The Sanitary and Christian Commissions.
Ws took occasion sons few weeks ago
lo contrast the facilities for ameliorating
tie koTTors cf warfare in modern times,
soaapared with those of the ancient There
ob soareelv be said to hav teen any
-strictly medical department of war in an
cleat times, although there ii no more eer
; V rect statement than that of the diBtUgnla'
; ' ed physician in chief of Wellington daring
' the Peninsular war, that "the efficiency of
- aa army matt ever depend npon the state
af health of the corps ojmprising it."
Notwithstanding this truth mast hare been
repeatedly demonstrated, military hygiene
had not attained to any perfection, and
was not regarded as a species of strategy
and good generalship. !
"J The efforts made by England daring the
i Crimean war to mitigate the fearful evils
ik , of disease in camp and wounds on the bat
' '. tie-field, were heralded throughout the
'""""world as the most remarkable charity of
- modern time . Bat they were as nothing
aomf ared with the labor of the S.nitarv
- aad Christian Commissions. 1
. ' : The history of the formation of these
j two assoolaiiona is too extended to admit
... of any detail eoneerning them. Bnffio it
' to say that with the beginning of the war,
the Banitary Commission was organised,
JUihi at length Attained to the employ-
... aunt of millioaa of money, and a large
, force of laborers. , The labors, of both, the
I Sanitary and Christian Commissions are
eaompliahed in t ddition to the work done
VZ ty the Government. All the defect of the
sanitary and moral agencies brought' to
i bear upon the army, are carefully studied
r-'.. and eliminated as rapidly as poeeible.
Military hospitals hare been a subject of
Z'!'r Mutant attention. . . '
Daring the jeur of battles following
, 'a the capture of Fort Dontlson as many as
;: -400,(KO sick and wounded, men passed
- 'through the general hospitals. ;
' As all oar readers, however, are anxious
: to know what ia being done for the
wounded, and what use is being made of
the large sums, collected during the winter
'through Banitary Fairs, w will recite a
few facts, oollecled.br the N. T. PoelL
' . Washington is a central depot of the Bani
tary Commission. At this point there ire
tfty trained and skilled men, drilled in
very thing relating to their work, such aa
cooking, handling the wounded, Ac Thin
".; corps is paid, and is under military dia
eiplint. Tksy form a nucleus, aroaud
gather mmy volunteer assistants,
. ladies and gentlemen from all quarter of
f the country. .There they go whenever they
can first gain access to the woundei.
' Among the articles with which they are
supplied, are the following : hay for cd
ding, oakum for wounds, stockings, shirts,
drawers, trousers, chip hats, pillows! for
' the head and for stumps of limbs, slings
' of various sixes, paper, envelopes, peneilsi
e sponges, ring-pads for wounds, towels,
brooms, buckets, bed-pans, crutches, drink
" lng cups, matches, tobacco, pipes, liqarB
'' f different kinds, orangss and lemons
" spoons, soft bread, oaunoai, ooruauirt a,
farina, dishes of different kinds, tenia, bed
.u,,' ticks, shoes, slippers, beefsteak, blaokberrj
cordial, canned fruits and vegetables,
dried fruits, pickled onions and cabbage,
lanterns, candles, soap, oases, fans. 1
. - i
Oa Monday morning after the battles
of the Bapidan began ti be heard
d;'!'. from definitely, a steamer of HO tons of
ii apr'f aiuh as the above artioles, arrived
at Belle Plain. There being no eonveni
noes there, tents were immediately set up,
and the stores were landed. The work of
'ministering to the wounded was imme
f'diaieiy began.- To ono was given coffee,
- to one a lemon, to one a swallow of brandy.
To another a bandage, a fan, a cracker, or
- whatever he needed. i
m On Wednesday morning following, forty
or fifty wagons, laden with supplies,
V, wero forwarded to Fredericksburg, and a
similar work done there. As the wounded
lnorea ed, wagons, barges, and steamboaU
wero employed in hurrying forward sup
plies. The work is entirely systematized.' Ev
erything goes en regularly. Twenty tons
f ice were fortunately discovered in Fred
ericksburg. The Army Medical Depart-
' stent has its work also. It removes the
wounded as fast as possible to Washing
ion they go np on the boats on whioh
:- government sends down supplies ; and in
-these boats gen is of the Commisricn are
. stationed with brandy, fruit, and suitable
food for the poor weak fellows, to sustain
ikem in the war. . '.
