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Cleveland morning leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, January 10, 1863, Image 2

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14'4 Hnr!or-Mt.
Daily, Tri- and Weekly Leader.
Owing to the extraordinary rise in tbe
jirioe of printing paper and all other ma
terials used in the composition of a news
paper, Uw publishers of the Herald, Plain
ttoaler and Lkabee bave been oWiged to
raiae the price of their several editions to
the following scale :
T. wiil nni TPT '
six months..
three months
For loss time, GO cents per month.
Delivered in lb?eity by earner, 15ets. per week.
Nwa Agent auppnea ax v&w per iw.
Fve copies, in club... -
TancopwiAnd Mtr 1'7 " "rj;UP s oa
""" V"
B on Te" ;
nttof ten ami upward, each i.a
The retters-up of club will receive extra
copies as joliows :
A club of wn, a copy of Weaklv.
A club of twenty, a pop, of Trt-Weekly.
A club of forty and upward, a copy ol Daily.
The above terms will be adhered to in
all eases.
Publishers ol Herald.
Publisher of Plain Dealer.
E. C0WLE3 CO.,
Publishers of Header.
It is no new remark, but one that is
foroed upon our attention day by day, that
this war is a greater teacher of geography
to the children and older ones of this age
than all the Uxt books ever published, or
that will be issued for half a century to
eome. Insignificant hamlets become as fa
miliar as household words all through the
land and over the world. Who ever knew
of Bull Run, Pea Kidge, Shiloh or Antie
um before the war begun, except those in
the immediate neighborhood of those
places ? Murfreesboro' has not been quite
so insignificant, and yet not one in a score
knew anything of it. It is the county seat
of Rutherford county, Tennessee, thirty
two miles southerly from Nashville, on the
Nashville and Chattanooga railroad. The
Baptists have a Union University at this
place, and also a Female Institute. These
were nourishing institutions before the
war, but their glory has departed. There
were five churches in the village, and a
bank building, and at the beginning of
1860 two newspapers were published in
the place, and had a fair circulation. For
ten years vii : from 181" to 1827 Mur
freesbore'. was the capital of the State; but
in the latter year the State House was con
sumed by fire, and the capital Temoved to
Nashville. The county of Rutherford is
situated in the center part of the State, and
has an area of six hundred square miles,
or three hundred and eighty-four thousand
miles. It is intersected by Stone's river,
which is an affluent of the Cumberland.
The surface of the country is agreeably di
versified, tin soil highly productive, well
watered and extensively cultivated. The
county is intersected by the Nashville,
Chattanooga It Charleston Railroad, and
the population In 18C0 was 27,917, of which
12,984 were slaves. In 1850 the popula
tion was 20,122, showing a loss in ten
Seymour and Olds vs, Thomas Jefferson.
" Horatio Seymour devotes a large part of
his long message to denouncing the sus
pension of the habeas corpus, and Edson
B. Olds utters what he considers wither
ing curses upon the Governor of Ohio for
justifying such suspension in war cases.
Both these gentlemen claim to be Demo
crat and doubtless consider themselves
the simon-pure upholders o fthe Jefferson
ian Democracy. But their followers may
be somewhat astonished to find that the
great Democratic authority, Thomas Jef
ferson, himself sustained Samuel Wilkin
son for suspending the writ of habeas cor
pus in New Orleans at the time of Aaron
Burr's expedition, saying, years after
wards, that "On great occasions, every
good officer must be ready to risk himself
In going beyond the strict letter of the law
when the public preservation requires it.
His motives will be a justification of the
BCt," If this be true of so small an affair
a Burr's conspiracy, what shall be said
when a gigantic rebellion imperils the
very life of the nation?
The Proclamation Working in Maryland.
Although Maryland was exempted from
the operation of the Proclamation, the
laves in the lower counties of that State
re making good nse of it. Since the
Christmas Holidays many of them have
refused to go to work unless for wages, al
leging that they became free on the first
instant. The masters are afraid to compel
them back to servitude lest they provoke
resistance and insurrection. Many slave
holders have entered into contract to pay
wages to those who havehitharto been their
laves, and more will follow their example.
Butler's Command.
A Washington iir.
portant command talked of in the papers
for General Butler that of the Depart
ment ef the South it is not improper now
to say was offered him by Secretary Stan-
ton, and declined, before it came to the
knowledge of the President. The latter
could not.have consented to the arrange
ment, however, as that department is con
sidered as belonging to General Hunter,
who will unquestionably again assume
command as soon as he is relieved from his
responsible labors in Washington.
The President and Burnside.
It is said that
impressed with General-Burneiile's hones
ty and frankness, but also with his relia
' bi'ity as a militsry commander. He now
expresses the belief that Burnside. would
have carried the enemy's works on Sun
day had he been able to attack icith the
kterty co-operation of hi Commanders of di
titiont and corps. It is unquestionable, he
thinks, that the ordnance stores of the en
emy were exhausted ; and this accounts
for the primitive character of the missiles
used on Saturday, its well as their failure
to shell our troops after the battle.
Government Revenue.
The receipts for duties under tbe excise
and interal revenue law, up to "Wednesday
last, were $8,470,118 10. The receipts of
that day were over quarter of a million
dollars- On Monday last the receipts were
the Unrest yet received in one day. being
[Continued from first page.]
"And yet each minute it became more
and more plainly evident that all the re
inforcements w hich had been hurried into
the woods to sustain and rally the broken
right wing and cheek the progress of the
enemy in that direction, had proved inad
equate to the task, and had in turn been
overthrown by the great mass which was
struggling in inextricable disorder
through the woods. Such sounds as pro
ceeded from that gloomy forest of pines
and cedars, were enough to appal with ter
ror the stoutest hearts. The roar ef can
non, the crashing of shot through the
trees, the whizxing and bqrfting of shell,
the uninterrupted ra'1 of thirty thou
sand muskets, all mingled in one pro
longed and tremendous volume of sound,
as though all the thunders of heaven had
beeu rolled together, and each individual
KT8t of celestial artillery had been
made perpetual. Above it all could be
heard the wild cheers of the traitorous
hosts, as body after body of our troops gave
way and were pushed back toward the
turnpike. -
. " Nearer and nearer came the storm ;
louder and louder resounded the tumult
of battle. The immense train of wagons
parked along the road suddenly seemed in
stinct with struggling life, and every spe
cies of army vehicle preceded by frighten
ed mules and horses rolled and rattled
away pell mell, in an opposite direction
from that in which the victorious foe was
pressing onward. The shouts and cries of
tbe terrified teamsters urging their teams
to the top of their speed were now mingled
with the billows of sound which swayed
and surged over tbe field.
"Everything now depended upon the
regiments and batteries which the genius
of Rosecrans had niasssd along the turn
pike to receive the enemy when he should
emerge from lb woods in pursuit of our
broku aad fiytoa; k.tlim. SniMeiily
the route became visible, and a crowd of
ten thousand fugitives, presenting every
possible phase of wild and uncontrollable
disorder, burst from the cedar thickets
and rushed into the open space between
tbcm and the turnpike. Amongst them
all, perhaps no half dozen members of the
same regiment could have been found to
gether. Thick and fast tbe bullets of the
enemy fell amongst them, and scores were
shot down ; but still the number constant
ly increased by reason of the fresh crowds
which burst every moment from the thiok
ets. It was with the greatest difficulty
that some of the regiments which had
been massed together as a sort of forlorn
hope, to withstand, and if possible drive
back the victorious cohorts of treason,
could prevent their ranks from being
crushed or broken by the mass of fugitives.
