggie Jacobs Uraoe Ella K Kl g Mary Earns Malisa Kellogg Mariln Earn KiizalKjih Kindler Elizabeth Eavanagb Eat Keppler Catherine L Loud Anna LawlerAui. Laine Eatle Law Julia Linegan Catherine Latimer Mary fi Lary James LuTis Bose Ann Luck Theresa Lewis Liasa A Lansing Washington Mason OHve Moore M A Mu-eAlnilra H Mil lor Muilie B Myerri Mary Ann Sfyfirs Sarah J Marsh Syntha Metier Caroline Means Carrie Monroe Mary Mel ley Mary Die McMillan Thomas MoNeil Marr Mc Williams Annie MoCain Sarah Median A MoK ale.rr Elizabeth 2 N Nuwcomb N J Narrow Carclioe t Norton Boxlin Norton C Noiman Jolianna Oberly Catherine P Pntnnm V Proctor H K CM Hi peS PalerHl Page a J Pearson llannah Pealdy M T Pottor Elmandra Payxou George W Parker Cordelia rortt-rMury Perry Catherine 0 Pea?e M try Phillips Mary Q Quiblan aiary Ann Burirtetl Emily A Bich Jane Kyau Kate Kellly Lydia M Itted C Hoot Maiia Hoot C K Kogers Ellen Keid Becca Bkhler ida Kobimou ElU Kugiue Mary M Raudernon Mary R-oman M H Kidder Leander Bktades Mary- Strong Kliia Smith Ezra Sipjug K M S:ernw i lara rmulley Hora m n Klizabe'h tichree.p Cinda SeymanMiwi Singleton Margatol Mniley E If Singer Sni-an II Stubb Sarah S s.uitn Minau wui n Ann S itrlevaut Ad latd Smith Catherine heiltctit -da oranley ( ry M S arkey Miss Seaman Bridget b;one l.izziw Hlun Amelia Sttnih Lizzie Stevens Myrt ISkepper Mary Siuloni Manhab Slier. od Mary Sliulin V m S T Tine Laura Towner Samuel Taylor L'riah Va n t Mary Vaughn Angelina oliurgh Eliza J Varuer Care W Walscn Lizzie Wilson PrlMiU t)U S A Williams Anne M Wade Htinrtail Whipple Martha W Mson Maria Wite E a W ites Catherine him James GENTLEMEN'S LIST. A Allen 8am ul Armstead Robert Avery M P Adams Darius Austin Iryden Abbott Clayton Andrews A F Abbott & Sprague B Barrey Frank Butler David G Baley Edward L Brown David Baird David N Broad Charles Blanc hard Charles Bishop W P Bruce Charles E Babbitt A M B Barnes Timothy Bradley Arthur Brown H H Brownell it B Bradley Patrick Browu Mi.h&el Burnt Michael Burton S M C Colman Franklin Condol Erasiu Capience iavid Clark David Coniorz C Coatz 0 W Curtis Clark M ChAHe B F Curtis A J Cushing A K Campbell Andrew Campbill A M Com ad B J Cone F W Council Thomas t lark G Clark M Connolly Michael Campbell M D D Duffy J O Diokeron James Dasconiu John Dwyer Michael D annum John Deaali N E Elswortb A EllisGtorn A Anderson A J Ahby A J Allen James B Allen li Ambrson Francis AniDiond P H Andrews Wm W Alexander Capt 8 Bishop J D Bai lies. J li Ba ugh man Jama X Bells John A 2 Ba ich BrJnoB HlHs James B 11 James 2 Bartol lAaac Burgess D Botion Henry Beer Henry Browell Hiram Burke Thouu B-rttT Bradley M J K:illou Stephen B- mIi-1i Charles Bowker Rev S D Curtin Joel H Ciai k J N t lark J P Crouse John CradL-k John Carlisle John Tallin Javkson Chew Jamen Curran John Colt ere 1 1 Joseph Curtia J Curtis U V Chapman I! W Cleveland Putnam Cleveland S J CaryH OO Cady Chailpn H Chillies B& Co Carter Thomas Delong Cromwell lik3 Joseph lorsy Jo4ph hewey Lumau Dawoon Johu la vis Thomas J Dalhe & W illiams Emerson Beaton 1" rwin A J Edwards Wm 2 Firrier DaWd Fuller F U Fitch Sanford Gallagher Bent ley Culltrgur EdwaU Cage A W (.ai rer Geo W liiem Joseph Gtiskius M H Geggar Michael Heard Allen Iluek Albert Uinklaitd Aid Itarritn Mr Forrest.. 