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Cleveland morning leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, October 01, 1862, Image 2

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W. S. K.ENNON, of Belmont
CHACXCEY N. OLDS, of Franklin.
JOHN B. GBEGORY, of Scioto.
SPALDING, of Cnyahoga.
R. V.
The Downfall of Slavery.
' This withering curse, abhorred of God
ad man, carrying with it a load of sin
ufiioient to sink any nation and any peo
ple, is, thanks to the sins of the traitors,
soon to be crashed oat ; and the full grown
van is now living who will see the time,
cd that soon, when the footstep of a slave
will press no part of free America : when
the flag of the Union will be the flagof the
free, and the United States, covering the
whole of North America, will be in truth.
aa it is in song, the free heart's home.
Thus does heaven work oat Us own pur
poses for good, add the sins of the traitors
will be the means of showing to the world
a Republic of freemen the Great Republic
of the West without a slave.
Three years ago the man who dreamed
this would come to pass, or slavery be
wiped out under the four years adminis
tration of Abraham Lincoln would have
been deemed fitted for a straight jacket or
a lunatic asylum. Vet men there wen
men of sound mind and honest hearts, who
not only dreamed but believed, and verily
they can now rejoice for they have seen their
country redeemed from its foulest disgrace,
its deadliest curse, and the model Republic
of the earth purified as if by fire, and the
shackles burst from the limbs of five
millions of human beings, and they made
to assume their rightful station among the
freemen of the earth.
For this great blessing for this change
which less than three years has brought
about, we may thank the firmness, the hones
ty, and the manly good sense of Abraham
Lincoln, who, discarding the "pale coun
sellors to fear," has given vent to the out
gushing honesty and good sense of his na
ture, and thus rid the ceuntry of the
greatest curse that ever befel a nation by
croclaimice liberty throughout all the
land and to all the inhabitants thereof, by
a wise and fortunate recurrence to the
self-evident truth Qiat all men, created in
the image of God, have endowed them and
theirs with the "inalienable rights to
life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness,"
and this doctrine, which, incorporated in
the Declaration of Independence by the
patriots of 1776, is now for the first time
asserted and maintained in practical use
by a declarer of independence, worthy as
the first, and scarce, if at all, inferior to it,
in the high hopes of freedom which it
brings with it freedom to a race despised
and trampled upon, and their God given
rights divested by a base, sordid, and
grasping slave oligarchy.
As the proclamation flies with lightning
speed to all parts of the Union, it will show
that at last the Government is true to its
traditions, and true to its piomises, and
soon will slavery live but in the remem
brance of its enormities and of the
hearthstones it has robbed and the
misery, rapine, and other wrongs it
has caused. Who that has a sense of
right a heart to feel or a soul in which
the seeds of right were planted, will not
give praise to the proclamation, and to the
noble, the generou?, and the rightful mo
Uvea that prompted it? In the language
of a correspondent of the New York Tri
bune, from one end of the country to the
other wherever honesty, truth, justice
or Tight has an abiding place, the people,
with heartfelt feelings, cry "God Bless
Abe AgAM Li.veoLS ! "
General McClernand and the Proclamation.
Tha Washitrton correspondent of the
New York Times states that General John
A, McClernand, of Illinois, a Democratic
candidate for Speaker of the last House,
but now in the army, is now at Washing
tan, and that he is very outspoken in his
approbation of the President's proclama
tion against slavery, believing it to be a
good thing, and calculated to quiet public
sentiment, as a large portion of the loyal
people of the North desired some such dec
laration as a matter of principle, while
the portion less loyal were constantly
clamoring in anticipation of some such act,
and picturing all Borts of horrors as inevi
tably to result. All know, he says, that
the position must be taken sooner or later,
and the sooner the better for the country.
It cannot do harm at the South, as the peo
ple there always believed it would come at
some time, and acted on that belief. It
will greatly help us in Europe, by grati
fying tn Anti-Slavery sentiment in the
English people, as distinguished from the
English aristocracy. In his judgment it
is an eminently wise measure. These
Tiews are believed to be ttose of the Doug
las party in the North.
There appears to have been a little less
than the average amount of truth in the
New York Herald's report of the meeting
of Governors at Altoona. Governor Ber
ry, of New Hampshire, denies in toto, the
statements of that paper with regard to
the meeting. Instead of being, as the
Herald asserted, opposed to the govern
ment, the convention was unanimous in
furnishing it with every aid in the vigo
rous prosecution of the war. The Herald
reported what it would delight in being
tins, but its statements lacked that very
essential element, truth.
Iscbeasb or Mabbiaoe in Boston.
Within the past seven weeks there have
been issued by tha City Register of Bos
ton one hundred and four more marriage
licenses than for the same period last
year. The increase is supposed to be due
la a great measure to the marriage of
volunteers prior to their departure for the
ff - - - ...: ' ' "
Bceu's Successor- It is stated that
Geasrals Hunter and Heintzelman are most
prominently spoken of as Baell't successor.
1 1-
An Important Discrepancy.
iJttffalo Ilprtti point out an im
portant discrepancy In the language of one
section of Mr. Lincoln's emancipation
proclamation received by telegraph, and
as published in the National Intelligencer.
The proclamation as it appeared in the Na
tional Intelligencer was undoubtedly set
from a manuscript copy, and is more likely
to be correct. The language to which we
refer is as follows :
That the Executive will, on the first day
of January aforesaid, by proclamation,
designate the States and parts of States,
if any, in which the people thereof, res
pectively, shall then be in rebellion against
the United States ; and the fact that any
State, or the people thereof, shall on that
day be in good faith represented in the
Congress of the United States by members
chosen thereto at elections, wherein a ma
jority of the qualified voters of such State
shall have participated, shall, in the ab
sence of strong countervailing testimony,
be deemed conclusive evidence that such
State and the people thereof have not bten
in rebellion agamtt the L ntted Utatet.
For the words " have not been in rebel
lion," the Intelligencer has " are not then
in rebellion."
A fellow named Dr. Mackay is writing
letters to the London Times from New York,
in which he apparently endeavors to excel
that other "Doctor," Bull Run Russell, in
lying. Of the President of the United
States, he says.- "he writes English that
passes muster in America, but that would
not pass muster in a British school for
young gentlemen." In another letter he
charges that General Sickles, when Secre
tary of Legation to England, refused to
drink the Queen's health at a State dinner.
It was George N. Saunders, the rebel whom
the British aristocracy are now lionizing,
who disgraced himself in the above man
ner, and Mackay knows it.
Buell has won the reputation of being
the best wagon-master in the army. He
brought two thousand wagons with him
from Northern Alabama to Nashville with
out losing a single one.
From the 23d Ohio Regiment.
MIDDLETON, Md., Sept. 22d, 1862.