" With cool, calm courage, General Crit
tenden awaited the coming storm ; and,
conspicuous among all the rest, was the
well-built form of the Commanding Gen
eral, his countenance unmoved by the tu
mult around him, and his thoughtful and
animated features expressing a high and
patriotic hope, which acted like an inspi
ration upon every one that beheld him.
As he cast his eye over the grand array
which he had mustered to repel the foe,
he already felt himself master of the sit
uation. "At' last the long lines of the enemy
emerged from the woods, rank behind
rank, and with a demoniac yell, intended
to strike terror into the souls of 1 Yankees '
who stood before them, and charged with
fearful energy almost to the very muxzles
of the cannon whose dark mouths yawned
upon them.
" A dazzling sheet of flame burst from
the ranks of the Union forces. An awful
roar sboik the earth ; a crash rent the at
mosphere. The foremost lines of the rebel
host were literally swept from the field,
and seemed to melt away like snow flakes
before a flame : and then both armies were
enveloped in a vast cloud of smoke which
hid everything from the eye.
" In the still visible ground between the
pike and the railroad,the tumult redoubled.
Not knowing what would be the result of
the strife which was raging under the
great canopy of smoke that concealed the
combatants, the flight of those in charge
of wagons and ambulance) became still
more rapid and disordered. Thousands of
fugitives from the broken right wing min
gled with the teams; and frequently a
mass of men, horses and wagons would be
crushed and ground together. Every con
ceivable form of deadly missile whizzed
and whirled and burst amid the crowd,
and terror and dismay ruled uncontrolla
bly. The whole disordered mass rushed
down as fast as pos iible toward the river,
into which it plunged, pushing and strug
gling to the other side.
" The combat under mat great ctoua oi
smoke was somewhat similar to that in
the woods. No one knows exactly what
occurred. There was a shout, a charge, a
rush of fire, a recoil, and then all for a
time disappeared. For ten minutes the
thunder of battle burst forth from the
cloud. When our battalions advanced
they found no rebels between the woods
and turnpike, except the dead, the dying
and the disabled. There were hundreds
of these, and their blood soaked and red
dened the ground. Since the annihilation
of the "Old Guard" in their charge at
Waterloo, there has probably not been an
instance of so great a slaughter in so
short a time as during this repulse of the
rebel left 4 Murfreesboro' ; and it will
hereafter becelebrated in history as much
as is the fiery combat which crushed for
ever the power and prospects of Napoleon."
With equal desperation and recklessness
the rebels hurled themselves upon the cen
ter, and left, but were repulsed whh mur
derous volleys of artillery and musketry.
It seemed as if there was not a square
yard of the battle-field that was free from
fire. The rattle of musketry and the roar
of artillery was deafening, still the Gen
eral rode through it all unscathed. Mem-
unhorsed, but he was unmoved. Garesche,
the chief of staff, was galloping by the side
of the General when a solid shot carried
away his head. His blood was scattered
upon the staff. Horses, frantic with an
guish of wounds, and wild with the furi
ous tumult, were bounding in their leashes
with desperate energy, seeking to fly the
field. Dozens of them were torn to shreds.
A single shell crashed through three no
ble beasts, and piled them, in dreadful eon
fusion, under a shattered limber. A solid
shot crashed against a gun carriage and
glanced off the head of another horse. One
battery lost twenty-eight horses, another
" The hostile array on the other side im
parted an awful sublimity to the spectacle.
Great masses of rebel troops moved stead
ily over the field, careless of our battery
play, which tore open their ranks and
scattered them bleeding upon the soil. But
they marched np through the destroying
storm dauntlessly. Their batteries wheeled
into position splendidly, and were worked
with telling effect. There was a point,
however, beyond which even their deeper
adoes could not be urged. Battle raged
two hours with horrid slaughter, and
neither side receded until nearly five
o'clock, when the almost exhausted armies
suspended operations for the night, except
ing the play of a few batteries.
" The enemy had compelled us to change
front completely. General Rosecrans him
self executed it at awful personal hazard.
There was not a point in the very front of
battle which he did not visit. Taking ad
vantage of a commanding crest, on the left
of the pike, he posted the batteries, and
some twenty or thirty guns opened with
prodigious volume. Solid shot and shell
crashed through the populous forest in a
tumult of destructive fury. The cloud of
smoke for some minutes completely envel
oped the gunners, and obscured them frsm
view. Now, then, we charge. Down through
the field and across the road, the General
in the lead. Bitterly whistled the leaden
haiL A soldier falls dead under the
very hoofs of the commander's horse.
"Advance the line charge them," and
our gallant lads, fired with the wild enthu
siasm of the moment, madly push up the
hill. The forests are splintered with the
furious volume of fire. On they go. Yon
line of grey and steel, halts, staggers,
reels. " There they go," shouts the gal
lant leader. "Now drive them home!"
Great God what tumult in the brain. Sense
reels with the intoxicating frenzy. There
was a line of dead blue-coats where the
charge was so gallantly made; but the
corpses of the foe were scattered thickly
through those woods. Beatty's brigade
Old Rich Mountain Beatty made that
glorious charge. It was the first encour
aging event or that gloomy morn.
So ended Wednesday's battle. No de
cisive result had been reached. Our dead
and wounded numbered 3,000 and those of
the enemy 6,500.
On Thursday the enemy made several
fierce attacks, but were repulsed. It is
said that the fire of the batteries of this
day exceeded that of Wednesday.
On Friday the battle again raged fiercely.
The enemy lost over one thousand men,
and numerous flags. About sunset, the
whole rebel line receded and masses of
troops were ordered in pursuit of the sul
lenly retreating enemy.
Of the conduct of the Commanding A
era! and all of k jnfr, too much cannot
be said. Colonel Barnett was, with the
others, under hot fire for hours.
" Colonel Fred. Jones, of the 24th Ohio,
whom so many of you loved for his lofty
character and chivalrous courage, was
among the dead of bloody Wednesday;
noble-souled Sill, pure as a woman, and al
most as lovable, with brilliant intellect,
polished manners, and full of fervent pat
riotism, died a hero and a victor, almost
in the first shock of battle; Colonel Minor
Milliken, youthful, zealous, active, among
the first to draw his sword for his country,
is no more : Colonel Roberts, whose gal
lantry on other fields won the plaudits of
his countrymen; brave ohaener, woo
wrested laurels from the sanguinary fields
of Wilson's Creek and Pea Ridge; Alex
ander and Harrington, of Illinois ; Forman
and McKee, of Kentucky ; Carpenter, of
the gallant 19th Regulars ; Hawkins, Kell
and Stone, of Ohio; Tanner, of Indiana;
Pinney and Cf rpenter, of Wisconsin; all
are gone, and so many nameless braves.
It seemed as if tbe demon or destruction
raged among our most gallant officers on
that fearful day. Death signaled out too
many shining marks, anuT made them all
his own."
Who is Morgan, the Guerilla.
The Erie Gazette publishes a statement
concerning the early history of John
Morgan, the noted guerilla chief. It says
that Captain William Hinton, pilot of the
United States steamer Michigan, while on
a recent trip to Buffalo, met an old ac
quaintance, formerly of Erie county,who
informed Captain H. that his brother, a
member of an Ohio regiment, was captured
last summer by the guerillas, and taken
before Morgan. To his great surprise he
found that the rebel chief was no other
than one Timothy Fuller, whom he had
known when a boy in Wesleyville, in Erie
county. The recognition was mutual, and
to the credit of Morgan be it said, the
prisoner was treated by him in the kind
est and most friendly manner in commem
oration of "Auld Lang Syne," and when
released and about to return home, was
presented by the General with $50 in
The Gazette adds :
" Timotky Fuller will be remembered by
many as not having borne a very enviable
reputation when a young man. He was
identified with a gang of rowdies, horse
thieves, etc., who infested Wesley ville some
years ago, and although he committed no
overt criminal act while in this vicinity,
yet upon the removal of his family to
Wisconsin, he was first heard from
as having been sent to the Pen
itentiary for cattle stealing. After
" serving out his time," he left that State
and went to Kentucky, where he changed
his name, and is now, according to the tes
timony above given, the Gen. Morgan who
was attacked and routed the other day by
the gallant Kentucky Twelfth, under Col.