1 The Post says truly in concluding its
rehearsal of the work:
' " "It will be seen tha the Commission was
promptly npon the spot, and that it has
. fully and nobly done its duty as the trust-1
- ed agent of the people. lie action is oi
course only supplemental it supplies
What the Army Medtoal Department oan-
, . not supply ; it saves life and prevents suf
feriag by furnishing article whi. a the
, ' government could not keep on hand, by
: stopping In and taking up a wounded sot
dier or officer where the surgeon has ne
.:: . eeosarily to leave him. Ii acts, in fhort,
the part cf father, mother, wife and sister
towards our gallant fellows who have fail
V on in battle; and this part it has tuifilled
with seal, discretion, and faithfulness."
The World to President Lincoln.
The World, after an interregnum of three
days, made its appearauoe on Monday
Its chief editor, Manton Marble, addresses
, aa editorial three and a half columns long
yf. to His Excellency Abraham Linooln. The
letter opens with a flourish of knowledge
a the constitutional points in the eaee.
Then follows a recitation cf the circum
stances leading to the publioation of the
hoax, aad a atattmeat that the Worid wa6
'- hoi sent abroad -on the steamer Pootie.
The chief point which the World ecdea
vors to make against the military au.hori
ties and the President is that after twenty
four hours had elapsed, the order by which
. their establishment was occupied, should
hare been rescinded. But, whereas, the
government did net appear lo be perfectly
satisfied on Friday night that tbe World
was not criminally implicateiLin the for
gery, therefore Mr. Manton Marble
launch ee out into a very extravagant and
. noisy declamation cpon the subject. That
the government was wrong in forwarding
"""an order from Washington, without having
- saad oufnoient ' inquiry is gene
rally admitted to bo true. But the state
ment of the World thai it was singled oat
: as a particular victim, and that other jour
a ii :
nals would not have suffered a similar
penalty, is very unreasonable.
It must be said, however, tbat the ante
cedents of the World wero not favorable
for establishing its innooenee. Since the
movement of Grant begin, it had already
published several sensational artioles of
a damaging oharaoter. Its eharaoter does
not by any means allow the idea to be en
tertained that the World vriuld not have
published such a hoax knowingly. The
government, undoubtedly, considered these
facts in continuing the suppression of the
World from i o'clook On Thursday night
until Saturday. '
The order was therefore in force long
enough to prevent the issue of the World
for three days.
The lesson impressed upon the press
generally by this affair, is that responsible
attaches te them. Thrre is no doubt but
that some of the New York papers, in their
eagerness for detailed news, commit many
indiaoretions. They publish concerning
our army, its movements and positioD
wh) never wo Id appear in the Richmond
papers eoneerning the rebel army.
We shall undoubtedly have another
long copperhead howl about the freedom
of the press, whioh, with them, too often
means the utmost license to abuse and
No better evidence of (he comparative
humanity empli yed toward the press at the
present time, is the very fact that sooh
sheets as the New York World and News
and their kindred oopperheads through'
ont the ooantry, are allowed to bo printed.
In any oner ooantry, they would have
been suppressed long ago. It is only the
great liberty the Press enjoys, that allows
the republication of tbe world.
General Kantz's Second Raid.
telegraph as an
olhnr suoceesful raid by General Kai.
Passing General Butler's advance lines at
Chester Station, en the Richmond and
Petersburg Bailrosd already destroyed,
General Eauts proceeded to Coalfield, on
the Danville Railroad, and out the eon'
neciion, destroying the depot water tanks,
etc., at that point. From thence he fol
lowed the Danville roid downward through
Powhatan an i Amelia Counties ; to
Chula Station, where a sharp fight took
place. The rebels were here in strong
foroe as was discovered early on the morn
ing of the 13th, to protect the railroad
bridge across the Appomattox. !
. It wbs found impossible to dislodge
them, bat the station buildings and track
were destroyed by our troops, and a loco
motive under steam was burned and
blown up. General Kautx then struck
southward, and destroyed the slat one and
track at Wilson's Depot, at Black's and
White's, and at Wellsville, on the Peters
burg and Lynohburg Railroad. This was
on the liib, about evening. Passing
ihrough Nottoway Couniy to the center of
Brunswick Couniy, tn the lSih the oom
mand reached Ltwrenceville at 10 r. u ,
wbere it bivouacked for the night. Leav
ing Lawreneeville on tbe morning of tbe
16ih, a movement was mode on Bellflfld,
on the Petersburg -and Weldon Railroad,
in Gieensviile County, where the enemy
being found very strong, the column was
moved up tbe Petersburg and Weldon
Railroad to Jarrett's r-tation, in Sussex
County, 'lb -0tfii of rh -operation af- thm
first raid by General Kims. '
Letter from Co. E. 60th. O. V. I.