11 Thomas Ferris W B 6 Graham Robert Cou Li W A Good hi art Joseph Uillmre Joel Gregory John Greeloy Nathan iiilten Michael Harrison Joseph 2 Hnuifh John A HeustuaJ W Uugg Jacob HUstheB J H ilambrock C Huntington Daniel Uiggins Martin Harris T Higins Thomas Hill K A Hopper WG Herris T Harrison Wm Holmis H L Uuut W W Harmer MA Hutchins Henry L HuImlsod Mathew Holland Henry Hutching P Hunt Henry Horan Patrick Hamilton J amen Higgins Pat Uailarand Thomas I Wdings Allen "?ones Prim ns O Jones WilUam Janson Gorgsj Johnson J A John Isaiah K el ley Charles tinman R W Karnes George Eodges John Kindier Johu K alley James E Kearnes Lawrence Eei&a John O Kaliua Martin Landialr Alvah iam Wm 0 Land ret h Albert Lav ill i-hilip Learey Dennis Long John Loper Edson Law James Lepper E Loeley Michael Ledger Robert Lalor James Lelaud S P Luh man Noah Laugdon Silas 91 Miir-r A R Morris R J Morse Burton Marsh Samnel Mollin Curtis M ago Capt Frank Manchester Darius Miller H J Mahan James Miller John Me McKay J TB McCarthy Chaa McKeuny Thomas McNamara Dennis McKinney William Mct'une D F McNally Mc Kid try Jamas N Newell James Newson Amos NusonJohn Newcomb Mr Newman J C Newman Charles Norman Sauinei Nabou&e John O Onderdonk Chaa O'Ualla P Osborne J D Co P Pierce S Perring Robert Pratt Enfield Pierce W ri Pierce George Pearson Wm J Price George Peel Wm Pease Hiram A Pettlngill James Pufier Henry Price Joseph Parsons Capt John Powell John Puis John H PeUett J H Parker L PearceJ L Peck Merritt B Pag J Edgar Roddy Andrew . ' ed Miles Koiwrtstobb fiyan Martin Rum George Buddy Michael Kose Henry Biggs B L Kiley J L Retihead Richard Rolph laaac T Kltrnan Thomas Robinson Jas P si bp 1 man B R k R L Swan Charles A Sturtevant OS- Shelttrg Charlea - Saunt E Sinuoa Charles Sharpies Gei-:-Stuart Pr G W Sprague Henry M Snimmin Henry Stutzle K Iiiibut ' Shri-hm MlciiAdl tgp M L Sears John Smith Jerome L Smith WiUUm Sourder J M Spear Jams Sponc-r Joseph H B unison J G Simmons L O Spencer M C Smith Janim Simmons John T Twitchell L D Troon Kog. r D Stevenson S Strong S fimpou W T Shaw W H Simmons W W bnerwood Willie S nnupe waiter n Smith KUu A Smith ii Co TyugDr Taylor A W Tut ile Fred L Thompson John F Thoiup-ou Wm Trimble W (lliam Underwood Nick V Vigar Capt E W W iltianis Jo eph Walsh Joseph N Whipple Kobarl Woodruff Captain Fred Winter Augustus Wells Alfred Lt . W alker Hayes Watson Charlie Whitmore C B Williams Chatie P WalknrEli.ah Williams E W halen K J Wausor R W ebster Stephen R Walsh Thomas WayO walker Homer a Watson Jrtines W rill in Joseph Watson Joseph Wilson James Wheeler John Williams Wm Webb J Burkctt Y Yodei 3 3 iro, Persons calling for the above will please say 'AdTertised." E. COW LES, P. M. AMUSEMENTS. CADEMY OF MUSIC t JOHN ELLSLER Manager Third Night of the