" We give this statement as we received
it from Capt Hinton, to whom the curious
are directed for further particulars." r
Who is Morgan, the Guerilla. Beginning of the Year in Various Nations.
Tne Chaldeans' and the Egypians,
years were dated from the autumnal equi
nox. The ecclesiastical year of the Jews
began in the spring, bdt in civil affairs
they retain the epoch of the Egyptian
year. The ancient Chinese reckoned
from the new moon nearest the middle of
Aquarius. The year of Romulus commenc
ed in March, and that of Numa in Janua
ry. The Turks and Arabs date the year
from the 16th of July. Dremsehid, or
Gremsehid, King of Persia, observed, on
the day of his public entry into Hersipo
lis, that the sun entered into Aries, and, in
commemoration of this fortunate event, he
ordered the beginning of the year to be re
moved from the autumnal to the vernal
equinox. The Brachman began their year
with the new moon in April. The Mexi
cans began their year in February, when
the leaves begin to grow green. Their
7.rm wnciot i6iiKta luoutna, navmg
twenty days each; the last five days are
spent in mirth, and no business is suffered
to be done, nor either any service in the
temples. The Abyssinians have five idle
days at the end of the year, which com
mences on the 2Gth of August.
The American Indians reckon from the
first appearance of the new moon in the
vernal equinox. The Mahommedans begin
their year the minute the sun enters Aries.
The Venetians, Florentines, and Pisans, in
Italy, began the year at the vernal equinox.
The French year, during the reign of the
Merovingian race, began the day on which
the troops were reviewed, which wss the
first day of March. Under the Carlovin
gians'it began on Christmas Day; and at a
later date on Easter Day. The ecclesiasti
cal year begins on the first Sunday in Ad
vent. Charles IX appointed, in 15C4, that
for the future the civil year should com
mence on the first of January. The Julian
calendar, which was so called from Julius
Csesar, and is the old account of the year,
was reformed by Pope Gregory in 1052,
which plan was suggested by Lewis Lilio,
a Calabrian astronomer. The Dutch and
Protestants in Germany introduced the
new style in 1700. The ancient clergy
reckoned from the 25th of March ; and
this method was observed in Britain until
the introduction of the new style, A. D.,
1652; after which our year commenced on
the 1st of January.
The Paris correspondent of the New York
Times, says :
" The head of the house in the Rue Laf
fitte, in this city, whose money was seized
by General Butler in the hands of one of
the Consuls at New Orleans, and refunded
on the recommendation of Reverdy John
eon, declares to any one who wishes to hear
him, that this money was for clothing fur
nished the Southern army.
We devote our space this week entirely to
interesting letters received from Kentucky,
Tennessee and Western Virginia, by which
it will be seen that the stores forwarded
by this Society are doing their work ef
mercy among the sufferers of the recent
battles near Nashville in the hospitals of
Memphis in the fleet which is descending
the Mississippi and in the valley of the
While we draw from the letters of Sani
tary agents and assistants, the encourage
ment which the record of their successful
labors cannot fail to give, we are still
deeply impressed with the thought that the
bountiful supplies already sent to our sick
and wounded are but as a drop to the ocean
waves of relief and comfort that should
roll in a resistless tide from Northern
homes of peace and plenty, to the hajJ
fought fields and ill-appointed Hospitals
where our friends and brothers are lan
guishing. It cannot be supposed that the stores of
this Society are held in reserve while the
cry for help is coming in from every quar
ter, and the very large shipments made in
anticipation of a battle near Nashville,
with a car load (120 boxes) of hospital
supplies, sent on the 6th in the same di
rection, leave us with nothing remaining,
just at a time when everything is needed.
The letters which we publish this week
will plead our cause more eloquently than
any appeal which we can make to our
friends or the ever generous public.
LOUISVILLE, Jan, 4. 1863.
Immediately after my return, finding that
the destruction of the railroad from Co
lumbus, (Ky.) southward had cut us off
from all communication with brant s
army, and that a "change oi base "was
necessary for us, as well as for him, I
chartered a steamer, put on it such sup
plies as we had here to spare, an inspector
and two agents, and sent it to Cairo and
Columbus, Kentucky had all our stores at
these depots, and such as I had sent there
for the purpose from Chicago, with some of
our agents, placed on board and taken to
Memphis, thus greatly increasing our
stock and force there and making that a
new base. With our Bleamer and the help
and stores now there, we shall be able to
fully meet the present wants of the fleet of
Grant's army and the forces in Arkansas,
aud with your help we can keep them fully
supplied hereafter.
Previous te the battle of MurfreeBboro',
we had sent liberal supplies to Bowling
Green, Gallatin and Nashville, and were
about sending more when Morgan destroy
ed the road. On the first boat which
started round by the Cumberland however,
I shipped your last splendid lot 160 boxes
including 1,600 cans beef tea, 1,800 cans
condensed milk, fee, just then received,
and some others.
The next day, 60 boxes more went, and
yesterday as niany .others, mostly choice
groceries, wines, Sc., purchased here. Dr.
Read, Dr. Goddard and a number of as
sistants have also gone, so that I trust,
with the help and stores before there,
much will be done toward relieving the
sufferers in the late engagement.
We have now, however, stripped our
selves of everything, and I must beg of
you and your associates to redouble your
efforts in the preparation of supplies, as I
fear more will be needed than we can
It is evident that at the West, the winter
campaign' is to be a wry active one. As
you see by the papers, General Sherman
has had a severe fight near Ticksburg,
and this is only the beginning of the end.
Our poor fellows are going to want all the
aid we can give them.
Secretary C S. bauiuwy Coniiiiioion.
Letter from Dr. R. C. Hopkins of this
city, now sgent Sanitary Commission at
Memphis, Tennessee:
MEMPHIS, Tenn, December 19, 1862.
Soldiers' Aid Society,
hundred and eight packages of your ship
ment came to hand on Tuesday, the 16th
inst I am unable to give you to
day the numbers of the boxes that have ar
rived, as we were in consiaeraoie contu
sion just then, consequent upon changing
rooms and furnishing things at the same
time for the expedition which moves down
the river to-morrow. We still have rooms
in the same block, but take the end one, as
the rest of the building is fitted up for a
hospital to accommodate 500 sick. We hope
to get through sorting and checking the
boxes this week and then Mrs. H or I
will write you particulars to-day I have
no time to enter into details. We look for
an invoice from your society the firjt of
each month as we do for the rising sun.
Very respectuliy,
From Mrs. Dr. Hopkins, we have received
the following very interesting letter:
MEMPHIS, Dec, 26, 1862.