The following brief and hurried letter,
from Captain Quintrelle, Co E, 60th 0. V.
I, to a friend in this city, gives some in
interesting news ' from Northern Ohio
Nt Ens, skis Gainis House,
May 15, 1864. J
Debs Nat: Have just time to drop you
a few lines We have been in the front
ever sinoe Monday last Fought a severe
battle on the 9th inet My company drove
in 'he enemy's skirmis erg. and was of
the first to meet tbe charge of the enemy
For our behavor the regiment was con
gratulated in special orders. Our loss is
neav - the regiment lost seventy-five
killed and wounded; my company lost six.
The Cleveland boys are all right Bacon
and E. N. White, of Garrettsville, are
slightly wounded. We are now expecting
an attack from the enemy, but are fully
prepared for them. Captain Stearns and
Steven of the S. 8. are safe. Lieutenant
S. -i. Blackford, of lOih Co. 8. 8., is wound
ed in the hesd Lieutenant Austin, of Co.
C, of Austinburg, is dangerously wound
ej in hips and groin. Lieutenant Bolon,
of Co. C, of Belmont county, is badly
wounded in legs; amputation has be
performed. 'Both Lieutenants of Co C are
considered in a critical condition. The
wounded are taken to Fredericksburg for
treatment. The rebs are in plain view
from here ; we can see them at work upon
their rifle pits. I think somebody will
have to ait pretty Soon. Which, God only
A. G. QUINTRELLE.
Captain Co- , 60ih O. V. I.
Shall We Eat Beef?
This is the question pat by the Tribune
to the beer eaters of New York City. It
claims that there is an " abomnible gang "
of speculators at work in New York, by
whom beef is run op to Bach appalling
figures The system by which beef ia run
up is thus described : j
It well known that New York prices
control all the other maikets in the coun
try, and it should be well known V at the
s j stem npon which business is transacted
iu the New York Cattle Market enables
the owners and sellers of oattle to oontrol
tbe butohers. The people will have beef.
Tie buiohera mast provide tor his onsio
mere. He buys his oattle on credit and he
sells his beef on credit. Bujiog it on cred
it, he is at the mercy of the cattle broker,
who receives the stook for the shipper,
drover, or speculator, who has bought it
while in transitu, and soils it for a com
mission of ti 60 a head, on credit to the
butcher, who is three or four weeks behind,
md must buy this week, or else he cannot
pay for a previous week, fie has the
cOoioe to pay whatever is asked, or be
ruined. As thing go on now, all will be
ruined unless the people eame to their aid,
tod for two weeks stop the consumption
jf btefv The speculators will not be con
tented to step ihe advance until it readies
ib oent a pound for the net weight of eat
Ue on foot.
The remedy is to eat no beef, buy no
beef, until the price of beef is brought
down. Butchers and cattle dealers mast
ll be brought low by tbe refusal of ihe
people to eat or buy beef so long as such
fearful prioes are charged.
A novel election bet was recently msde
in California.' One Gridley atreed with a
'r. Herriok to carry a sack of flour from
Sacramento to Clifton in oase the demo
cratic ticket was defeated. He lost and
oa d. The sack of floor was then given to
he Banitary Commission fund, and was
jut up at auoiion. The first buyer gare
$360. It was than pat tap -again, and
Drought $305. It was again put up, and
iold and resold during the day; anally
reached the earn of $1,400. The) same
bag of floor is now to tie sent o tbe St.
iuis BanU&rj Jair, to be sold ovsr again.
;,ri2 ! ' - . .
-' n '
FROM THE POTOMAC ARMY.