Editors Leases: Since I last wrote
you from Flat Top Mountain, Va., our reg
iment, with four other Ohio regiments,
composing General Cox's brigade, have
seen some rough times. We left Western
Virginia on the 14th of August, reached
Washington on the 25th, proceeded imme
diately to Alexandria, from there to Up
ton's Hill, where we remained during the
late battles at Manassas. Our reverses
there did not discourage our men in the
least. All they desired was to be led for-
wara to meet tne enemy, whose invasion
of Maryland caused us to retrace our steps
to Washington, through which we marched
and joined General Burnside's division,
which was en route toward Frederick
city, Maryland. We reached Fredrick
on the 12th, our division being in ad
vance ; we had a skirmish with the ene
my's rear guard, composed of artillery
and cavalry. The rebels disputed our ap
proach to the city for some time, but soon
left us to take quiet possession. On enter
ing, our troops were loudly cheered, and
at almost every window the ladies wsved
the stars and stripes. Such demonstra
tions of loyalty I never before witnessed,
especially by the ladies. The next day
we marched to the town, encamped for the
night in sight of the enemy's camp on the
couth Mountain, three miles from here,
where they made a stand. At daybreak
the next morning our bugles awoke us to
prepare for the contest. Our division was
in advance on the left, and our regiment,
which was sent through the woods, com
ins suddenly upon a division of the
enemy's right was the first to commence
the engagement. For three or four hours
the struggle was severe : every foot of
ground was disputed on both sides. At
first we found it extremely difficult in the
thick brush we w.ire in to take sure aim,
besides the enemy occupied a small emi
nence on which was a stone wall behind
which they took shelter. I am unable to
give you correct idea of the position of
our regiments during the day. the lzth
and 80th were in a line with ns on the
right, and we had each of us enough to do
to mind our own business. At last the
order was given to form line at the base
of the hill, which, when done,
we lay on our arms, and gradu
ally advanced on our hands and kDees
up the slope nntil within a short distance
of the stone wall, when the order rang
along the line, "Up and charge!" I have
seen charges made before by old soldiers,
but nothing could surpass the Ohio boys
in this charge. Every man sprang to his
feet, and with a wild yell rushed forward
upon the foe. Bayonets clashed for a mo
ment r two, when the rebels took to their
heels in great disorder, leaving behind
piles of dead and wounded, and some two
hundred prisoners. At this time I received
m gunshot wound near the knee-joint,
which whirled me over, and which pre
vented me from sharing with my brave
comrades in the desperate fight on Wednes
day, where they suffered severely. Our
lose is heavy both in officers and men.
Our loBS is supposed to be zoO in killed,
wounded and missing, but I rejoice to
know that the rebels have got a good
thrashing for once, at least.
It is very gratifying amid all these
scenes of danger and suffering to observe
with what spirits the men bear up. In the
Hospital the other day where the wounded
were lying, one who is an expert perform
er on the banjo commenced playing and
singing a comic song, which made his
wounded companions, in spite of their suf
ferings, laugh heartily. His name is Wil
liam Brown, son of respectable parents in
Llyna. He is wonnded severely in the
side ; and, by the way, there is a young
boy from Cleveland whom I observed be
have with great coolness in the battle on
Sunday. His name is Edward Brooks, son
of Dr. Brooks, West Side. A ball had
grazed his wrist, and by some means he
had lost sight of his company at the time
we were about to charge. He begged to
be allowed to fall in along with our boys.
The last I saw of him he was fighting his
way manfully amid the thickest of the
ranks. I believe he is well and nninjured.
I have forwarded you a list of causali
ties in my company, so that the friends of
Company K who live in the vicinity of
Cleveland may know the fate of thei rela
tives, knowing your paper to have a large
circulation in Lorain.
where Company K.
was raised :
Serg't Thomas G. Wells, killed ; Serg't.
Jos. Wagner, killed; Corp'l. H. Fitts,
wounded; Corp'l. E. Herrick, wounded;
Corp'l. DeGrass Chapman, wounded; Corp'l
F. Burns, missing ; W. R. Terril, wound
ed ; Seward Abel wounded; Joseph Mitch
ell, wounded; E. Campbell, wounded; Ja
cob Bollinger, wonnded; J. King, wounded;
William Brown, wounded ; Jacob Brown,
wounded; F. Sammis, wounded; G.
Schemes, wounded ; J. Hill, wounded : J.
Springer, wennded; AlbertSqiires, wound
ed ; F. Squires, wounded : and, among the
wounded,- is your correspondent, A. A.
nunter, captain co. lt,Z3 Keg t. C V. I.
When a deserter is arrested In Syracuse
large caro, Deanng the following in
scription, is pinned on his back, " Deserter
I drew all my bounty money and then
deserted." He is then drummed out of
camp amid the jeers and groans of the
Four Days of Rebel Rule—Scenes with the
Inhabitants—Vandalism—Stores and Guns
[Correspondence New York Tribune.]
HARPER'S FERRY, Sept. 23, 1862.
One week ago I left this place, a refugee,
fleeing under cover of night to our lines.
Rebel soldiers surrounded the surrounding
hills and patroled the streets, thousands of
our own disheartened troops, who had been
compelled to surrended through the crimi
nal incompetence of their beneraL being
huddled together on Bolivar Hights, pris
oners of war. Rebel banners floated in
every direction, the " Lone Star" and "Pal
metto being the most conspicuous among
the number. Rebel cannon were up on
Bolivar Hights, or glistened in the moon
light on the Maryland shore. Rebel au
thority reigned supreme.
To-night I safely return, not by a wind
ing, circutious way, avoiding enemies,
pickets and guards, but walking securely
forward under national protection, na
tional soldiers occupy the Hights, roam
through the fields and walk the streets.
N ational ensigns have supplanted the Stars
and Bars, and Union guns now frown
from the battlements. How can be I oth
erwise than rejoiced at the change? Yet,
when I recall the number of brave men
who have unnecessarily been laid on the
shelf, the vast amount of property which
has been lost, and look around upon the
waste and destruction which have been in
flicted by the rebels, sadness takes the
place of joy.
The many reports that were in circula
tion to the effect that Burnside or some oth
er General had recaptured this place last
week, were without foundation. The Con
federates remained until last Saturday,
when they evacuated it. The haste with
which everything captured was removed
out of town, and the sudden departure of
Jackson's forces to reinforce Lee across
the river, doubtless gave rise to these ru
mors, having led our paroled prisoners,
who were going out, to suppose that Burn
side or some other Union General was
coming in. On taking the place a week
ago yesterday, General A. P. Hill, to whom
we surrendered, took up his headquarters
in the center of the town, and posted his
minions around him in every direction.
They built their camp-fires under the
shade trees in the streets, and slept on
the sidewalks, in doorways, alongside the
fences, or wherever an opportunity for
stretching out presented itself. AU of the
rebels, save a few hundred, departed on
Tuesday. General Hill, who is a man of
pleasing address and gentlemanly in
stincts, permitted no citizens or private
property to be molested. He, however,
left on Wednesday morning, and a Colo
nel Thomas, differing from him in every
respect, save rebellious proclivities, took
command during the remainder of the
week. Much annoyance was experienced
from him. On Thursday, a New York lady
of some eminence, who unfortunately was
war-bound here, requested of him a pass to
the National lines, when he replied that
Southern ladies had suffered from this war,
and it was no more than right that Yan
kee women should experience some diffi
culty also. Replying that she simply de
sired to return to New York, he said: "I
would do more for a lady from New
York, than from any other State outside of
the Confederacy ; but why did you remain
when you knew we would take the place :
"Because I supposed the Southerners were
gentlemen, and would treAt me with the
courtesy which they boast of,'' was the re
ply. This appeared to satisfy him. and an
immediate pass was granted. On Wednes
day the flag poles were cut One of the
banners had previously been hauled down
by some Unionists, and sunk in the river
by means of sioues. The captured guns
were most of them removed to V lachester,
and the commissary stores started off l
wagons in the direction of Charlcstown
Trains were kept running constantly on
the Winchester railroad to nin-
Chester, and Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad to Martinsburgh until Thursday
afternoon. Tuesday morning the work of
blowinz up the splendid railroad iron
bridge across the Potomac was commenced
and not completed until lnursuay nigni
What our northern mudsil mechanics
could have accomplished in three hours-
it took the chivalrous Southerners three
days to accomplish. Yet the work was
performed effectually. Two new spans
only had been laid, the third being a por
tion of the old bridge, which had suffered
a like fate. The structure when completed
would have cost nearly three hundred
thousand dollars. After the bridge was
blown up, Thursday afternoon about sun
set, the pontoon was destroyed. The torch
of destruction was then applied to the
large stables and workshops close by,
which were entirely consumed. The
wooden strucure, on which the railroad
track was laid, built of solid timber, and
extended for some rods, depot platform,
and everything of a combustible nature in
the vicinity Bhared a similar fate. The
cars, with one or two exceptions, were
burned while standing on the track. In
stead of falling through, as they supposed
would be the case, the only engine left
remained on the tressle work, being held
up by the tender, which went down end
ways, forming a sort of a support Strange
to relate, the old engine house, which has
remained unharmed through the many
vicisitudcs which the place has undergone,
escaped their vengeance. It stood directly
alongside the other buildings, and why
not destroyed is to me a mystery. Per
haps they were afraid to burn John
Brown s old fortress, lest there should
arise from the ruins ten thousand spirits
like unto himself, to stir up their slaves
and plav insurrection generally.