Soldiebs'IAid :
You are probably wondering why some of
us do not write. Could you look in upon
us and see what we have had to do in the
past two weeks, your wondering would
The Government has taken the block in
which the Doctor had his store-room, for a
hospital, and as he was in the center of it,
of course had to move. But three weeks
ago, when we had leisure and a very low
stock, it was an utter impossibility to get
them to assign ns a room, unless we would
take a poor, miserable one in the block
below us. This the Doctor was not willing
to do, but stuck for the first store in the
same block in which he had lwaya Un,
and which, after long waiting and much
talking, he succeeded in getting, but not
till your last invoice, or a large share of it,
had arrived, and also a number of boxes
from Chicago. These we put into the old
Btere Tuesday, and the following Friday,
all had to be moved two doors above, and
it was no small task. And, besides this,
we had to hold ourselves ready to give out
whatever supplies were wanted for the
regiments that were then mooring down
the river. Added to all this, the Doctor
was too unwell to do very much really,
he ought not to have been oat of his room,
but felt obliged to look after the men, and
the consequence was he over-taxed his
strength, has had a slight attack of
pleurisy, and at present is only able to
walk about the rooms. Of coarse I find
Dlenty to do ; I have found so much to oc
cupy me in the store-room that when night
x . - i : i i .vii . .
came, l was uw w uuu oi writ
They opened this new hospital last Fri
day, and had nothing but men, men, men,
to furnish it with, but they have four hun
dred and fifty of them, and not one article
of hospital furniture or medicine, nor
anything for them to eat but bread and
meat, and no means "of cooking a single
What can the Medical Directors of our
army be thinking of to allow such things
to happen when they knew all our regi
monts were under marching order from the
20th, and some place must be prepared
for them by that time. But strange things
happen now-a-days, and we must learn '
not to be astonished at anything. A Doctor
Spnrier is in charge of the hospital, which
is called Hospital No. 4, and things are be
ginning to assume a more favorable as
pect. To-day they have 100 coU, and to
morrow are promUel 100 jnore. We have
rendered them all the assistance in our
power, which was very little compared with
what they needed " ail! ;e :J vi n lift
things wuicli we have supplied to them,
and every day I fiml more to do. To-day
have looked to the snriiug 'and spread
ing "t the potatoes, onions and apples
that e l-'din store. All that showed any
signs of decay Lave been sent to the dif
ferent hospitals, and us i "Tir.l'-s put
intoclean barrels and headed up again.
Allthe fruit that came before the last ship
ments, has been overhauled and taken
care of.
To-night, after four o'clock, I made fonr
large pails of soup from your concentrated
beef, and sent to Hospital No. 4. The men
were not in condition that I could go
through the wards myself, but the ward
master took it up for distribution.
Night before last two men from Spring
field, Ohio, came here with 25 boxes of ed
ibles, for the 17th battery, and the battery
had gone down the river with the expe
dition. They brought them to our rooms
and overhauled them. Such as they
thought would keep they left to be reboxed
and sent to the battery, when their where
abouts are known. Poor men I was very
sorry for them ; they had come down with
luxuries for the soldiers from their friends.
and a score of letters, expecting to give
them a merry Christmas.
Last week we were invited to dine with
Dr. Chase, of the 16th Ohio. A very pleas
ant time we hod; took dinner under a
tent, on tin plates; had a camp chest for a
table; saw ten regiments out on drill,
and returned at four o'clock, as tired as
we could be, and hare not had time to go
on to the street since. All your packages
came safely, excepting the barrel that was
sent to us from Parkman; that either
came open or was broken open. Nearly
all the apples had disappaaredf-s it was
a number of packages from an old school
mate for our own special use. These were
left, with the few axrb,-1 r -rcrj
I do not know w bother I wrote to you
after my arriving here that the things in
my box came all safe, everything just as
it was packed. Say to Mrs. Noble that I
learned of Church's whereabouts, the day
after my arrival. He was to go home last
week, the Sureeon thouehL I have not
been to see him this week. He was in a
good room, in the Overton Hospital, with
four others, and the Sisters of Charity
were in attendance.
I have been to the Fort twice, and it
does my heart good to see the scores of
contrabands ditching and throwing up
breastworks, work which, until recently,
our soldiers have been made to do, and
which has sacrificed so many valuable
To-day I gave Hospital No. 4 84 sheets
which are all there are in store, except per
haps 25 that are scattered around in differ
ent boxes that same from Cincinnati, and
that are not opened yet.
I expect you are having cold weather,
while we are having perpetual Indian
summer; yesterday ladies were at church
without any outside garments. Indeed it
is very common to see ladies out without
any outside garments except a small vic-
torine hanging about their shoulders. The
Doctor is feeling a good deal better this
evening, and thinks he shall be well again
very soon. I have feared very much that
he would never be well again. 1ms cli
mate is very debilitating, but he would
not dare go North after slaying so long in
this warm climate.
I forgot to add last night that eight or
nine hundred of the sick from different
hospitals to which we have been giving
supplies, were sent to at. Louis yesterday ;
but that .does not diminish the number
here, as more than an equal number came
in to take their places. This, of course,
makes our need of supplies still greater,
It is now eight o'clock, and one large boiler
of soup is ready for distribution.
Yours respectfully,
Mrs. Hopkins again writes on the 31st :
MEMPHIS, December 31st, 1862.
Soldiers' Aid Society, Cleveland : I
was so very tired to-night that I thought
to defer writing yon till to-morrow, but
have just learned there are 300 men in the
hospital adjoining us who have had no
supper, and only half as much dinner as
they ought, and I must devote all tbe
morning to preparing soup or tea, or both,
consequently shall have no time to write.
I wrote you two days ago, giving some
little idea of the entire destitution of every
thing that is necessary to make a place
habitable, much less comfortable. Since
then three hundred men have been crowd
ed into the same building and an adjoining
They came from Holly Springs, have
now been here twenty-four hours, tnd the
building into which most of them were
tumbled, though it is being fitted for a
hospital, and will make a very fine one
when finished, is still unfinished, the floors
covered with brick and rubbish, and in
that condition the men were put in. True,
they got some negroes and had some of the
rooms swept, and where there were grates
they could have fires, provided they could
pick up wood enough to build it of.
To-morrow morning I shall make soup,
ot help to do so, for all who have had no
supper .to-night, which will take nearly
all we have left of the two boxes of beef
seup you sent, and we shall be in great
need of as much as you can spare as soon
you can send it.
We have not a single sheet in store,
scarcely any comforts or blankets, and
probably within the next two weeks we
shall have calls for near five hundred,
perhaps more. I have given out two hun
dred since yesterday morning.
Dr. MoGugin called yesterday with a
boat load of sick, which he was taking
from Helena to St. Louis, and said he need
ed one hundred blankets or comforts to
keep his men from suffering during the
trip up. We were very thankful to have
them lor him. HeJsaid as soon as he got
to St, Louis he would go directly to Mr.
Yeatman and solicit him personally to send
us a large invoice immediately, and we
might be assured it would be honored.
1 have also written U Chicago ; besides,
great number of Chicago people hare,
who acquaintance we have made, have
written, seconding our request. Wa nead
ore Dundles of rags not compresses, but
bundles or rolls; they are more needed
than the nicciy made compresses. At pres
ent we have a very good supply of band
ages, but should there be a battle, more
would be needed.
We have a good supply of dried fruits,
and they are all in very good condition.
have to-day been picking out all that
seemed damp, and giving to the hospital.
Dried apples are always needed, as they
meet with universal favor. Pickles never
come amiss to a soldier. Vegetables are
always wanted, but I am not sure that they
would be safe from frost if sent so great a
distance. We often have calls for honey.