The following from a private letter from
the Army of the Potomao, to one of onr
editorial carpt, will be of interest and is
not contraband :
The Wilderness comes nearer a dark and
impenetrable wilderness than any place I
ever saw. What is remarkable about it
too, is the fact that the whole area now
eoniptising toe memorable Wilderness was
at one time aa extensive plantation, whioh
was cultivated until worn out and then
abandoned to the growth of Norway pines,
that have now attained an average height
of about thirty feet, but so close together
and bushy that no objeo1 is visible twenty
fi re yards off. The famous old negro shan
ties a d rotten fences are vet quite distin
guishable. I went over Hooker's battle
field of a year ago, which is literally
strewn with human bones, skulls, blown
op caissons, broken carriage-, and all the
innumerable indications of a fieroe Strug
gle. Binoe we crossed the Rapidan there
has not been an hour in daylight free from
firing, and it frequently continued far in
to the night. Thus are ws kept on tbe
tip toe, constantly. There are no idle
days. Either Lee or Grant move secretly
to tbe right or left daring thenight,attaek
lng the flanks with terrible foroe, but so
far, these movements have accomplished
little good. I never saw soldier in finer
spirits, so determined to eonqner, and so
impatient to be led forward. Neither did
I ever see, in the Western army, infantry
stand so long and steady under a olese
murketry fire as these men do. You have
not jet heard tr th fully. The magnitude
of these series of battles, I will ven
ture to say will eclipse any of Europe's
most celebrated battle-fields.
There are very few regiments here from
Ohio and none from Northern Ohio, ex
cept the 8tk regiment and " fl s" battery.
The 8iO suffered severely in some of tbe
early engagements. I will send you a his
of their movements and losses soon.
S. W. D.
An Appeal to the People of the Confederate
[From the Richmond Sentinel.]
The lirectors of the Young Men Chris
tian Association of Richmond reapeotfully,
but earnestly, submit to the benevolent
and the patriotic throjghout the Confeder
ate 8tates an a; peal in behalf of the. sol
diers' families in this city. Sinoe the com
mencement of the war, Richmond has been
a re'uge for those who have been driven
frriu their homes by our ruthless enemies.
Thousands cf helpless women and children,
not from toe devastated counties of Vir
ginia alone, but from nearly every State
of the Confederacy, have sought an asylum
in our midst. Our citiisns have been ap
pea'ed to ia nnmberless instances to re
lieve the sick and wounded soldiers, to
furnish shoes and clothing for soldiers in
the field, and to afford food and shelter for
their suffering families, and nobly have
they, in the great" majority of instances,
responded to every appeaL
The supplies of provisions in the city at
this time are so reduced, and th difficulty
of obtaining others by ordinary means so
numerous and great, tbat the funds eon
tribuied for the relief of the poor can , ac
complish but little ia procuring the neces
sities of life. . ,
la a written report from the Clothing
Bureau, it appear that there are more
than three thousand families in this city
who are seeking employment from the
Government in vain, and tha' those who
obtain work are not folly employed. The
wages received for their work will not en
able these poor women to procure a suffi
ciency of the plainest food for themselves
and children. Without assistance, then,
from the city and ooantry generally,
Inalaaaaa e ealwai tlamuM. moatl
have occurred. Our City Council have
made most liberal approprirtions for the
purchase of supplies, both for the gratuit
ous distribution and for sale at cost ; but
the agents employed for the purpose have
not been able to procure the quantity of
Under these eireumstanoea, we feel it is
onr duty to appeal to our fellow citiiens
throughout he Confederate States to for
ward without delay contributions of mon
ey and supplies to the Army Committee of
this association. Since the commencement
of the war, this committee has labored
sealonsly and faithfully for the t-mporal
and spiritual welfare of onr soldiers and
their families, and for the success of our
glorious cause. Let those soldiers not bs
discouraged now, npon the eve of oar sev
erest, and, as we trust, our last and most
glorious campaign, for want of the gener
ous sympathy and support of their friends
The Chivalry of the Rebel General Lee.
vWhen monkeys are sods, what mast
the people be?" Robert E. Lee, comman
der of the rebel army, is deemed the para
gon oi Southern chivalry. The rebels
nave always been vain of being led by
one of suoh pure blood, such stainless hon
or. Justly enough by heir standard.
Bui let as pat him to a civilised test.
What is his blood T His grandfather,
R. H. Lee, had the taint of treason in him.
writing in 1790, on the Federal Constitu
tion, he said, " When we (the South) at
tain our natural degree f population, I
fiat er myself that we shall have the pow
er to do ourselves justioe, with dissolving
the bond which binds us together." His
great ancle, "Light-Horse Harry," was
stigmatised by Jefferson, who knew him
well, as "an intriguer," " an informer," a
" miserable terglversator." Major Gener
al Charles Lee, of Revolutionary memory,
and a kinsman, was, as one may see by
Irving s natkington, not only a calumnia
tor of Washington, but was a plotter to
supersede him ; he was tried by court-
martial, after the battle of Monmouth,
was fennd guilty cf disobedience of or
ders, misbehavior before the enemy, and
disrespect to the Commander -in Chief ;
was subsequently dismissed from the ser
vice in disgraoe, and soon afterward died
ia Berkley county Virginia, leaving n
his will these words: "I desire most
earnestly that I may not be buried in any
church or churchyard, or within a mile of
any Presbyterian or oonsecrated meeting
house : for, sinoe l resided in this country,
1 have k'pi so much bad company, while
living, hit l do not choose to continue it
when dead." The great unole, Arthur
Lee, was the libeler of Franklin and Jay
Jefferson, and is described by Tucker, in
bis lire of the latter, to have been " singu
larly impracticable in his disposition and
disposition." The ancle, Henry Lee, was
in Congrees at the time of the Presiden
tial struggle between Jefferson and Burr.