The stores are being opened to-day, and
the village begins to wear its wonted ap
pearance. The first train of cars came
through from Baltimore yesterday as far
as Sandy Hook, one mile below here, and
mail facilities will be afforded in a short
time. Northern papers are now received
here, the first time for three weeks. Pon
toon bridges were sent up from Monocacy
Junction to-day, and a pontoon bridge
will be completed by to-morrow. Many of
the negroes who were run on are return
ing, having escaped fro.j the rebel .lines.
It any one questions tne propriety or hu
manity of the President's recent proclam
ation, lot them remember that the rebels
drove off from this place all blacks, free
and slave, indiscriminately, not excepting
the cooks and servants of officers brought
from the North. An immense force of
our troops are here. A forward movement
may be expected, soon.
New Business for the Corn Exchange.
A good thing came off on Tuesday, when
the Corn Exchange's last corps left Phila
delphia for Harrisburg. Among the men
was one who had a young wife. While
they were waiting for the order to march.
the young wife was taking leave of her
husband, in accents broken, and eyes that
lay bedewed in tears, like violets in a
summer shower. The man caressed her,
but the tears still started ; he told her of
the patriotism and munificence of the
Corn Exchange Association, yet the crys
tals continued to fall ; he told her of the
country s danger, but her anguish was
not sootnea. At last, weary of his en
deavors, he tried another tack. " Sally,"
said he, " quit crying. You see what the
Corn Exchange has done. They've paid
yon my bounty, fitted me out, and every
thing." " Yes," the girl'sobbed, "but"
"But what?"
" But if you get killed what then ?"
"Why" the man hesitated for a mo
ment until a lucky thought struck him
Why then the Corn Exchange will find
yon another husband I"
The ludicrousness of the idea changed
the ourrent of the girl's feelings, and a
smile wreathed her pretty mouth and dim
ples in a manner that was pleasant to be
hold. The last tear rolled away, and as
the word " forward" was given, she gave
the young recruit a last kiss, and departed
good cheer. Phila. Am.
Rebel Account of the Late Army Movements.
The flag of truce boat, Metamora, from
Aiken's Landing, brought down 160 pass
engers, among whom are ninety-four offi
cers, mostly from Pope's army. Gen.
Prentiss is one of the number.
From the Richmond Whig of the 24th, a
dispatch signed H. B. Davidson, states
that the Federals crossed the river at Shep
ardstown with 10,000 men, and were im
mediately attacked by Jackson's corps, who
routed them. Jackson has recrossed into
Maryland. Considerable reinforcements
have reached Lee since the battle ot Manas
sas, enough to repay the losses in the re
cent battles.
Talahasse ( Florida! papers announce the
death of Gen. Richard Call, a distinguished
Yellow fever is in Wilmington, N. C,
and is very malignant.
The Richmond Dispatch of the 2ith
says :
"The Yankee fleet anchored in front of
Alexandria has been driven off. The Fed
erals have burned their disabled wagons,
and are removing all their stores to Wash
ington." The same paper claims a rebel victory at
Sheppnrdstown on Saturday last, and the
capture of 4,000 Federals.
The same paper says :
"The train that is due this evening will
bring from Culpepper Court nouse sixty-
six lankees, who have been there since
the engagement at that place. Among
them is Capt. J. H. Yanderman, of the 66th
Ohio. They will be sent home from Rich
Speaking of their army, the Dispatch
says :
"Only a division or two have been with
drawn from the other side of the Potomac
to resist the contemplated movement of
Gen. Burnside upon our communication at
Harper s terry.
It states that Lee repulsed McClellan on
the 17th, and pursued him on the 18th, and
and defeated him on the lyth.
All the rebel papers brought down claim
victories in all the recent battles, and call
upon the people not to believe one word
contained in Northern papers of Northern
success, and 'that McClellan' s' account of
these battles fully equal Pope's for misrep
The Richmond Whig of the 24th contains
the death of ling. Uen. Win. JS. Starx, Zd
Louisiana brigade.
The same paper states that Gen. Thorn
aB' division still remains in Nashville, but
their troops indicate preparations to evac
uate. Andy Johnson says if the rebels
take Nashville, they will find his remain
nnder the ruins of the capitol.
In the rebel House of Representatives
bill has been introduced to provide for the
establishment of military defences along
the banks of the Tennessee and Cumber
land rivers, to resist the advances of the
enemy in Tennessee and Alabama, and
for the construction of twelve gunboats for
the protection of said States.
The Richmond Enquirer of the 24th has
the following:
Iuka, Miss., via Mobile, Sept. 22.
battle took place on the 21st on the Jacinto
road, a mile from Iuka, between Price and
Rosencrans. Our loss was 250, including
Gen. Little, killed, and Cols. Whitfied, Oil
more and Medburry wounded. The Fed
erals received heavy reinforcements during
the night.
The Killing of Gen. Nelson.
The oblivion whioh charity grants to the
evil deeds of the dead, must give away to
the demands of justice to the living. That
the reputation and life of a valuable offi
cer are at stake for the killing of General
Nelson, must over-ride the conventional
sentiment which enjoins silence in every
thing but good of the dead. The report of
the circumstances shows that the killing
was done under the provocation of the most
insulting language and of blows. 1ms
was aggravated by previous foul insults
entirely unprovoked.
This corresponds with General Nelson'
general character and manner, and with
his treatment of all whom he thought he
might abuse, insult, bully, and beat with
impunity. Ihe foulest abuse was not an
exceptional license with him, bnt was hia
general practice. His language to inferior
officers, soldiers, inoffensive laborers or
inhabitants to any who happened to be
the subjects of his humor, was a compound
of everything foul, obscene and prolan
from billingsgate and the forecastle, roar
ed out with a beastliness of manner that
gave him the name among the soldiers of
"Old Bully Nelson."
His brutality to his soldiers was mon
strous. With the articles of war at his
back, making resistance or retaliation pun
ishable with death, and with an army to
back him in his abuse of authority, men
who came within the range of his caprice
were compelled to have their manhood
crushed to the endurance of the foulest in
suit and brutality. In addition to this
habitual brutality, he is charged with the
killing of several persons. When he came
here after his flight from Richmond, he
boasted that he had cut down one or two of
his men in the fight. The Indiana men
charge that he killed two wounded and
exhausted Indiana soldiers in that affair.
Thousands of Indiana seldiers have threat
ened to take the opportunity of the first
battle to shoot him ; and several officers
have notified him of their determination to
call him to account for insults similar to
those he put upon Gen. Davis, whenever
they eould do so without subjecting them
selves to military penalties.