Send as many flannel under-garments as
possible; also, tlippcri, flippers. 'At pres
ent we are well supplied with woollen
socks. We have also a good supply of pil
lows. Doctor wished me to add that he
would like, th next time you send things,
to have as many combs, pins, needles,
thread and buttons as you may have to
spare. The following is a copy of receipt
which the Surgeon of Hospital 4 has just
given me:
December 24th, 1862.
following hospital stores: 350 towels, 10
magazines, 1 barrel toasted bread, 36 lbs.
crackers, 2 bottles wine, 10 lbs. pearl bar
ley, 2 bottles currant juice, 5 lbs. butter,
bottle catsup, 1 cheese, 12 cans fruit, 9
cans concentrated beef tea, 2 jars pickles,
145 pairs drawers, 140 shirts, 1 lb. soap,
10 lbs. codfish, 1 quire paper, 1 oot, 6 quilts,
640 handkerchiefs, 1 pail apple-butter, 1
sack dried small fruits, bbl. onions, 4
pails soup, 106 pillows and cases, 84 sheets,
Surgeon lGth Illinois Volunteers.
P; S. The chicken was given to me by
the Springfield men. I had it taken to the
hospital, cut into small pieces, and gives
to some of the poor boys with a spoonful cf
jelly. They relumt-d me many thanks.
neiuenibor me to all who may inamre
for me, aud I hope to hear from you as soon
aa convenieut.
Yours vrr 1 ulr,
. Uxnr.D States BiaiTAar Commission,
WHEiiajia, Va., Jan. 5tn, 16i3. f
Mas. B. Rouse Dear Madam: En
closed I hand you receipt from parties to
whom goods were shipped by your Society
through this depot.
Our Inspector arrived here from Cleve
land last week, and on Sunday morning
started for New Creek, Cumberland, the
Kanawha region, and to visit all points at
which troops are located. He brought me
the intelligence that yon are preparing a
shipment for our Depot. This is good
news, for our stores have run low. The
loyal friends of the soldiers in Wheeling
and Virginia speak laudatory of the Sol
diers' Aid Society of Northern Ohio. They
indeed appreciate the benefits that have
flowed from that seeming inexhaustible
fount, and are not unmindful of the great
good that has come as a heavenly gift from
the JNorth unto the South.
The following named soldiers have been
received and assisted at the Depot Hospi
tal during the two weeks ending January
R. Boyleston, 1st Michigan Cavalry, going from
Washington to Detroit.
O. Ktnney, oompany 8, 20th Ind:ana, going
from Washington to Detroit.
A. Hamliu, Berdan's Sharpshooter, going
from Fredericksburg to Detroit, wounded.
F. Gurbpr, company A, 2d Michigan, going;
from Fredericksburg to Toledo.
W. Bolton, company I, I7th Michigan, going
Chas. 11. Bates, company 13, 121at yew York,
going from rairlux to Wisconsin, passed to lo
w. x. ni i i , i in r ii i ii 1 1 1 1 i , j ,
from Cumberland to Milwaukee.
S. White, 1st New York cavalry, going from
Cumberland to Toledo.
C fierce, company E, 5th Wisconsin, going
from Cumberland to Milwaukee, wounded.
C. Taylor, company K, iith Wisconsin, going
from Fradericksburg to Milwaukee, wounded.
S. Tilly, company F, 24th Michigan, going
rrom rreoencKsourgro Lansing.
R. Bartholomew, company F.'Sth Pennsylva
nia, going from Washington to Erie, wounded.
J. . Crosby, company C, 24th Michigan, going
irom asniogion iu EeLrou.
G. W. Day, company F, llth Ohio, going from
Fredericksburg to Toledo, wounded.
E. H. H:illoway, company I, 24th Michigan,
going lrom r redencksburg to Detroit, wounded.
H. Vunarnsden, company K, 13th Michigan
going from Washington to "Toledo.
M. Donoly, company D, 66th Ohio, going from
Ealtrmore toN'orwalk.
1. Hollenback, company D, 55th Ohio, going
from Baltimore to Norwik.
D. Slick, company K, 5th Michigan, going
rrom caiumore to umroii.
H. S. Pomeroy, company K, 5th Michigan, go
ing from Baltimore to Detroit.
U. Loper, company F, 105th Ohio, going from
acniiirK, 10 raiuesyine.
B. Dtirton, companv F, 17th Michigan, going
from Washington to Detroit, accompanied by i.
1. Henry, company H, 4th Michigan, going
irom n aiiinitLou 10 .tm-nian, wounut-u.
James Sands, same as above.
E. Fsrron, company D, 6th Wisconsin, going
irom vy asiungion to Wisconsin.
T, Clilf, company K, Berdan's Sharpshooters;
going from Washington to Detroit.
T.V. Slerison, company A, 7th Michigan go-
rrom rreaencKsonrg 10 lieiron, wounueu.
T. Day, company D, 17th Michigan, going from
Fredericksburg to Toledo, wounded.
T. Baird, company A, 100th New York, going
irom cnicago to .ew iorK.
B. Dutton same as above.
I. Dcmmick, company K, 103d Pennsylvania,
going from Washington to Erie.
S. Austin, companv E, 2oth Michigan, going
irom itasinngion io ueiroii.
R. McComber, company K, 17th Michigan
come from Washington to Detroit.
P."Koshe, company C, 2uth Michigan, going
irom r reoencKaourg io uetroil.
M. Calahan. blind, furnished with supper.
W. Miser, company A, 23d Ohio, going from
Virginia to Painesnlle.
M. like, company K, 149th Pennsylvania, go
ing from Washington to Erie.
C. Miller, company B, 3d Michigan, going
A. Myron, company F, 8th Ohio, going from
Fredericksburg to Fremont, wounded.
J. Coon, company D. 7th Ohio, going from
Washington to Madison.
W. Harrison. company 1 1, zd Michigan, going
from Washington to Detroit.
C. Seatles, comrftny C, ZOth Michigan, going
irom w asningion to ieireit.
I. Macklor, same aa abo
W. segur, company C, l"th Michigan, going
from Washington to Detroit.
U. Mish, companv 1, 17th Michigan, going
rrom vt asnmgion to l oieao.
bOLDinna' aidbooietv.
"VTOTICE. Proposals will
i.1 be rwN-ivwi until the Ittth February,
13, furtliedttlirery at th ArsenM of Tim
hr. tor the comolete cod sit ruction of the
following Darned xnilivrv (Jrrimeeand I at piemen U
500 ix and TwelTe-Poaod-r Gun Carriage.
j 8ixandTwe.re-Pouiiier Gun Carriage Cata
125 Traveling Forgea, Battery and Mortar Wag
300 Prairie and Mountain Howitter Carriage and
3 k) I w-lve. Eighteen and Twenty-ronr-Ponndor
Siege) earrings.
75 Klauk Defence Carriage J.
W Slicg Carta.
3hi Cum, mme. iiarrifton and Fit-Id Oini.
5iiil0 Trail and ManseureriDg Handspike.
BSrThv. kinda cf Wood required are Oak, Hickory,
Black Walnut and Poplar, or White Wood; all of
which uiiut be of the beat quality.
HETbe Contract will be awarded to the lowest
renpoiigibte Bidders, who will be rrqni-ed to give am
ple aud ButidfMMory security for the utithiul perform
ance ot tbeir ngreement.
Major of Ordnance, Comm J g Areenal.
Water vu et ABitsaL,!
Wrt Troy, X.Y.,
January 7lh, 1602. ) jan10:426
STRAYED From th Govmn
meit Stable at Camp Cleveland, 1'jiio. on the
night of i he h intfiant, one HorM or M&re, branded
If. od the Wt .honldtr.
Whoever will return said Hone to me at Camp
Cleveland, ihall be pit fur hi 1 rouble.
HZNttY KKiSsELL, Q M. lOtb Caralry.
janlO 42.