and, acoording jo Tucker, advised "des
perate measures" to defeat the former;
a jd he was a man ' of suoh had character
that when, in 1830, General Jaokson.whoie
iery partisan he had been, sent his nomm-
ttion to the tfeoate for the consulship at
A'riers, Mr. laiewriL of ms own partv
and State, Chairman oa Foreign Relation,
reported againit it, and it was unanimous
ly rrji-O'ed. It wonld be difficult to nam
an old fitui'y in this country, of any his
torical ' mark, whose " blood " has been
shown to be of worse quality than that of
the Lees of Virginia Hew Fori Tmua.
A man in North Haven, Massachusetts,
made eighteen hundred gallons of sorghum
syrup last year, selling it at $1 60 per
gallon- He-says sorghum will thrive on
any light wbrm soil that will grow corn,
but the ground for it mast be manured and
harrowed thoroughly. On good soil the
yeM is two hundred gallons t - the aerv
Aa iron-pipe man faoturer in Boston
was bantered the ether day about giving to
the Banitary Commission in ail of the
woun- ed soldiers. Not fanoyinc that sort
of thing he offered to doable the sum any
one about him would give. The invitation
was aooepted, aad twenty-five hundred
dollar ware raised.
or raa naa oa aaa. lmithill,
U St Mark's Place, S. Y
WILL MAKE Hid
- ro -
MONDAY, JUNE 6th,
AND WILL REMAIN AT THE
TILL 8ATTJRDAY JUNE 11th,
WHERE HE CAN BE CONSULTED
DISCHARGES FROM THE EARS,
NOISES IN THE HEAD, AND ALL THE
VARIOUS AODTE AND CHRON--
IC DISEASES OF THE
EAR AND THROAT.
DR. LIGHTHILL ON THE BYMPIOMB
Tbe first sensation is usually a feeling
of dryness and heat in the nose, and a free
inclination to eneesing. There is an ina
bility to breathe freely, as the noss be
comes stopped np, sometimes on one side,
sometimes on the other.
Boon a clear, watery, acrid discharge
makes its appearance, exooriating the
nostrils and edges of the lips, which be
come red and somewhat swollen. After a
few day the discharge beoomes thick, yel
lowish, extremely frequent, and oontinuee
to be a marked feature of the disease, and
a source of muoh danger and the greatest
annoyance. After more or less time, it
becomes purulent, highly offensive, and
assumes an extremely fetid odor. It is
usually so profuse a to require, when
confined to the nose, the freqnent&pplication
of the handkerchief, or if it drops into the
throat, whioh is mora particularly the oase
while the body is in a horiiontal position,
constant expectoration, and sometimes
Sleep is frequently disturbed by a sen
sation of ohoking, caused by the presenoe
of the discharge in the throat. Owing to
the heat in tbe head, the watery portion
of the discharge often evaporatts, and as
suming a condition of solidity, is deposited
upon the membrane of the nose and npper
part of the throat, in the shape of ornsts
or hardened lumps. The accumulation of
these incrustations produces a feeling of
discomfort, and narrows the nasal pass
ges so as to embarass respiration. There
fore, frequent efforts have to be made to
remove them, either by forcibly blowing
the nose, or by persistet.t hawking a
praotioe a disagreoable to tbe one affeet
ep as it is to those around him.'. After the
removal, that side of the incrustation
wniAfMlillMl eha TiPMnf aaakma
will sometimes be found bloody, a fact
which explain the force required for its
dialodgment. During sleep, these incrus
tations accumulate more rapidly, and the
feeling is therefore more uncomfortable in
the morning. - Sometimes all efforts to
elear the throat are futile until after
breakfast or after something ' warm is
Some at ients state that they are not
successful until they have swallowed some
whisky or brandy. The discharge, which
is at first without smell, assumes in the
progress of the complaint, an excessively
fetid oolor, the breath participates in this,
and becomes occasionally so revoltingly
offensive as tj render the patient an object
of diegust to himself as well as to others.