Celebrated Young Actrew MISS SALLIE ST. CLAIR. MarShe will appear on this occasion only. In her ureal i. iiaracier oi i upnoia uiacK, as pe-riormed by ner wiin auiKiunaci ouccesH lor THREE HUXDItft) AND FIFTY NIGHTS This Weusesdav Evevino, Sept. 2ith, will be per formttd the great play from 4he Lodger ctory, called THE HIDDEN HAND. Ctpitola Black Miss Sallie St. Clair Old Hurricane Mr. yohn EINler. WTo conclude with a FANCY DANCE by Miss Matilda Hr.HEa WT PARTICULAR NOTICK-Please have the ready change on hand when you buy your tlcke's and you will save yonrself and the Trea-iurer much trouble. tiiAnirs lAitta. SCALE OF PKICES : . Dress Circle and Par- I Family Circle 2fc. quetle 5flc Gallery .IV. Private Boxes, Two, Three and Five Dollars. 9 Doors open at a -quarter-p:st seven ; Curtain rises at a -quarter oi eignt, precisely. LAKE SUPERIOR STEAMERS. FOR LAKE SrPEKIOR. THE STAUNCH and Favorite Steamer IRON CITY, J. E. TURNER, Commander, Will sail from the Port of Cleveland for Ontonaxon uuwi luiciHimiatv iviuts uu na Kr oitperior, VU Wednesday, Sept. 24th, at 8 P. M. For Freight or Passage, applv on Board, or to HLS.SEV A McRUIDE, BPpt2?:fW. 1Tnnd IL" Ittver-St. FOR SALE OR RENT. X?OR SALE CHEAP A 12-Horse M Power Engine and Boiler, only itied 3 months. Cn be seen at the Glolm 1 ion V ki ks. For niiriicii- lars call on U. C. Mtdtltlrt, So vl Oun.rm-M , Cieve- ana, voio. . augLu:-iis E OR SALE A Good Buo- ot or Working Horseyoung, and Iu tip-top contitiou. Any peraou iu waut of a good, gentle borne for family use can, not do better thau apply at tho Burnet llou-, here toe auove animal can oe seen. jiuya:Kiz UOR SALE CHEAP. A BEAU I T1KUL Hvsidence and Place of Buiuens con nected, situated on Birch-St., W-at Side a very de sirable locality lor business. The Store is well stock ed witn a good assortment of first clans Goods, con sisting of Groceries, Crockery, Glass Ware ami Yan kee Notious. It has also a tip-top run of trade. The premises are well decorated with an assorted lotot Shrubbery, bearing Fruit Trims, Grape Yiues, Ac., the latter will yield over 3M) weight of fmit this season, noriurtner particulars enquire ot Jas. l. NEWMAN at Leadf r Omre, or ou the premisus. No. 6a Birch-St., near Bridge-St., West Sidt. iy6:tl TTPRIGHT BOILER, As Good V- as new, ior saiecnAap. auoui lo-norse power, and very economical, inquire at the Leader Count lng Boom. jiiney:Kl2 T70R RENT. Thb Second Floob 1 of onr Store, No. 140 Wfttnr-St. uiay-1):KI2 m-tM.KIU MELLBN FOR RENT. Toe New Housb, No. 6H Prosnect-Ht. Contains eleven rooms. with aiT modern improvements, and within 5 minuter walk of the Post Oror and Market. Would b loaned to a good tenant for a term ot years. AopIv to mayfi:Kl2 j. BiAnu ui, piett ioor. Q FFICES TO LET. SEVERAL iNi in American iiuiitiings. wni low. prliiilil.' S. (JOLAUAN. Agent. MILLINERY. JIST OPEEU, A PULL ASSORTMENT OF MILLNERY GOODS, AT nilOLES.iLE, AT Less tban New Tork Jobbers Prices, AT I. P. SHERWOOD 8, 242 and 244 Scferior-St septic CLEVELAND, OHIO. M ILLINERY