OLD, SiLvia, Demand Notes
I T su4 Canada Monet wanted. W. W. WR1QUT
will py the higneet price for the above.
jant'Mrfi MI'I'KHHtK WTTtTCirT.
tbe Block holder of the Clt-ve and Gae Liuht
Coke Company, will be held at ;he rooms of the
Cuuipaoy, iu Cleveland, qq Mundivy the i2.h int , at
10 o'clock a if , (or the election of Dir ctors, and lb
transaction of any other buunee that maye pre
sented relative to the iutert of said Company
T. DWiiilli KKLLi. bec'y.
General Office, 1-veland, Jan. 7, i.63. in8 2I
Annual MeetiDg of tho 8twkhold'Mof the Coy.
ah' ga Mm Dg u., tut tb election of Officers lor tue
tD'U iig ivikT aud other important LuHiiie. will be
held at the office of Mrsrs. Thayer fciwell, fup
rior M , i levelavmJ, t'hio, on the MXM TLikd
DAY in Ft-bruary. 1863, at two o'clock P. M.
By order of the Directors.
Unfits B. P. W A U r, c'y A Trcaa'r.
ICE. I Havithih DayKk
4 t.n from the iTOOUCeO'IliUUMlol
s tii closure cond .ict. d by m. Tbe buati
tbe rroouce O'Djuumiod baninei'.
lctrd bv niat. Tbe bus mean will be
cub lux' d hy my nephew, Mr. T. Walton, who bte
tern itli iuh lur ti;e lasjt leu ym as my confiden
tial Clnrt, nd to whom I have trannferrtd my lute
tevt iu it. I take geat pleasure in recoinmendioc
htm totheonhdenco uf all mj friends urni n-spt-ct-fully
el r (ou to hid card. T. A. WALTON.
Cove laud, O., January 1st, 1863,
ri'LLT U Dders bu service lor the sale and ptir-
cii-e f all ki d o' Produce in thi markot, hing
tli day rommenc d the biuin ol a PttOiWt E
'oMMiSniOiN M KUCHA NT, as hei e:oiore conduc
ted by mj Ul, T. A. Walton. t WALT()fJ
Successor T. A. Walton.
Cleveland, January lt, lh3. janl:4'.-3
HliUHKS LKSTKB ia this day diuulvrd by
hi itual consent. A. Htigbea ia antnorizod to cloae
the biiBiueai and aiirn tha nim name lur tha' purp.Ke.
A. HI liHKi.
8. f. LK-.TKK,
January 1, 1862. J.M.UUUliW.
Tha lmHineas will be continn'd by the nnderaicnrd
nndi-rthe style and Ann of HUUHK3 A KOCKK
KKLLKK, at the Warehouse formerly occupied by
HuKnet A Letter, Noa. 1, 21 and a Kiver-St., aud on
IbelAx. J. II. HUGH KS.
January 1. l-: t?t
Cleveland, IVc. 2, 62. (
I the Stockholder of thi Company far ttie elec
tion of Director, and for the transaction i f other
bnsiDvSf. will be hcd at the-'ifceo chetompany. in
Clevelsud, Ohio, on Weduemlrty, January Utb, W3
1 he Transfer Book will be cluicd Irom the 3d to
.v. ,r.x. r.iii ii i:i'.L'i I.
decM:,22 Secretary.
CO. The Annual Meeting of the Stockholder of
the tSt. Clair Street Gravel Koart Company, lor the
election of Director, will be henl at the office of L.
PrrMiTirw, in the City of Cleveland, on MONDAY, the
lith day of Juuaiy, 1463, at 10 o'clock A M.
rVvflar.d. Dee 11. W:i?2 Prt-Vt of said V
Bai.H-St., Cleveland, Ohio, UKHtONKUStASD
klllbiali 4 HAliSMANB.
TrtETltf vi lut ud w 2 1 "
Benefit of Mrs. Fffie ElUler,
ThiflSATPRDAT Kir-nine Jan. 10th, the perform
ance will cunmeaia aith Uia great ikmanlic Iruih
ll.ama, called the
Kate Kemey.
Bo e Kearney ...
Siity O'Laagiilin
Mr. Kllaler.
...Mrs. Di. kson.
..Colin Mwart.
io4 ) an..
..Jmo Leu.
Faii-it of the Lakes, Ac , Ac.
W"To conclude with the well-known Arabian
llgnu i ale, callel
BLUEBEARD; Or, Woman'. Cariosity,
A Grand and Wonderful Spectacle.
Dree Circle and pr- I Family Circle. 23c.
a twite... . ...... ..JGe i Gailery .....Ac
Private Boxt, Two, Throe and Vive Dollars.
Ohanqk ih rai Time: Doors open ono-qnarter to
7 o cioct ; cnrtaln rise at halt past 7.
II O L, 91 A IV
For Six Mehta Onlv.
MONDAY KVKN1SG. January 15. 1"3. will
nnJnr.il fn.tii.nrt tin,.. With th. Oriffio.l MuMt'.
scenery, Coetuaiee, Ac, Bellini 'a celebrated Opera of
LA SOMNAMI)UL,oa,Tm Villus P.
ouuy, Peaaants, Ttlhmer,, Ac.
Gnurn D-iser Pj Ct Danube. Miw JoUA.
To conclude wDh thsTery funny operatta entitled
Dretn Circle atd Par- I Family Citcl?. 55c.
0,n-tlr SOC. I battery I'c.
Pr.VAle itoxo. .J uu, i3 uO and ' U.
0f Doors opee at a quarter I for seven ; Curtain
riftf at ti&u-past raven p.ecisw'.y.
jan H): it
Original Practicing Assembly Dunce,
Wednesday Evening-, Jan. 14.
he Managers will behaapy to meet their many
Fr'e"diion lliid GCj-jtitiuo.
avrurden tor LarnaKea may be If ft at Mr. lloold'a
or with any ot the nanagera or Committee.
TICK aYFd Admitting Gentleman and l,adici II, 00
Wm. F. Tnrriif, M MoArille, H. Mnrpby,
W II KeanhKD. K. II. Mav, II Cilluwar,
S. W. JUendrickaun and O. W. Hendrickaon.
W. M. Kimball, Wm Townr, J Kcaehin,
Wm. MoNary, J. U. Bull, W Nnslham,
N. I'ndo-wood, J. Smith, J. Benjamin,
C. Matthews T. Guye, J. llaucan.
T OST. 0.f Saturday Evening,
j Ja'iuii-T 3-1. oneGuLD LOCKET, represent :vg
iXf Stone, wi'h 'oer' name on it. The find
will to r warded by l-.aviog tnesamoat mis oince
;an6 4:1?
JOHS 8EAR3 will commence to-day to buy
300 Hundred Cavalry Horses
At the American Bonee,
Cleveland, January 6, 'B63.
Tenth Ohio Cavalry.
by the undersiflmed. at tbe Commercial H'tel tn this
lty. A WW gOOU JlAttaVO Win .' uo iwrii.
Cfevel -.nd, o.. Jan. i, inn.y ji.t.r-a
luU purchase
lOO Good Gelding Ilorses,
ruui riTnuu nine jvin svuuu bum h to m.-
fecis, and from Vj to lf hand high, suitable for Cav
alry and Artillery. ve win ue at me vny "ivi,
Cleveland, until January 31. li. Those havtu;
Hors-s sDftweriug the above accriptlon. will hnag
them iu and we will pev tne nig beet martec rrice.