Ulceration of the mucus membrane of the
nose takes place frequently, sometimes
even attacking tbe bones, when small par
tides of that substance will occasionally
be found mixed with the discharge. ' The
aooomulation of the discharge, together
with the thickened condition of the mu
cous membrane, respndersiratio 1 i en
through the nasal passages very difficult,
and often times impossible, necessitating
respiration principally through the mouth,
s method very deleterious to the general
health, but more particularly so to the
lungs, as will bo shown hereafter. The
unrleasant noise produced during sleep,
known aa snoring, originates from the
The voioe loses its musical quality and
assumes a disoordaut, harsh, and nasal
oharaoter; the sense of smell becomes
much impaired or entirely lost, and the
same effect, though less frequent, is pro
daoedon the sense o' taste. Occasionally,
while blowing the nose, a crackling' or
babbling soand will be heard in the ear,
and the ring will be found quite thick and
topped up, but return suddenly with
something like a snapping sound.: This
phenomenon is usually repeated until, at
one time, hearing does not return, and re
mains permanently injured. Noises in the
head of every conoeivable description will
make their appearance and add to the dis
tress of the sufferer, and hearing may be
lost so gradually that a considerable de
gree of deafness may exist before the
person is really aware of the faot The
eyes" are apt to become weak, irritated, and
disposed to water on exposure to cold and
wind, and after the slightest exertion.
A pain more or leas acute, or a distress
ing feeling of pressure, is experienced
over the eyes, and sometimes on the top
or back of the head, and also pain in the
face, closely resembling neuralgia, for
which it is very often mistaken. The dis
tress in the head weakens the memory
and produces irritability and moroseness
of disposition. The stomach generally
suffers more or less ; is weak and irritable;
the appetite is weak and caprioious, and is
nearly always bad in the morning. In
severe eases the system becomes feeble
and prostrated, and there is an aversion
or inability to- either physical or mental
Not unfrequently catarrh proves fatal,
either by debilitating the system and wear
ing oat the patient or by traveling down
ward and producing throat affections,
bronchitis, and, finally, eomwmption. It
Bay be safely asserted that after heredi
tary predisposition, catarrh is the most
frequent and important cause of this oom-plainL
COlfcii) I NATION!!
THAYER & NOYES'
UNITED STATES CIECUS,
in " 1
VAN AMBURGH & CO'S
HiawillldHaw Sim is af WBt. wttkOasPllaiaf ,
Th Wonders of Animated Nature
--r CoaaalidAtad vita Uw only
Wwm OrtniartdMoa.Ai. AMD RzrarcB AjtrrmzazTrr.
Pf V iwtit Eaneatrians, Acrobats, G-mntm, Jexterra,
QlA Catomoniitn, EquiUtrita and iitmenl
fat jti Sfpierad d Stud of Tkaimeo Hokseb, Pom.es and
Tl :T tiLn-Ms4niheiil (Joi lection ot Limo Lion,
TlJtsU LEOPAJtM, Bit ARB, HTI51I, WoLtB, ft I OK at ITS,
Afc-l. Bakmits, Bimm of all kivU and sua, fee, gstfe
) by Ua
Gteat Van Amburgh Himself;
Will EXHIBIT at CLE ELAND,
Corner or Irtaand Bnmnr ttrU,
Wednesday and Thursday,
MAT 25th AND 26th, 1864.
Doors nren at 2 and 7 o'clock P. M. Admlwloa 5f
ottut. Utilldren uodirU eh.Bof igertceuU.
WAR ELEPHANT HANNIBAL,
The Larcest Ammal in the world, wishing Marly ULOUt
bounds, & A. TAJ-UK, or
Or the New WorlJ, ihe Only One on Exhibition.
A WHITE POLAR BEAR,
Prom the Arctic Hegions, the Only One in America
. An AFRICAN OSTRICH,
Mine Feet Hijh. A Feir of
JAPANESE MASKIN SWINE
Tin first erer lmport-vi in America. Beifries an .mnensa
Tsxiety of Kate and Besutilui .Busts, Uimxm
. The nneqnalled Array of talented Artistes includes
DR. JAMES. L. THAYER,
The Eloquent and Scholarly Clown and Comedian.
MR. CHARLES W. NOYES,
The miriTsVd Honte Tamer, who will introduce his
Beautiful rwrtbrminf Horse. Uket auu, Jr."