GOODS! Latent St)les Jut Kccelvea, MRS. W. 8. PORTER, 94 Seneca-St., Has just returned from the East, and offers a choice siocs ot MILXI.NEllY ;OODS of ail descriptions, at the Lowest Prices. This stock inciuaeame very iieji rcierns oi HATS, FLOWERS, RIBBONS, COLLARS, VEILS, TRIM MINGS OF ALL KINDS, MOURNING GOODS, 4C. Also C'llILIiRESS HATS, New and Beautiful Styles; DUtirjS PATTKUNS, a great variety of rich auu laiesi siyies. Vi,Drefla Making promptly done In the neatest manner wot to DRY GOODS. 2-37. .JED 11 o w e r a II I ti B E E, DSALEKd IN Staple and Fancy Dry Goods 237. Superlor-St. 337. Have now the following Department fully stocked Shawls and Cloaks. Silks, Merinos. Coburehs. &e.. Fancy Dress Goods, Prints and Ginehams. Small Wares, Hosiery and Gloves. Ribbons, White Goods. Linens, Domestics, Flannels, Broadcloths, Cassimeres, &c, 8kirts, Hoop Skirts & Balmorals. 23;. HOWER & HIGBEE Profc&a to tie able to bnv QooAs aa ch?at aa anr Mw (bant iu the Trade and They Can and Will Sell Low. CALL FOB THB PROOF AT 237. - - Superiok-St. - - 237. K-ptir REVOLVERS & KNIVES. c OLT'S REVOLVERS. A FRESH SUPPLY OF Colt's Revolving Pistols toth the old and now model, just rewired and for ale cueap, at - H. HATl'EttsLEV'S Gvs STORE ,. . ,ua ouperiM-SW Cleland, O. swiupairing neatly sxecuted. susll ... . - .. .. ; - , VOLUNTEERS WANTED. li ECKUITfJ 'WANTED 4 ton run 124th REGIMENT! 1l.l. will ha s,d ,.. n.iimanld nrcrnniiti1 and thowe who are demrmm of Mrving their coun try in this, hr hour of peiil, and wih to escape the oumiiiHiiou auu iiirip(rtcui auraii, Should Enlist at Once ! RKMEMBKU I? DRAFTED 1 'tt No Bnnntr and only 111 per month ! BOUNTIES TO BE PAID To the 124th Regiment Only! -"Par. Subsistence1 and Clothing to commence from date of Knlinruent. , Lieut . Ii. K .HI r rt, Kecrulttniz Otlieer. Offlre Atheneum Building, over lie k.nil'B gleharUs Store. sopiir-'MiC T7 0R TH E 124m! r a i 60 Abie-Bodied Men Mauled ros THE 124th REGIMENT I . Government, County and Ward Bounties $250,00 ! This Is the Last Call for Volunteers. "For particuln-B enquire of Captain J. J. K1KK, IstLt J AS. Gl.KASO.N, 2d L'tJ. KANK. M-KecmitluK OU1.-M-1I1 Snperim- St., and 11' SONSS QUR GRAND ARMY'S Neiv Rlarcbln? Song "CANAAN!" Song of the SIX HUNDRED THOUSAND. "Where are you going Soldiers With Banner, Gun and Sword t We're marching South to Canaan To Battle for the Lord I" Price ?3 Cnta. Sent ty M.ill on receipt of Price. S. Bhainard & Co., Muic PuMNh'Ta, Clpvelanj. fUilo. N EW PATRIOTIC SONG ! 600,000 MORE! 600,000 MOKE! 600,000 MOKE! 'WHre coming, wc are coming, Our Union to restore ; tVe ota coining, J'a Liter AKr'am, Six HuQillt-iJ Thuusand M-re f 600,000 MORKI 600,000 MURK ! 600,000 MORK I SECOND EDITION! JUST ISSUED, OF THE POPULAR HONO, "We arc coming, Father Abr'am, Six Hundred Thousand More!" 600,000 MORE! 600,000 M O E E ! 600,000 MORE! r Price 'iS t'ltn. Iff nt by Mail. Orders from he country promntly filled. S. BRAINARD & CO., Publishers, ane?vtf rnpvctanrl. Ohio. WATCHES AND JEWELRY. AMERICAN WATCHES FOB SOLDIERS! At Reduced Prices. AMERICAN WATCHES for AMERICANS. 