The affair is to be lamented; but the
lamentable part is, that such a man should
have been in the service, and that thous
ands of patriotic volunteers, his superiors
in every respect, should have been subject
to his absolute authority, and that a valua
ble officer should be in danger for his jus
tifiable taking off. We know not by what
unaccountable influence such a man came
to high rank ; but it destroys all honor of
promotion when such a man can be hoisted
at one step from a Lientenant in the Navy
to a Brigadier, and from that swiftly to a
Major General. The affair is a relief to
the service. The universal sentiment on
the streets of this city, on the reception of
the intelligence of the killing, justified it
So will public sentiment throughout the
country, wherever his character is known.
As some onset to his bullying manners,
and habitual brutality, he had a driving
energy which has been of some good ser
vice. On the march of Buell's army to
Pittsburg Landing, while Mccook s divis
ion, which had the advance, was waiting
at a Creek for a bridge to be built, Nelson's
division came up, and he ordered his men
to strip off their pantaloons, elevate their
cartridge boxes, and ford the stream. By
this, his division reached the battlefield
first, and the time which it expedited the
march, was important in the fate of that
battle. Cincinnati Uazette.
A Soldier's Response. General Hun
ter informed the committee who waited
upon him to request that he would speak
at the serenade to the President, that he
wonld do anything to carry out the prin
ciples or the proclamation, except make a
speech. That he could not do.
IBA0 KELLEY Is a Piacs candidate for tha 18th
Congressional District of Ohio, subject to so wire
working political caucus Convention, bnt to honest
voting only. sepl5
K REWARD I Steayid,
ha-i a few ftyX.
the only 1 r 1
from a Mature on Cdar
A RE. three rears oll. Siie
hite h&in on the forehead
bite mark on her: about 14 hands burn and Terr
gentle. Whoever return the aame to the aub
acriber. or sTlre information where she mir ha fntind.
shall receive the aboTe rt ward. W. PBOBEBT,
pt30:07 114 Ontario-8t
AKRON FLOUR Wi havi somi
ehoi'-elots of Akrom Red and Whit Wheat
r for ftie, A lso, ot hr Ohio brands of well kaowa
TnoeeUL waat will do well to call.
- -r- Taeadar, yrw.tT 86, 1833.
MF All letter advertised are snbject to an extra
charge ot One (lent. Persons calling fur thee wtli
plume he fl'et-rd with the necessary chanjre.
eTbo Office will be open at 7 A. At., and cloee
at 7 P. M. .
i Sophl
Armstrong WiUnd
Bailey Annie
Bishop Sarah
Blake Kachel
Beamier Paaline
Barker Lncy
Bnchan John
Ball Harriet M
Brodbeck Kalherin
Lizzie J
Bronckor H A
Beansou Jennie
Bowen Mary
Benham Samuel
Howers Maria
Bnrton Amelia
Bsee Anne
Britten Mrs
Or-mer Bu-ah
Carroll L
f'-one Jnlia
Climo Arthur
Campbell Aun K
Carey Cherity Ann
Craig Karen M
Clark Came
Conlan Catherine
Crew Deborah A
Collie Eliza
Chittenden E
Carpenter Emma J
uuiouan li u
Capinean Frances
Curtis tiattie
Case Joanah
lorle Klizabeth
TVake -lames B
D .Tie Elizabeth
lraper lArrie
Balrrrople Hargaret
Dixon rnsan
Dratta Flora
Downee Margaret
Davis Lydia t
Doolittl. LncilU
Doane Mary 2
Dedron M L Lactam
uean Mrs uapt
Dustin Ann
Denman Harriet
Dutton Minnie
Deibler Mary
Everdeen Lois
Field Cdolphia
Fitch Edward
Ferris Mary E
French Mary H C 2
Jfouruivall Cordelia O
French Helen
Fredericks Kate
Fox Nancy
Oftlica Aancy
G&ttkins kosanna
Gratwobl Carolina
Gilbert Geo
Garrett Klizabeth
Gardner Mary
Geoel fiaxau
Harrinfrton C E
Hitchcock Chailea
Higla Mina
llnuson Anna
Hornsby Alrj
Heart ley OO
Ht'liden Anna E 2
jathaway Elizabeth
Howard Kasnie A
Haye Margaret
Hankry Mary
Hubbard Mary'
Hanzell dii.-ian
Hardouy Pnscilla
Hendrix Merc ha A
B enrich Mary
Hammond B O
fianigan Charlea
Harris Hannah
Morton Helen
Hanford Julia
iioyt Lydla
Harnden Lacy
Head Luhr
Hnghes Lottie A
Holmes Mary
bubbell Maria
Harding Sarah
Irvine Eliza '
Igley Minnie
J arris Mary
Jennings Lottie
Johnson Louisa
Johnson Jennie
Johnston Mollie W
Johnson Maggie
Jonta Chris tia
Karn Elizabeth 2
Kellogg Emnia
Kimball Eliza
Kennedy James
Jtieiau Parmeli
Lad no P A
Lougdon Martha
Labue Maud
Leonard L
Lawer LaviJi
Lomm Uarlcy 2
Leonard Mary J
Lenigrr Catherine
Laney Eliza
Lowry Ann
Leonard Elifft M
Leonard Nora
Leek Isadora
Lnck Jane
Lnndy Lucretia
Langle Jieephin9
Loom Is Julia
Myt rn Katie M
My rick Cynthia
Matthews Sidney
Miller Phena
Morris Jusephine
Meads James
M alone Mary A
Murphy Mary
Morton Mary T
Ma-ton Amelia
Ma-on Km ma
Murry rrauk
Mack Marr K
M urray Martha
Manning Nncy
McBride Margaret
McLaren Aim E
Me Mi a A F
McGowan Ellen
McManuos Aun
McKar.iu Julia
McLean H
McKlreany Jane
McNeil Mary
Nay Lucia.
Nt-ft Eliza M
Offermun Ann
Potter Eliza
Potter Benr V
Patterson Matilda
Parks Ida M
Porter Pkebe
Papineau Mary M
Pratt Jeremiah
Patterson Ellen
Quincy Allen
Kagan Bridget
It i ley Mary
Kuasell Mary A
Kobinonn M
Kock Julia
Kider Mrs Dr
Re ed Wm A
K inner Anus Uela
Kuan Mary J
It - klla K
Ut-n-haw Eliza
sh(-pard Maria B
Sherman tarah J
Htillmau William
8u.il Juliana
Bouthman Louisa
8 hum w a Laoanna P
Spnvth Anuie
Sin ill. Abbey A
K'lr kat
Smith Ctias F
SturgiD Emelin
3 Mary
Tltden Mary
Thomas Frank M
Tier Marion
Ihompaon John
Throndin Mrs
Iravt-rs Almlrm
'I horp Mary
Taylor Hannah
Taylor Eathcr
Vitor Stila
Van Ta-ll Miaa
Van rama Jane S
Veytow Lonl-a
Varnoore Henrietta
While F A
Wil.se K A
M hippie Clarlua
War run E
William Oat her in
W add ups Ann
Wroth Mary J
Wnil&ce Maggta
Williams Mttxia
Wiloox r ancy
Woud Polly
Wilson Sarah M
Whippis Sarah W
Wr'ayne Susan
Webb Mary
WolT Mary
White Francis
W. odburn J A
Whiting J N
W ataon Jonas
Wo'idward Martha
Willard Myra
Alliand H
Ahratnt Geo H
Alien Geo A
Aot E
A ""n John F
Ailea Samuel
Allpeter Martin
Abbey Lwls
Allen A L
Adair Alred
Avert i i Wm L
Andrews B
RlrtkeaVy John A
Butler J B
B.skop J B
lxuy Joseph
B jwr Jacob
Ball James
Bobn llr-ury
Mocker Henry
Boaeett H M
U mar re John
Beale Eiiuh
Breck William
Blee Willi m
Barber William
B irron Wm J
Bollen Th -was
Bowen T D
Barnes Oliver
Burn ham N
Berdwell Z D
B orchard M
Batcheidor D
Bueley C M 2
Blanchard chas
Barrott Mr
Bob ley A
Benham C H
Beardsley Chas
BeacU 0 B
Bright AifreJ A
Caldwell PH.