I a comfortable House in the city, every desira
ble Property of 11 Arreon the Kinsman Bond, one
mile ftom the City limit-. The p ace ha every cn
vnivn e for a P easant Home in the Country and a
profitable bntn' i'i the cultivation ol rmit and
Vegetable. A flae Orchard, yielding ftbuh1 the
past Beason, and a smaller on just coming iuto bir.
ng, and cO beariDtr Ct'trry Ttees, one acre of Cur
rant, an acre of (Strawberries, a large t. ck of Pie
Plant and Asparapns, with plenty of Peaches, Graphs,
I. as ob1 tries, (iojwterrie,abri.bPery,tlc.. AC. there
isBome Timber rn th place, sevf rat fin Snrinirs "d
a stream r f Living Water passing through It. Th
proper1 y i capnb'e of T"-at imprnveiiwLt and orn-t
men tat i- n. 1 he fruit is el ol the beat quality, the
Innd in g od c ndition. Kmi-tlreof the subscribe! at
163 Superior St., or on the premifco,
jan:j21 - Attorney at Law.
FOtt SALE A Splendid Saddle
HOUHJC, in fir t rate order. ICnquii-eat
jan9 ?? H7SCPKRIOH-8T.
O cw JfcRY JONES, w, cam- out lTr
but August, in icood tunning order, is offered for sale
oirefieonable term. Captciiy Hi bn, or 51
Lumber. Can 1 e seen at 1 tee' Wood Dock, foct of
Superior-t. Knouire oi . u. nui, i
Yates' Wood omce.
FOR RENT. An Extbime-
lt neat end substantial BB1CK HOLME. Lull
witb interioroomforu and canvenb-ncea, Wood
bel, Soft aud Hard Waier. go.-d Yard and Shrub
bery on the prom tan it is suitable for nam tea. men.
It i oppesite Mesr. btauley, Gtaiam os Pail
Factory. Apply to K.U W UN HAM,
jn3 1 ealer Office.
l?OR SALE Lot and Building,
located betweou the Ohio Canal and Canal-rit.
Niid Buiidiiig has steam PovT and all tne Machine
ry fur tbe m-itiufActmiup o' Doors, basil and Blinds.
Ibe l-ot aud Bui.diut; will be sold separate lrom the
machinery, if tfedirfd H ili be fcoid etieap term
eajy. J'or particulars, enanlieof
ii. 'Ill ,MAS, Lnmber Dealer.
deC?3-23 West Rm-r-Sr.., Cleveland, O.
UOR SALE. 8 Acres of Good
JC LAND, 6 mile fro-n tbe City, on the Kuclid St.
Flank Hoad in an ITxcf-Hfia Nmtfhborh' od atid near
enuch to Public aud High i-choula. It h.ab-au-
tiltil llui!lii.r Spot : ttt.. a. rm at V:n lu full
btfart g and one nundrwd choice fruit Vrtw, apart
AOT-rV.rtaT aoj'amilyorTar!i Urse tfn
quire of C.J. KKKLltti, bo. 32. south nde Public
sViuarc, or at my loaidenoe, 2s2 fcir:e-St., whKh 1
also t r sale. O J. KKKLlvK,
deci3t:Hli;datw 3! Public Senate, Ck'Vt-laiid.
nonwand 1 ot No. ia Bolivar-Mt. Pofleiwlon
given the rinrt of Aptil next. If not told by tnat
time, aill be rented. Fir r.rnM, Ac , apply ou Ilia
premie, or of M. B. CLAKk, at Clark a Kix-ke'el-ler
, itiver-St. . M. B. CLAUhl.
Cleielaud, IltC. II, Wi:lil
FOR RENT. Thi Sioond Flooi
ef our Bio re, No. 19 Water -Bt.
marJi-KI-' sFL.SHttA MKLUN.
AS T1KUL Bilenr and Haca of Uuaiueae con
ueoted, lituaUHl on Birch-St., West Side a very de
niable locality for buaineaa. Tho Store ia well Mock
ed with a irood aietortiueut ol nnt claae Uooda. con
fating ot Groc.Tlea, Cruck-ry. Olaaa Ware and laa
keeNotiona. It baa alao a tip-toa run of trade.
The piaiiHa are Weil decoralt-d with an aeaorted
lot ol Shrubbery, bearlnf Fruit Treea. Grape Vinea,
Ac, the talter will yield ovor 3M weight ul fmlt thu
aeafion. For further enrticulara enquire of Jaa. T.
N KWM AN at Lender otllue, or on the promisee, No.
Birch St., near Bridge-St., Weet Bide. iyktl
itikhI I'nu ee. rer-ntly Bttl np In good order, to
let, in Auiorkan Bnilduura. Bent low
aerie-ivv H nLMI W. Ager-t.
Prof. O. 8. FOWLER,
Or New You,
Will deliver COUBSI OF LECTURES on
m At Taught br
Bralnard'g Ilall.
a&f or FarticoUra See Bill of tbe Day. jan7 -
" The Noble Study oi Mankind U Ma
Bt debased and degraded natihood U a enrtt bvt
too prevalent in oar pleuet. b I keep the fatal fthJkfti
of did i and complain rum reur ciicle ! Ant
ing and adrke can b v.nn.i jQ tbe Bock "H U MAN
F&AIL1 Y, or Physiological ErsEAacriM. It will.
iardlyrethIk -eliding from tbe vil vr'
ttcaa prevalent to an alarming extent, and be aa an
erring guiding str to bea.tli and resuscitated ener
gy. Thonsandsnttest tbe benefit of heeding lttoons
el and advice.
Sold 1 y Dr. Baaaow, 194 Bleecker street. New York.
Pri e V cent. Sent tree everywhere. See ad vert tea
men t of " Trieeeniar" in another cohuna.
SoUi alao by Q, W. CLARK, Ifrsjggut, Cleveland.
Dr. Graliam,
Member of the Royal College of Phy siciAnj
London, England ; Graduate of
Ricord'i Hospital for
And a constant aif e&d:tnt of Paris, London
New Orleans aud .Montreal Hospitals
for the last ten yean,
Has opened hi office at tbe Johnson House, where ke-'
will be happy to meet all thoee who are afflicted witJ
subacute or chronic diaeatHM.
Hia treatment Is eulirely diQerent trom the oM
plan, and ia mild, efficacious and effective. Ilia medi.
clnee are tixnply vegeubieeitractsarjd oibvtbat bavw '
never been tued but by two other physician in Aaer
icabeoidee hi instil. Ho bo spent ton re,tet put
of hi life and tbomnnda of dollar la obtaining a
few sec re is io bu pi vfowoon, Ue teal the nrine for
all forms of dUvaoe. Ho charge for giving all aa
honest and triu starr-nieiil of ttudr case.
To Yi'i'xo SI en - Lie c.io prove to yon in a few m In '
utee tinit be in th nitty physician you ever truaied
i-liJitcSV-4iMi'wa. Jt$ ivcrjjiitient wbj r
dollar-nil bo Uiln ni cuniikf this dixeae. No charge I
ntiulf tor juuuI latum. Tboee it a disunite who wioh
to cottmilt the (octr may do so b, aeti'liii a tmail
vlU ol uru. ttaj uaaaji, wiib tuuite, tvx and .ufB, and a
will aiadwr mid doscTibe their cn.se, ami the putwibiU
ity of ajecuna: relief, by eitclMu; a return pusita
.amp: .. ept2S:4)
The CVufrainittwa awd E Twr Iracv of a y
Psr Yonna tfiea.
A gentlt man haviiur beta cured of tbe reft nit
early error aud tii will, from motivi f henev
olence, send to tb-t who request it. copy of tbe
above. tut ererHuig mutative, pubiuhod by himself.