Chftrles Heed, tbe Champion Equestrian.
George H. Batchellor, the Greatest iap.
er In the world.
Beside a nnmron Corps of Auxiliaries and Attendants.
The PROCESSION of this stupendous ConsolidxUoa
will be proline in splendid effects and marvels of mif
COLOSSAL GOLDEN CHARIOT
Mythological Car of the Muses,
Con tai nine
Ed. Parmeles famed Brass Band
Will he drawn hy 12 Irf-nuiiful Arabian Steeds, twteou
ly Caparisoned with cl th f velvet, richly studded with
brilliant emblematic! . .amenta, of gold and stiver. lh
Superb liens, t am... .-s, ha'e W agons and other
Kaiptures, manufactured Ly the celebrated Kield no
BitOTHhJts, New V ork, J are of the most elegant and Cut.
ly description, and of incomparable style and linish.
The indntrribahie grandeur ot this wouderful Cavalcade,
(reprsentinit. m4t does, a MOVING PANORAMA ot
over a Mile in Lhi;tiH with its attractive appointmpnn
and attribute, i-i mp('rb ttoyortd conception, exciting
in the beholder the rv ilizstion ot the fervid amtwemenu
which save birth to chivalry an. 1 I attendant pares nines
Th Ms6it"inT di'im to i. iprr-s upon the Public
mind Uiat each mid every ftMrT of this. rand Combu
nation is entirely une:cept.offitle and of a Inch toned
and morale haracter. '1 he undeniable excellence and in
perioritT of this establishment is a conceded (act.
'orthe Hpeciat irauwment oi l.rfi and Children, Mr
C. W. JvOVlUy will exhibit hit h-rcat
Performing Monkey. ''VICTOR,"
The best trained annual of the kind in the world.
J IVmnsr the Kntprtsinmnt
The only encessfr3 rival of the Great Van Arahurrh
Will erne? the den of Trained Lions, Tigers and I eopardt.
At each KnlerUmoiJnt wili fee introduced Uia Performing
1'otues' Monkeys, Elephants and
DR. THAYER'S Educated
COMIC MULES, SAM & DICK.
Th Gorokotts Pnorasioir will enter town at or about
10 o'clock m the .noriiinf.
The grand Oimbinatlan will be at MeadeTille, Fa ,
Mondat. Uar 16th : West 'ire nrtl'e. TeMdav. alar IT.
Hharon. Wdneaaar, lat IS: Toong.ton, Ohio,
Tk"iw, Mar lit; Warren. Friday, ftiay 2S; ftewton
rail. S.turay, Uny l.t; Aa enna, Hunoay, eay V
f'hegria Katta, 'luawlay. May Z4ta ; U-Tf4and,
WMlnwlay. iday 26; Cleveland, Thnnday, May ,
and thereafter to all the principal eltlea and towns lo
H. B. Tb Largest Exhibition in th World
A. J. SPBINQEB, Aeat.
D. H. BBCIblT, Advertieer.
mOBT. IHaLlSH. Akant.
OWES k UIGBEE
Have Jnat racalTrd
Black 3-4 and 8 4 Grenadines,
tTnite 3 4 and 84 Crepe Xaretx
Slack 3-4 and 8-4 Crepe Xaretz,
Whits 8-4 and 8 4 Beregss,
Black 8-4 and 8-4 Beregss,
Elegant Grenadine Dress Goods.
Hctrnanl, Lawn, Tercaleg,
Printed Jaconets, &.,
Parasols and San Fmbrellaa
239 8UPER10R 8TBEET.
New Arrival of Summer Goods,
J. M. k H. T. HOWES,
No. 230 Snperlor-sf, cor Seneca
E OFFER AN ENDLESS VA-
I) BESS GOODS,
Oo as prising tbe newest fabrics.
Ia silk 4otlg
we Dure a large stock bonarht hf -re the recent dntr
ot W peroeot was add d on all imported guod wnich
bDAbiM at to oflcr barxftiu wh ile the nreaent atuci
laeia. J tut opened mall lineof deelrnbie colors sjy
Also, BERAGE3 AND CRAPE MARETTS
PLAIN AND CHECKED MOHAIR
SHAWLS AND CLOAKS.
W hare All ctv!a nf.ti.wt. ni'.M.fa.tk.
Abo a mil Una ofsilk. circular. Mcaata and coat.
Larg. additions have been made ta onr
4tockef Hottgeltkepla'g; Goods.