Cuming John
Car r John A
Colvin Jantea
Clezie J
OU-r Joseph
Clarknon J J
Clark John
(Xnley Kev John
C;)wdcn Henry
Curd B F
Cbtnev Chas
Oolvio T H
Crabln Iter P
Cleyn Peter
Chase W p
Crowe Lock wood
Chapman H
Campbell o
Cramer G L
Clark F D
G.iapell E fward
Cow en E 1
Cam pin Edward
Cremen Dennis
Cronan D
Coatee Charles
Campbell Andrew
larye m a
Cochran Thomas
Date Wm
Dodge Samuel
Darnel Geo
Doyle F
Downes Dennis
Drew J M
Dit-kton James S
Dilong James
imnn jonn
Dall Ami re w
Deuaplo W m 2
Enerson F IS
Ely OF
Emerson J 0
Evens Chas
KUhm Daniel
Edison r WI
Etbid Thomas G
Edwards 8 A
Foster N H
Fiuhit Peter
Foid Wm
French 0 W
French Alfred
French 1'haa
Fmlw F H
Uugle John G
Grieble Philip
. Ui boons Kiohard
Gi baton Wm
uill Wm
Gretrg Wesley
Gretn Bn am in
Grirhti Fredrick
Gfthlwin H W
Gaftiuy Jaa
Granger Isaac
Garuar W H
II nek Albert
Hall A B
amllton O i
Hale Slies
Hewitt WS
Hay Wm
BatBeld John
Bolcomb 11
Hayes lieurr
Halsteail H 3
hamiiton 11 D
Hackett Jobs
Myms John
Howeli AlX
Harding chas
Hart Cyrus
Holtre David
Hill E A
Hurt E
Hsnuon Geo M
Hancock John
Henderson John B
HitraioB Michaal
Houi Mosea
Innman Henry
Johason Jas S
Jones J (iff a
Jones Kobert
Johnson burst
Jerome Ashcl
Jones Qeoron
Jflser Jacob
Jones Isaac
lni Hart in
KelloM DeWitt C
Kehoe John
Kollier g
Kinnedy Jaa
inoele Wm
Kahoe Martin
Kendall O U
Iow Jaa
Leulie eamnel
Lore T A C
Lanseer W C
Lyman Chas
LiniirjieT a u wara
Lolf,e Frank
Lambert Geo
Molle J H
Mj-ero Levi
tiatesS E
Meony Thos
Mansfield J L
Merrick Thos S
Millies Philip
Manson Albert Q
Maloney CaM E W
Many Jacob
Mocuey J
Meads Jamea
My rick John
Mead John
J A Go
Mclnrne John
McCabe Jas
Mckainlns Jss
McCarvln M organ
McUinley Patrick
McCartney Patrick
McConneii John
McKenzle Alex
McCartney Chat)
McMillan Dan'l Jr
McKinuev HI)
McOabe Henrr
McClaaky Harry f
HorthrOf I L
Kewman Albert 2
Naiion Joseph
OrwU Jaa
Denaell Patrick
Polmater A W
PowtOl A W
Porter Chas S
Pruyne Def orest
Peck Elihn
Perew Capt Frank
Phillips Ueo
PatUwo Geo
Park Jas M
- raraoas W
Qoayle Hobert
Itomltter Jas
Bead 2elson W
Jlowley PataJck
Btutf lee Austin
Ku.-ll Francis .
Roe HA
Boyandles John
Sanford A P
ahadwell Wm
Snyder Wm
Bpaoldlnjtf Vainer
B&rrU WmH
Simmons John
Smith F S
- Smith JasOB
Smith BolmW
Sims Henry
Stewart Bsnry A
KUh Jl
iryker CO . ;
teveDS Atared
Sarevnt Mr
Pcott Andrew
"'evens C U
SimDes Chta
Htewueon C 3f
S:owe Chester
Suiderson lir Chas A
gandtreoa IlrCf
8D!lr rUieh
;t&s wres A
B.- . .-hi
-. toul ivu J-Ui -j
!"i)ier Jehu . - .
bttii Ide John
t-i -I-John A
et i turion J O
Btr ngJO
r- -a. H ,
bonders J at '
' ', BaaiorJl!
bompsa John
Taylor Joseph
Telard John
Thompeou Myron
Tolbert Moses
Tousley Warren C
Cpton P
Weber Wm
Watermn Wm J
Ware Wm C
Wilson Wm
Waters M N 0
Williame Harry K
Watson Jas U
Wilson J T
Wyman Joseph D
Warren Jas H
White Lnther
Washington Lawrence
Woodworm H a
Editor Gazette
ersons calling for the above will please say
vertiseu. . r.
Steflott H-l.ry
Hpnont-r Ht-:uyC
Banford H N '
hauderaon M T
Stands Hnmitel
Stratford TtxieO
etarrett W m P
glstt Wm
Tj BVki
Wror Edward
Tower Edward A
Thomas E A
Xemlioion a w
Upton Btnj
WtUa A L
Woodbury A J
Walmoly Bcnj
Ward DaDiel 1)
Whitney 1) D
Wood Edwin H
Wilson t
Waters Q
WeBl Geo
Watterban M
Wilson o If
Walsh Bicbard
Wheeler a L
I fcireant Low pressure aide
wiieel Passenger Steamer
PLANET, J. P. Ward, Commander,
will leave my Dock for Lake Superior ports on
Friday, Oct. 3, at ST. M.
aWFor Freight or Passage apply on board, or to
li. GAltKKrsON,
oct'.MOT 1 Uirer-St., Cleveland.
f For sale a first rate lot ot KINGt'OS BLUl
STONJC Lheap, it appli- d tor immediately. Enquire
of K. u. W euham, at this othce, lor particulars.
package of Clottiea, Tueeday mornine. Septem
ber 3utn, winch ttitj owner can huve lay calling at this
Q.nce, proYxugproptTiy auu puj iur umB.
Felt Hats for Fall and Winter.
A Urge assortment at
octl 201 Srrpnrior fret
Of the Eminent and Versatile Actress,
This WrnvrsDiY Etesiso, October 1st, will-be
presented wuh Ix-autitiil scenery, lUKeniutis mechan
ical enects and Band illuminated tableaux, the ex
quisiie uouiesuc laery uraiua oi
Gketzel, an Artist's Wife Miss Sallie St. Clair,
Grand Dance... ..Hiss Matilpa HuaHES.
After whih the screaming comedietta of
Mrs. Montague Trictrac..-. Miss Sallie St. Clair,
To concludo with tueroatinirfurceof
ready change on hand when you buy your ticke'a and
you will save yourself and the Treasurer much
trouble. Sl'AMl'S lAhEii.
Drees Circle and Par- 1 Family Circle .25c.
Quelte 50c I Gallery ttc
Private Boxos, Two, Three and Five Dollars.