1U AMtiUlCAN ATOH COM PAN girt iw tice, that they hare lately iiimed a new style of Watch expressly dufligned for SoJdUra and others who desire agod Watch at a moderate price These Watt he are intended to displace the worthless, cheap Watch ea of British and SwIm manufacture, with which the Country Is flooded, and which w&re never exported to keep time when thuy were made, being reftue oiana fictureetstiut to this country, bfase Dnaalvable at home, and need here only for jockbyimo and swind ling purpofiee. We offer to sell our Watch, which in ot THE MOHT SUBSTANTIAL M ANtFAOTURE, ait ACCURATE and DURABLE TIME KEEPER, and hi Sterling Silver Canea, Bunting pattern, at as low a price as le asked for tlie traohy Ancbes and Lepiwe of foreign make, already referred to. We hare named the new eerie of Watchen, WM.. ELLERY, Boston, Mass.. whkh name will bb toond on the plate of oTry Watch of this manufacture, and is one of our trade marks. Sold by all respectable Jewelers iu th loyal tttates. Wholenale orders should be addressed to ltOItBINS & AI'I'LETON, Agents of the American Watch Company. sept 1. 447 12 Broadway. New York. QLOCKS 1 CLOCKS ! ! At Wholesale J- Retail, 183 Sup trior-St. M. BURT has just returned from New Yurk with a large and varied assortment of CLOCKS, comprising At Least 50 Different Kinds, including she celebrated Calender Clock, patented by H. Skinner, a lurge number ot which are in am in this city, and give the most perfect aatisfactiiou. Also, a tine stork of WATCHES 2 JEWELRY FOR THE RETAIL TRADE. lfrjLRUHiriiig dune on short notice. june AS. HOUR, WATCHMA- . KEK AND JtW KLKk, N. U.Wst fy 'ublir Siuare, (Dear tlie C'uurt iiuuse,) 4.. -i LEGAL NOTICES. AST K R'S SA LK 1'i.rsuant t tlie conmuind irfadecrt-tal onlorol'sai1 from tht; L.'iirt of Coiiiiuou 1' If tin i.f i;uviiliizii cuntv. at the suit of John SliHrninu ttcain-Jt John fpi ngue and otlit'i's, to me tlirucitMi, i inui i!uw tr iw.lt itl pnr lic aik'tit.n. at the donrot tl tVmrt 1Imi-, in therfty of L'U-vi'lar.d, on tlie tenth day ut IKrolMT, at3i'clo-k p. N., the fullering ducrilx.n. prfnl-ws, situiite in tin touuMhip of Mu tit-Id, in th county ol Cuyahoga, and State of Ohio, and known by lot No. fifteen, in trwt No. thrre, and boundid as follows: East, west, north and Kouth by lot lint-, and contain ing one huudrid and forty-six and one-third acrm of land, le the same more or Uss, but subject to ail legal highwayH. and xc-pting thtrefrom thirtettu acres in the northwest corner tliere.jf, et oft' to Johu Hpraue for a homestead, bounded as fellows: commencing at point in the west line of said lot 9 chains links northerly from the Hunt h west corner of ntt id lot; tht-nce running uprtli on itaid went lino nix ctminit & links to the Usjrthweat corner of .