This little book i d.xi: i he a warning and caotloa
to yonng men and tla.e who surTer from Nervous De
bility, Louacl Memory, Tr. mature Decay, Ac., Ao
fapplring atLfcr nmo time the menus of self care
Single copiTC will be u-nt under seal in a plain en
velope, wtiho .tcbartm, to any who request it, by ad
dross nj the author, CtlAS. A. LAUBfiRT,
novL'tuUataW Or-ugoint, Long Island. N. Y.
The Old Vermont Cough Remedy is war
ranted to cure Coughs, Colds, and ail Disease, of the)
Throat, Cheat and Lunx. Price 2f cent per bottle.
John V. Henry A Co.. Watrrbury, Vermont, General
Agents. Bold by D. 3. Barnes, 2U2 Broadway, N.
and Strop g A A rmstrong. Cleveland. noTl5:a
To Consumptives.
Tbe Advertiser leving been restond to health la a
few weeks, by a very s.uiplt n-medr. after ha. iDgsnf-w
fercd aevorat uai- with asevere lung aifectioB, and
uivwi uiatntnu, vouauui pi lou Ul aiiXlOOS to mklf
known to bis tell .uilotur. tbe means of euro.
Toallwbodmireit. be will send a copy of tbe pre
scription used (tr. e ol chure.) witb ihs directions
for preparing aud nduytue same, which they will
And a ante care for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchi
tie, Ao. 1 he ouiy obiect i tbo advertiser In aendinS
the Proscription 1 to benefit tbe afflictvd, and spread
information w hich ite conceive to bo Invaluable, and
he hopes every .e.krur a ill try his remedy, as it will
cost tbcm not hi uk, ai.d may prove a bkssiug.
--Parti on wishing the pr. acriptioa will pi- ase ad
dree l ev. MtWAkUf A. WILLIAMS,
OPTS! tSTw Vv ttl:amhuri:h. Kings Co., W. Y.
"Wa. Sm U If V I Ml V.ih 'L
Sk-lf-l u ecf Dtdiilitv. Connumntfon
Premature Dtcjy. Uuul aUVinory, ac., by afotmet
Sufferer, tn' lo-iiiR -t imp. addcei
i. 11. v H.Li.WluN. Boston, Maze.
new Kieuh Salt i the only article ever recommend-
ed by lb- l dual Prd wu uturg aui staa Pre- I
ventive. s?ampl s ut, a felt cocri.cD, to any f
addreas.oa i.c--pt uf stamp. dec23 KlX
Tbe combination ot In trred tents io theao Pill an '
tae rcault oi a long and tixieueive practice. They art .
mild iu Uitar jr ijsiiou, aud cat-tain In oorrectin-ja ,
tmgnukrititia, paiuiul atteusirnation, rtmoTing ail
U notion, whwtber froioold r otheTwhte, headache
pain tn tb ide, ra!p:tAUttt of tha heart, w hi tea, ali
nervoos afftwi K-u, byatertc, fatigue, pain ta ta4
back and limba, ic, dlturbd sleep, which arte
from lnterrnpticn of nature.
wa tbe commencement oi a uew era lu in treatment
of those Irregular! tie and obsinketicae, which hay
onaigned so many to a Kmature grave. No femak
oaa enjoy good hnoit.i. onlHO she Is rerolar, &ad
whenever an obcrtmctlon takes plaoe tho gaoaral
health begins to decline.
are the moat eOect cat i euoU rvr ku u lor all oosg
plaints peculiar to JTemhke. To all elaxaea tbsy ait.
invaluable, inclcdln', with certainty, periodical rtf
nlarity. They are known to thonaeada, who have
seed them, at dlaerent period, throoghocit tho oova
try having the Muctdou of soma of Ibe atoat emineal
Pbyatclans In America.
Kxpliclt directions, stating when they should not
be need, with u.-h Vox. Tho pries, tl.OO par Boa
containing from to to to Pills.
Pills sent by nl, promptly, by remitting to th
Proprietor. Bold by lhrtunrhits generally.
a. x. ouixazEiiis rroprieior,
au adar-BU.Kew York.
assTSold Wboteale and He tail In tievelnnd bf
8TICONU A AttMaVIU-N. ari4:ewK2T
Ir. Hweot's IN IT A LL1B LA LIN IM AN T is prepare
trot the recipe oi Dr. Stephen Irweet, of Connection 1
the great bone setter, and has been need la his prao A
tloe for the last twertynar with th most astonish
lngcuoorM. A au exiorual remedy It u without a
rival, and will alleviate paiu more apewdily than any i
other preparatiu. k orutl Uneumauo and hbrrons '
Disorders it m truly iif,)!itie, and as a ourative foe .
aoree. Wound, bpriuns, Bratsee. Ac, It soothing i
healing and powriui tttrenjr.heuiug pro pensi ttea, ex- I
oil the just wonder and aunibmeiit ot ail who have 1
vr given it a trial. Ovvr tour hundred certificates
of remarkahle cure purformed by it within the last 1
two year, aitost to im fact. Btrong & Armstrong '
AffnTai tor t 'livet,nd
Optician and Spectacle Maker,
Would Inform the public that he keeps tho best
tnalayot hi newly improved
and will suit all aintctd with db turtles of the Kra
on the moHt scientinc principle.
That bis reputation a tub most bstiabik Orn
ciam is ntabliribod, can be attested by over hv hun
dred palfou who inirinu-ii bim with the selection of
glaasea Since iant July uly.
Alao, M II i:u-( ')'r, TKLBSCOPCB, MABINB
rtd OPKBA GLANslul, cbtvapc-r than any other
Artiflcinl eyes instTbHl without sain.
OlHce 133 Sup-Tior ;,uri.ft, (under the Johneofi
House 'leyelaml. ' inly. 7
BolOfflonftou-ft luiprored Spectacle!.
Ls. II. 80U).nOgOit
Keep the largest assortment in the Optical Hoe of an
n the trade, f rom hm lontr iidruce iu tbie City,
and the extensive patrouaxe reuived dnring that
time, he would y to hw-M-i frintid and tbe publio
rnerlly, that no i-rtort th:it coold be put forth to
secure the very beat Quaiit) of Crystal Glasses, ground
under hi own in-ifM-.-tlonT to quit ttt eym, in all ea
ses CUrm WnUlll-M, lllZZ1IMiaajUr IQIinOiniaMlUO Ol IDS a
Bye, and imparting streiitrth tor lone reading and flna
iewir.H. The reputation of HOLOMuNsoN'a etaiv
lishuieut a the moat reliable to get the best articlea .1
In that line thsvt can be obiained has become aa cs
tablixbed (a-t, and attested by hi patnnji, whose a- ;
Ticelti: GOTO ivt t U MONfv '8, (make no mis
take.) 13) Snperior-At., under the AuioriCHn, and
there you will und tbe beet kind of ai'ivCTACLiW
sdaoted to your uht. '
Sd"Hr. Sotomoiofon wonld here inform the pnbllsj
that he never em ploy any one in the sal of his Lea
see, aud those who dosire a pair of hi peetaclee ra f
only obtain them hy catling al his kttaoliihment.
am. ABTIKICIAL Ht$ inserted withontpala,
as perfect atnaturat.
Orricao. 1J Superior -St., onder ths Amorfcaa
rft't attr:
GENTLEMEN'S Clothis Cleah
lh6. BenovAttusand Meudtug Kstablisbavent.
FbaIICIS Aura, Tulor, No. IV Proa pact Street, will
hereafter devot bis atU-uii"U tocleaiiiDgrsvatiuc
and mending ntlemn's clothmg. He has iaclti- j
lies lor doing hi work in tne oeat manner. Gentle I
tn A it !nr their ititareal djirica thrwst hartft i
fUiricg tbea. harift i
nmu glva Mr Aatarta

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