MM Doors open at a-qnarter-past seven ; Curtain
rises at a rinarter ot pi?ht, pre-tHeh
The subscriber being more desirous of paying his
debts than retaining his property, proposed, in fur-
thuranc; of tLuit deaire, to sell the
Business Stand on the Corner of Pearl
and Carroll-Streets,
conslstitijz of Two Stores and Two Dwellings, com
plete, Wnti-r above an'l below, d-nfned e-tp-ti Hy for
renting and occupied vy good pay lug tenants,
The five neat Dwellings adjoining-, Nos. 7,9, II, 13 and
16, nearly new, with .Wlla, L Li term, avod Fences,
Shade Tres, unequaled bv any of their n?e in the
Ciiy, with things generally in complete order.
asdesirM. Terms Part down and balance at any
reasonable lengt h of time.
Corner Lorain, and l'oarl-Sis.
Cleveland, Sept. 27th,
FOR SALE House & Lot No. 43
Eaclid-Si Tho late reai'.nce ot Nelson Mop
roe, derensrd. Taken all in all, the best Hutue in the
'Hy. Fur termj. enuuire of
-pt:G:40q Gnardian.
1 I'owfw aneineand Boiler, on It naed 3 month
Cui be seen at the Globe Iron Work. For particu
lars call on U. C. MUUKIS, Ho. 9lUntario-6t .Ci.-ve-and,
Ohio. aug29:413
OR SALE A Good Btjq-
OTor work in jt Horse Tonnsr. and
tin-ton condition. Any person in want
of a good, ffentle horse for uimilvuse can.
ot do better than apply at the Burnet House, w here
the above animal can be eoon. july26:Bl2
T1FUL Residence and Place of Basinesa con
nected, situated on Birch -tit., Weat 8ido a very de
sirable locality for bakieds. The Sluro is well stock'
ed witn a r-xki assortment of flrst clius Goods, con
sisting of iirocer.ee, Crockery, Glass Ware ana Yan
kee Motions. It has alao a tip-top ran of trade.
The prions are hU decorau-d with an assorted
lot of shrubbery, bearing Kruit Trttee, Grape Vine,
Ac., the latter will yield over S0 wt-Djlit of fruit this
eaion. For further particulara enquire of Jas. T.
NEWMAN at Leader Ulb. or on the Dremisea. No.
66 Birch-Ht.. near Bridge-3t., West Side. jyi5:tf
l J as new. for sale chean. About lD-horsa mowm-.
and very economical. Inquire at the Leadur Count
ing Room. innpo:Ri2
FOR RENT. Ths Second Floob
VI onr Store, No. 140 Water-Ht.
mayai:t.ij ar hUKK x mKLLsn.
POR RENT. Thk Nsw How
no. wrruspeci-9 uontams eleven rooma.'.:,,
aUmodern improvements, and within .r miDU'wa,k
wi win rum t-iuce ana JiarKei. would iw K-sj
J. MA.Sl h
. Next Poor.
V ftoud Oaoaa. reccntl, atu-d np in rood order. 1c
v., ... uulu.u. low.
l.r'fi:Ri7 viT,rr . V. A iri
Less tban Xcw York Jobbers Prices,
242 and 244 Superior-St!
kpti5 cleveland, ohio.
latest Styles Just RecelTed
MK8. W. 8. PORTEK, 94 SenecaSt.,
Has iturt returned frnm tht TT.ft and ntTarm chniM
lock Of
all descriptions, at the Lowest Prices. This stock
includes the very litest Patterns of
Also rnTLPHrVH' HATS V .nrl mtir
Styles: PKES8 PATTERNS. & lttm nriAtr xl ik
and latest styles.
M.Preat Makins vromntlT done In tha nnttMt
T BHUMHti.-M. W. KKDHVaD ft Co.. reepAct
follr announce to their friends and the public, that
having made extensive arrangements, in their justab-
LUhment. they are now nrepared to attend to the
Veterinary ana Shoeing of Horses, in the most skill
ful manner. All business done, and charge made.
will be satisfactory we will warrant.
ave uive ns a call, and if not aa we say, )nst let us
now ff h?-Rl?
Inlted States Sharp Shooters !
Resdezvofs Arcade Building,
Opp. the American Hotel, Maintt., kaffalo, N. T.
This Company will be armed
with the latest pattern of Sharp's
Kines, muue t-xpreeeiy for this
. w . . " trintre'rs. imerovt-d sieots, and
ih r i -4i in all rpecla the best wapons
as now known. The Company will
elt its own officers. Each re
cruit will receive muiiilicent
bounties, cash in hand, as souu
as mnstered in. ..v. ivi-ni ik
Marksmen from any pt
received, and their tare to this point refunded.
tnder a recent orner irom i.. "i 1. r
penons can -oin either einnly or by wnads. any par
u ..r i-.mireinv in the held. I none
joining this C-mpany will soon be with the Kein'Y5-'..-.,..,.
f, IT, ,,...r, into this Company will be
expected to furnish reasonable evidence of their cha
racter ana naoits. a eu a h:t-h ...
Persons who readily kill auuirrela in the tn e ...pa
with a rifle wili paaa aa to markMjiauship. Men be
tween the years of 20 and 35 preferred.
irrersona deeirlng to join this Company snou .1
come lorward forthwith, or they will liaise not oi.ly
their bounties, but the chance of joining this moot
de-iraMe branch of the service. ,
MJ-AllapplicantaBnouiuappij- ur.". . i--ble,
but communications can be nd.l r'r.l to
t apt. M. 1. rt-.lni r..
Peirce's Sharp shooters, Bnnalo, M.
Buffalo, September 24th K12
U'lllMVPFaa ll at'
HOE THE 124th!
! I M
60 Able-Hodied
Men Wanted
roa thi
Government, County and Ward
Bounties; $250,00 I
This Is tne Last Call for Volunteers.
WFor particulrrs enquire of
Captain J.J. KIRK,
1st L t JAS. C.LKASON,
ad Lt J.KAN fc.
MW Recruiting Offices 121 Superior-St., and 11
Bank-St. septlT
xv Ft n
GEO. A. BARLOW, Agent.
No. 3 Euclld-SU Cleveland, Ohio,
Keeps oonstantlr on hand a large asKirtnient of
From the celebrated manufactory of WM. KNABE
A CO., Baltimore. These I'ianns have the full iron
f ame, overstrung bans, and all the latettt improve
ments : and for volume iiDd even tip ah oi tone, miy and
agreeable action, durability, and nnish, arc superior
to any othT manufacture. All intfndiutr to s-t a
Piano, should not tail to see these Instrument before
purchasing elsewht-re.
K very Flano Warranted for Five Years,
And the privilege of exchange given at any time with
in six months.
Melodeorut Small Instruments Strings, J"C
Among the many certificates of the excellence and
merits of these Pianos, we would reter to the follow
ing :
Mb. W. Knabz, Baltimore, Dear air: I have Treat
pleasure in certifying that I have tried yo'u Square
Pianos, and find them equal, if not superior, to any
ii. this country. Among their great quiililit- which
distintruirih them, is the evennesd of tone, the acree
ahle and easy touch, and volume of tone. Wishing
yon all the success you ho highly desrre,
Iam,i4ir, yours vtry truly,
Translation ( From the French.)