-laid lot; theuceeast on tlie north tine twenty chum iti link-; thence couth par allel with th u'tt lluet-ix eti'sius 26 links; thence est twenty chuitis Hi links to the place ot l- ciiirunt'. Apprairtwi at iH.wiil. 11KNUV O. ABHK V, L. PkKiJJW, Prtf sAtt'y. Master Commiioiter. bopiv:tiU Attarhnieat. Juvenile Copplewell, JBetoreJ. H. Brows, Jus Plaintiff, f tice of the Peace fur Cleve vs. l!tDii;TowQahip,Cuyahug Thomas Brown, et. al., I County. Ohio. Defendants. J THOMAS BROWN, A Non-Rssi-dent of Cuyahoga County, Ohio, will take no tice that on the Uth uay of August, 162, said Justice issued an order ot Attachauent against the property of the said Brown in the above anion, for the sum of One hundred and Fourteen Dollars. Huid case is set (or hearing the rtth day of September, 1 .-!, at 2 P.M. j. a. UKAJNMS, ang19:4m Plaintiffs Attorney. Lucy A. Swift, ) Cuyahoga Common Pleas. vs. John L. Swift. ) Divorce. JOHN L. SWIFT IS HEREBY fil notified that on the lS'h duy of August, l,-ti2, Lu cy A. Swift tilttd in said Court her petition against him for Divorce, alleging tor causes, 1st, willful ab sence ; 2d, gross neglect of duty ; 3d. adultery and as uniawiui marriage wun a woman wnoue name is un known to petitioner. Said cause will be for hearia at the November Term of said Court. M. S. CASTLJC A Wm. V. TOFSLEY, ansrV4n7 SoMriton LADIES TRAVELING BAGS. A new importation. scpie r . l i n r. ntj . nuis.iiAa.i. W: OOL KNITTING YARN All BCTTUKrUi I1ALSMANN. LADIES' DRESS BUTTONS. Slik, Oilt and Silver. ALPAKA BRAID All Colors. KETXKCBO HAUSM ASM. tntm NOTICES. FAIN UKWITY, MANETldM. Tnt-e are no times for anytning but facte. And leuqih a fact is knows in medicine; It Is this th pain is relieved and disease curd by Pi HCATlU-N WITH BKANDRETH'S PILLS. This is as mnch a fact in medicine as that the mi ntt Is a fact in o.tvip.iiioii, or that gravity is a fact astronomy, or that light Ij but heat rarifled, bu which a piece of glass can condense into heat again But tt tp at fact of the present day is that BRANDRKTII'S PILLS Invariably opn the bowels, and that all the humors which cause pain are controlled by natural affinity bj thisGKJUT Mf.picinf. IMPORTANT TO THOSE LIVING IN FEVER AJiU AGUE DISTRICTS. Mr. John Pudney, Springiiuld. Union County, Now Jersy, has hsh1 Brandreth's Vgtible Universal Piila for flftft-n years in hw faiaily, and ior all his hand, in which timethe-i Pills have cured them of Bilious) affection, Headache, Khenmntwm, FeTprand Ague. Moaffkoa, Whooping Couh, and in fact all th- dtsea tm to which a large family is occasionally tab 3ct. Be says he liat nevrr known them to tail and jrill be pWaed to give lil.-t tt-tiiiij...ny at ail times In favor ol Brandri.th s Pills. ISigned JOHN Pt'DNEY, irii.s?61d( Lulon Co., N. J. All en..uiikt luim-iiirttrly aurjwered by addressiaf Dr. Braudreth, NiwYaL tfNew stylf of Br iii.ln th PitU at the sols agencf 220Superi.r-St. IMPORTANT TO YttXLZS. DR. CIIEESEMAN'S PILLS. The combination of tugrHlii-uts in these Pills an the rea ilt of a long and extensive, practice. They arc mild in their operation, aud Certain in correcting all IlTeg".i!arititH, painful Menstruation, removing all eto structionB, whether fruoi cult) or otherwise, headache