After havinc played'on :he Pianos of Mwn. Knabe
A Co., it is impoMibl? not to bear testimony to their
qualitus, which have acquired for them the eminent
reputation which they enjoy. The Pianoa of their
manufacture, on which 1 have plaed, are exceeding
ly remarkable tor their qualities of tons. The Baas
is powerful, without harohnens, and the upper noua
sweet, clear and harmoniously mellow, (cUrywtilian,)
and I do not hueitate to express in retard to these in
struments my entire sat in taction, and to declare that
thev are equal it not superior to the best manufac
tured in Europe or this country by the most celebra
ted makers. Signed L. M. GOTTaCUALK.
To Messrs. Ww. Knabi A Co . Baltimore : I can
not but congratulate cu upon the imroeitre progress
and Improvements which yon continually make on
your Pianos, which in my opinion, rank among the
Try beat in the country. M. &TRAK.O&CH.
Mr. Geo. A. Barlow : These noble Instmmenta
BOHseee Immense reurei of power and expression.
The bags is sonoroun and grand ; the middle register,
rich and sympathetic ; wniie the high notes are bril
liant, clear and pure a silver bells.
The scale is evm without a slnt(le flaw; the action
ts smooth and m.irveloinlyensy ; and the pedal etlects
the finest of which the I'ianolorto is snscvptiblu.
In a word, Knabe 8 IMannn are wort hy ol ihe great
est Artists, and are capable of rendering the finest
compositions known iu this realm of Art
Cleveland, O.
Mr. G. A. Barlow, Pear Sir: It gives me pleasure
to state that 1 coiiHidrr the Knabe Piano equal to any
and superior to mot irjBtrunieuln made In this coun
try, especially in ri. hues and volume of tone.
Having used one ol the saute tor ten or more hours
of each day, for two yearn, I teel oonndent in recom
mending thera to ail who are unacquainted with their
"great quailiics." 1 am, reepeclfuKy. yonrn.
V. C. P. LERNkD,
Teach or of Music, Cleveland Female Seminary.
O. A. Barlow, Pear Sir : It gives me much pleas
are to be able to say, that I consider knabe's I'ianoa
he finest, both in volume and sweetnean, which 1 have
tver played upon, either in America or Knrope.
The pedals opwrato uith better effect than in any
other instruments; and In fact, Knabe's motto may
truly be, "Excelsior." Mrs. i). S. DOLGLAS,
Teacher of Music, Cleveland.
Prof. H. J. NoTHNAfiLX, Teacher of Music in the
Ohio State Blind Asylum, writes : "After esairlning
a large number of W m. Knabe A Go's Piauo 'orts,
I unhesitatingly pronounce them superior to any I
bare seen. Their toie is grand and n'h!e : thev have
great capacity for bum tain ing the sound; and tnir
volume of tone or powt-f I have never heard ejoi'
Ther cnmhiiiA with n. tine, touch, tfonth. ait-tua .ed.
tone, purity and durability." iisa of
"Thai thn K uatm Pln.i i mrtT.rl-
made in this country, for brilliMii' ' to l Uiers
vr.litm..l t.tssa nuwHsnnlr in U t. Wdl't neH. and
the tact." intate Joornal. IV herd toconvince fo
aual3:R27 .iQbqWw, Ohio.
reduced ur' eoratto RSAlili; riA.NUS, at greatly
m. .oes. llavino lust roceived a laren iirtrtort-
-ii .hotje superifr liwiniment.i, he would invite
w ddlriK to pnrchafte U call aud exanuue th m
armnted Five YwirB.
syoid Pi ar on and M plod eons taken iu ex-hang.
Pianos moved end boxed with can. Pimio Boxes tor
ale. Pianos Tuned aud Unpaired by U. a", fil a TTBKvra.
-t,r, .hJ.i .eland. Ohm. ir now ' a
to the ci.iijmiind of decree J ordi-r ol fr.-tm
ODXt of t'unimiin Pictu of I'nvnh'isT-.i p..iinrti
the wilt ..f J,hu .-theriuau aKrtiut John Snrajziw and
others, to mt- directed, I rii.iil ex pom f.T hale. t puo
lic annum. thndoorof the Court il iue, iB thecity
of ;ieveiund, on the tenth day ot October, h-iia,
at 3 o'clock- p. M., the following desenbeti premises,
situate iu the township of jUaylield, in thecoautyof
Cuyriiiotjj, anduteof Ohio, ana known by lot No.
nfteeii, iu tract Jio. tnive, and h-Dunded as follows;
Kaat, west, north and semth by lot liiteK, and contain
ing out- hundred aud lorty-six and oue-lhud arm of
laud, he the same moror letw, hut sut-jt ex 10 all leiral
highways, and ex'-upiing there! rom thirteen a--ren in
the northwest c.rn.-r ti.s.ru..i i off i..
f i j j . rr.s "
ii-Jauraiv-tui, iMi)iliei ju rOUOWN: Ci'DlUKUl'lUt? i,l
a poiut in the west line of said lot ebams 25 links
norttM-rly trom ibesoiiihwent i-orut-'rot r-AiU lot; thence
running north on said wet line six ct.in Units
to the nort h weet corner oi id lot; thenoe east on the
north line twenty ch&itia link: thmv .mi. wr.
allnl with the wet line six chains 26 links; thence
c.t twenty chains links to the piac oi tn-ginning
Anrtnitl m fti mat u v V u v n ibiilv
s to tne piac oi t-innni
L. ParvTTsg,
Pi g a Att'y.
Master Commissioner.
Lucy A. Swift, ) Gayahom Common Plea.
va. J
John L. Swift. ) Divorce.
tJ notified that on the Mrh dayofAuiius' i,
cy A. Swift tiled in aaid Court her P'.tion liuit
him fnr riivori-o aHs-srO,. fs. 7 - ou aSJliilt
sence; ai,gro, neglect uj duty; 3d', adultlri aodM
Unlawful mkrnain. with k .uu,M,rT P'J
knovm to Mitr ZP.iT. nAm
at tlx November Term ssid Court.
Patent Unfermented Aerated Bread,
Made without Yeait, Alkaliet, or Baking
Povdert of Any Kind.
It 1 wrfpctlT Cleanlj, as no human hands mt
tooch ft till it Is Bakrd. Ri ihu . ,Z.Z'
ine Brrjd, all ihe nutritious and palatalils otmlili
tha J kiui ars preserved unimpaired. It ts alway.
It nsver wras and will not nr ct lik Tsaat
Bread, and contains nothing bat
Water, Salt and Flour.
FOB BALK In this Citr onlr, Dt W. 8 lx
5o. 13 Perkins' Block, Pub uare FatJ -pmas,
tel. and otbfr consumers, 4nd dealair er .ti-v. Bo
at their doors dailj. . be supelled
"-p24 -I'M W t
-ss ssssssssssj.sssssjs- .. ., VPMV
FSSP.-Ve HOUSE. So. 96
star,) B tiv dcr to Mrs. Porter'. Milliner
Fleao 'Jtsand CLUim jD all Its branches.Fsl
k call and examine finished goods in the store.
om AfC"6"?- ettbr Hausnaam, Ta? lor.
v.swsinswainiusH. wool
Tnese are no time for anylnlns; but facts. And a
length a fact Is known in edicin it to this tha
pain is rehired and disagi cured by
TnU is as maeh a fact in mt-Jiciue aa that the ma
net is a tact in nariiratlon, or tliat gravity is a (act
astronomy, or that lirfln ia but beat rarlned, b
wbica a piece of glass can condtraa into heat again
But tb Trtat tact of the present day is that
invariably open the buwt-ls, and that all the humor
which cause pain are controliec? by natural affinity by
this GnaAT Mbpicixk.