pain iu the side, pitlpltalku of the hart, whitje, alt nervous affections, hysterics, fatigue, pain In th back and limb. Ai., disturbed siotp, which arises from interruption tt naturn. BR. CHEKSEMANV8 PILLS was the coQ'nifnivnii-nr oi a utw nrin the treatment of those irregularities aud obstructions, which hare consigned so many to a premature graves. No female can enjoy good- health on leas she to regular, anil whenever an obstruction takes place the general health begins to decline. DR. CHEESEM AN'S PILLS are the most effectual remedy ever known for all com plaints peculiar to Females. To all classes they are invaluable, including, with certainty, periodical reg nlarity. They are known to thousands, who havt used them, at different periods, throughout the coun try, having the sanction of some of ths most eminent Physicians in America. Explicit directions, itating when they ahwuid not be used, with each Box. The price, $1,00 per Box containing fruin to ti Pills. Pills sent by mail, promptly, by remitting to the Proprietor. Sold by Druggist generally. &. B. HUTCHINGS. Proprietor, 2rt Cedar -St., New York. JMTStdd Wholesale and Retail In Cleveland bf STRONG ifcAK3l STRONG. aprl4:eowR27 "Human Frailty, or Physiological Ee- senrchew,' should be read by every body. It treats of self-inflicted diseases, umi the results of early mal practice, the c;tu-es that frequently lead to Unhappy Marriages, their relief and prevention, with copious indtruc'tons ai to the sure method of dispelling th misgivings thut frejuvntly take hold of those about to enter into ihe marrlngo state. The work is bean fi fully illustrated with colored engravings, and Is raught witb wholesome adtioe and exhortations. To be had of Dr. Barrow, 194 Bleckor-St, N. Y. Sent free of postage everywn?re. Price 2Seent. See ad Tsrtlsement ol Tritaemiir' 1, 2 and S. Sold by G. W. Clark, Iniggist, Cleveland, Ohio. J)&25,0G0 BuiUiugd h&Te been cleared of RTri and MICE b uing Dr. L. God's "Death t Rats." ltneierfniU to kill. Putnam A CockeriU, Agents, Cleveland, O. Ig-Sweet Flag Chew ins; Gam the ba1 kuown substitute I r Tobaroo, and Remedy for Ner v.ius Diteass, Dysp'p'iaajid Lung Complaints. Ask agunts tor circut ir. For sale by Putnam A Cocke rtll, irAeland. julyft THE GREAT .TEST " of all chemical preparations I 4nalyll and CRiaTADORO S HAIR DV W bich impsrts the nMMt superb blacks and browns Has Passed the Ordeal I St-e Dr. Chilton's certificate, declaring it Free from Deleterious Ingredients! Bar In mtud the fact that NO OTIIER HAIR DYE has bf n officially tted and pronounced Pl'KE AND SAFE I ManuloM. turd by Crtftadoro, 6 Astor Hooa, New York. Sold everywhvn, and applied by all Bail Dressers, MANHOOD; HO LobTi HOW RESTORED I Just Published in ealrd Envelope -price fie. A Lecture on tin Nnturtt. Tn-armnt and Radical C irwof SpcrmtiorrhaMi, or Hemiiml Wtiikness, in vol notary Eniisttiuus.SnxuAl D"bihy ttnd impeiiment tc M-irriagf g-.'iurnilly, Nrvousi.v., hiUpy and Fitf. Cuiisiioiptiiii, Mental and Physitiil lucapuity re suiting iroin S.-1I AUiw, Sc., by Robert J. Culverweil M. D., auilMK- oi lite ' Um u Book," "A ROC'S TO THOUSANDS OF SLFFEBERS." Sent under Mai, In a plain envelope, to any address lptit iviwl.iou nwipt of six ceun, or to pontage rttampa, to Dr. J. 0. K.LINE, 27 Ruwery, New Yurk. P. O. Box 4516. ang7:4ie A ,Aa A i tUfcND IN NlCBaD-TRi IT. Dr. Sweet's I N I- A LL! B Lk UNIMEX T is preporaf from the recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet, of Connecticut the great bone setter, and has been used in his prac tice tbr the last twe-uty years with the most astonish Ingsnrrefis. Amu external renu'dy it is without a rival, and will aUevUte pmu more HpeiHlilv tban any other preparation. forAll Rheumatic and Nervous Disor'U-rs it is truly iniallihle, aiid aa a curative for Sores, Wound-1, SpiAixs, bmtne, ate, its rw-jiUing, healing and powerful dtrentheuiui? propensities, ex cite the jurit wonder aiidantouihmeutot all who nave ever given it a trial. Over lour huudrwl certificates of remarkable cures p .formed by it within the last two yean, attest to this fact. Htronff A Armstrong, Ageuts for Cleveland. declUaiteowdaw:Rjs DISINFECTANT, BLACXINS.&C. AMEEICAN blacking. This plepiM article v. ill be found unejitn)lt-d by ty knv in n. W ith half tho usual labor it prod noes ft most Brilliant J t Hla4 U Polish, and affordn peculiar Nourla-bmut to the Leatht r. LjuBor sale WhubAsUeai th Manofactury, at 319 St. CUir-ttl., Clbktlaiid, Ohio. P r R E II K Z I E, Tht twst sud (.heaprjt mt tele for reiuoing GBEAS4 SPOTS, STAINS. Ac, from Silk, Woolen or Cation, and uuetjualled lor cleaning Gioos. This article is warranted in every respect to the Freuch. For sale by the gross at the Western Kesei re Laba ratory, 319 St. Clair-St., CteTiuand, Ohio. I IRE PAUAFFtW. For sale.at the Western Heservs Labarstory, flj t, OUir at, Cleveland, Ohio. v BTT'8 Uurlvalled fiislnfectin Compound Thit iDvaltLit'lecODiponitloB ahonlj tMinths hands of every tii-wk-cj,T. Fur prevcutinjr the diitares sbtocaior ol Siiika, Pririea, vie it it ua&ittaltai. Ho FARM UK can aiTorii to bo wltzunt lt.au (t will ntt only kits the&TAULESWiKKT, but U1 pre Tell I toslcajbl HtH'rlLlZING JL ALlTliS IN HASURC No SOLPIEK shr.ol.l leave for the Scat of War without a supply. Lous to it that your frinda In tns Army are turuuhed with what baa been sroTed tns moatenlcaciuuailibmloctarit In uae. Directions for Use Accompany Each Packaf sUnuisctorstf. and st Wholesale, at ths Western Ileere Labaratory, By A. H. KVtKKTT, Chemtat, No. 319 St. C'latr-St., CleveUnd, Ohio. sTSou it All thi PsinorpAL Pbuqoists.1 SlujH DISINFECTANT. Avoid Dia fase by using LaliaraquesSolation. Itdecom P'jues the virus ot -slt-t-'ouiagioua di-ajses; rsnovea the dancerous and unpleasant effluvia of sick rooms and destrijya the fatal vapors arising from sinks and) finvies. luu ariicie. ug the hot Weather. article .should be in every tasiilvdor- oauier. Ouart botthi. r.-nu Vnr sale by O. W. CLARK, FANCY GOODS. Fbinch, Gik max and English, of onr own imporratioo.