Mr. John Pudney, Ppriripflclil, Union County, New
Jersy, has used Brandreth's VegtaMe Universal Pills
for Afteen years in his family, and ;or all his hands,
in which time thene Pills have cumi tliem of Bilious
affections, Headarhe, Ubenmatbm, Fererand Agne,
Mrasles, Whooping Couxu, and iu tact ail lh dueas
es to which a largr family is &craf ion.tlly sub jet. He
says he has never known them to tail and will be
plsed to Kive his testinionv at all tinit if favor af
Brandreth's PilU.
Hpriuixtieia, Union Co., S. J.
All e:iiiiriee iUiiiH .tuawered by addressing
DT. CrandmU, New Yvrk.
KJuNew rityle of Brauureth Pills at the sole agency
230 oupc-rtor-St.
Tha oombination of ingredienU in these PilU art
the result of a long and extensive practice. They art
mild in their operation, and certain In correcting al
irregularities, paiuml Menstrual ion, removing all ah
tractions, whether from cold or otherwise, headache,
pain in the side, palpitation of the heart, whites, aL
nervous arTwrttoo, hysterics, latigue, pain- In th
back and limbs, Ac, dut orbed sleep, which arias
from interruption ot uatnre.
was the oummencement oi a now era in the treatment
ot these irregtilaritiea and obstrBctiona, which have
cons Urn ed so many to a premature grave. No female
can en;oy good health unless she ia regular, and
whenever an obstruction takes place the general
health begins to decline.
are the most effectual remedy ever known tor all com
Plain ts peculiar to Female:. To all classes they ara 1
Invaluable, including, with certainty, periodical rag'
nlarity. They are known to tbcusanda, who have
need them, at different periods, throughout the conn
try, having the sanction of some of the meet eminent
Physicians in America.
Explicit directions, stating whon they should not
be used, with each Box. The price, 1,00 per Box
containing trom 50 to 60 Pilla.
Pills tent by mail, promptly, by remitting to tb
Proprietor. Sold by Drn arc lata generally.
B. B. H 0TCHIMG3, Proprietor, -20
Cedar -St., New York.
tVSold Whol,4aJe and Retail in Cleveland by
aTKOJmA ARMSTRONG. apru-owR?7 '
" Human Frailty, or Physiological Ke-
searches," should he rend by every body. It trvaU of
self-inflicted di-teasee, and the reunite of early mal
practice, the cau-L9 that trf'tueully lead to Unhappy
Marriag, their reliefand prevention, with copious
Instroc'lons as to the sure meth.td of dispelling tW
mifgiviuKs that frequently Uke hold of those about
to enter into the marriage state. The work la bean
fi fully ill usl rated with colon d engravings, and la
rauht with wholesome advice and exhortations.
To be had ot IT. Uarmw, iw B locker-til., N. Y. Sent
tree of postage everywhere. Price 25 cents. See ad
Tertiaement ol 'Trieeemar" I. 2 and 3.
Bold by G. W. Clark, Drugsrist, Cleveland, Ohio. y
fV25t0OO Buildings have been cleared
of BATS and 3UCK hy ndng Or. L. GotPa "Death t
Bats." It never fails tr kilt. Putnam A Corkertll,
Agents. Cleveland. O
JpSwoet Fl3g Chewing Gum the best
known substitute for Tobucco, aod Remely for 5er
vous Disease, Dyspcpiaand Lung Complaints. Ak
agents for circulars. "or fn.lt: by Putnam A Cocke-
rll.Lnavel.md. jnlys
of all cheuiical preparations
Is AnaIyiN!
Which Imparts the moat super bbwka and brovne.
Has Passed thk Ordeal.
See Dr. Chilton's eriincate, declaring It
Free from Deleterious Ingredlenti t
Bear in mind the fact that
has lMsa effiriahy tested and prononnced
Manufactured by Criatakro, ft Astor House, Mew
York. Sold everywhere, and applied by all Bali
JuM Published in Sealed Knvelope price ftc.
A Lecture on the Nature, Trt-atii..-nt and KatticalJ
cure of IKnatorrho-a, or & min;d VVknesa, Iuvel
uotary tniin.iiouK.fSejiiLsl UoWlity and luipedimat tc
Marriam generally, Nervoiwiu, Kpilep4 and k ite
Confiuiiipiiou, ilental and Pby-ichi lr.cap:wiry uvi
suiting from &elt Abu-e, ic, l.y Kobert J, Ciuyarvef
M. !., author of the "reen Book,"
Sunt under seal, in a plain envelope, to any
( Dost naid. i on receiot oi nix run. it-
stamp, to Dr. J. C. RLlK, 127 tfwwar
P. O. Box 4V. 4
r postage
Kew York.
1 ,we .i"f.LLtuLi. LirfiaiJCTM preparer
u irwjn w owpoen oweec, or ionnecucui
the great bone Setter, and has been nsed in hia prac
tice for the last twenty years with the moat astonish- -
ingrracceaa. Ls an tcrternal remedy it is without s
rival, and will alievikte pmii more speedily than may
other prepHratton. lorail Ulennatie and Xerv.ia
Diordt r-i it in trulF iuiuiiiMe. ai:d ms a carativa for
Sores, WonndF, fprama, limine-, &c, its mm h i d g
healing and poworlul (renfth'-ninp propen!itie, ex
cite the jii-rt wonder aitdaeioiiinhiuentot ail who bare
ever irivf.n it a trtal. Over four hundred cerrincatse
of remarkable rnreapertormed by it witiiin the last
two years, attest to this fact, btrong Armstrong,
Aleuts tor Cleveland. d.-cIi)aleow:Ki
This spieadid article will be found nnequalled by
any Hia kjue iu use. With ball tne aaual labor IK
arodnoes a moat
Brill J hd t Jet HlacjL Polish,
and adorda peculiar Nonrbhment to the Leather,
aV9'orsale V h;'lealw at the Mafiuiaciury t1M
8t. Uair-St., Cleveland, Ohio. ' " i,lp
The N-frt and ch-apest article for rmorina OVRAHM
SPOTS, STAINS, to, fr..m Silk, eokn
and annual led lor cleaniim ll.e. Tf.i. articl. li
warranted in eerr reep-ct to the l-Wjch.
For sals bj the froM at the Wtern Kessvra Laha.
ratorr, SI, at. CUJrt.. CWmJZ ""
UnriTaUed JHsinrectliig Compord
Thlsinjaluablecomnosltlooshonld be to tt h
of everT Honifkrepcr. For preye.nl;n tl-. Hf.Z
able odor ol smlu. Prrne etc.. it I. 5nr jl'K
No rABMiltlcan afford to h wltbowt i, u srill
?i?,.onl' IhebTABLSSWIKT, buy in'iiiUIl,.
thaloMof . will prevent
No 80LUIKB Slioold lava f. f h u...
most efficacious disinlec tw
Direction, J l ic((Mf, ,y Em Package
.dnvctared.a'idat Vnaolesale, at the
.extern Reserve L.abaratory,
Br A. H.. XTSRKTT, Chemist,
No. 319 St. Clair-St., CleTeiasd, Ohio.
srS0L mj Axt. -rue raufemtb IaoeoisTs."7Ml
fas I tr u-iinir Labanuintw Solution. It docom
ponee ihe virus or ail couuufiouM dmt-rn; removes
he dang roon and tmplfj.ijt fHnvm of sick roumsr
nd dtxtroys the tataJ vwpssnt mt mug trom sinks and
privies. This article shouid he in every family dur
ing the hot weather. Qttrt tMjtilu;, 25 cents. jo
aTeby ti. W. CLAKK,
A imDortation of ail colors 2. 4 and lold. un-nnt.
to tojUW t h-tt year's prtren.

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