Another lot of that hart Cra.h Towalln at ten
ee&u tec lard, uciuali elr lot the relai, tre.
We aek an examiaatlna o.' onr good, and erfc,
which wtlloeioaQd ihn veijr loMt cub Talne. a.
our nutt. 1. qnlca .aloe and email profit.
A lew belt of C bete easting bought lait winter
for eaie at old r.Ua.
J. M. & H. T. HOWER.
KENDALL & CO.
The flneet ttock of
For Ladies, Mines and Gentlemen,
To be foend In the dtv. bonsht latt rear, and at oor
te fxindlngtr low ericee. at
majJO U. V. KKNPALL CO '8
T. G. & CO,
OSer tMlar Beaatitnl Stria. In
Dress Goods and
-Mrs now to store the most complete aseorUnent
In the market which we ere eelllug nt pricee we
koowtoMieeathan the seme Rood can be boaiiht
TAYLOR QEISWOLB & CO.,
TABLE LINEN NAPKINS and
Toweling. The beat gooJe, imported, at t rice,
that da r ooiufetition,
T&TL012, OBI9WOUD a UO.
SUN UMBRELLAS AND PARA.,
o.s Hsve received larre esrtaient of rjsur
umbr-ilas and assrenoaa, which will be sold ch np.
Also a floe nVeurtmenLof Woolen hhawle or the
p-ewntrmekon )ao g.to stock of plain Mack
diike, which will be offered nt Uw Price.
sprit Oor. Ktraperlor-fiC. and Puohc -qaxe.
HOOP 8KIKT8-Ajt Piesok
w1hiug to purchase one or more of the bet-t
hoop skirts in tbe oitr nna such ae will ponitlTelr
five sstisiacUou, can ctrUlnir be ani id dv caJiios;
00 8. hYtN,
W Jr.-e. 1m-4- .virl tDMf -n;r
GROCE8IKS A FULL Assort
Oaa alwara ha tensd at
HOWER k POPE'8,
16S. : : : 01fTiKI0jTn : : : t3.
TEA), of the finest Quality.
Bel cted wth gr,,.. car.. .
8USAR8, of svery grade, COFFEE, 8i?lCE3
.'dT'T Tr,l' g nde eartainirg to tbelr hi anch
or Doalueai Kla o tnem at en.e ti a' will hear a
laroreole comrrun ltn a ; o;hr rellakb, Ii oe
in tnecltr. maI .
Q H . LITTLE Aqini,
40 Slerwln ttreit,
OB'OCEK & raovisioir d.?ale:i
P-alt, Fish, Flour, Lard, Eggs, Hams, Shoul
ders, Beans, Boap, Candles, As.
All tbe bent brand! Floor, via : tj Mill., Hvserl.
or Hllle, W.llow Bank, htark (Jit?, Bmnrtivlll.
Mill. Akron Floor at ways on hand at lowest caslt
rate.. 1 aprlls.
JJKADBURN, WILLIAMS 4 CO,.
OejefeOORtvar, mm tl tc U3 Maadawritaw
Are now referring from New York aadHewOrlaaua
a large and choice aneplv ot . j .
COFFEES, SUGARS, TEAS,
H. Orleane, V. Byeoa.
slmnondv O. Uyaoo.
Granulated. . uiperial.
Cofiee A, B a 0. : Tloaronr
TOBACCO A 8 16AK8 Id grrat Tarlet.
eroaBd Coffee. Fe pper A SplCfa.
M0LA88E8 A-5o BTRDP8.
"'alOBl titer ofler to tar , Trade at very low ratal.
Wtflerelaad maaut stared Arttotae at Mannlao
'"" "V OHTKN. Wit t.t M" m.
P- y lEEIAM. ATTORNEY.
. V2-7 lior, Notary and tieneral Uol I action
- Vww ihUMnaaHnr.Nt ( HhT-ul nnrl. Hi all
tons Bade promptlv on raMonal:!
-4 TOliM AT laAW. 09rO M , lad Ms
jJ f. bkatton,
No. 6. Atwater Sailding.XTp Stair
Monty scat to England, InlaUmi Scotland.
Parnate Tickets to and trow, all aarts of aurope
nontlnental Inenranoe V. N T. City SlJts M
t'olombta inearaace Oo M T. Cltr.
Home ln.ai.nce vo. Hew uavea.HMH
Lonlla olu.nrauo.to. tt. l-
hott Aaw u-n Ina Oa. H. T- O'Ur
froTideoce weahtoiitoa lum. to a. 1.
Ueenbtic inwiruK. (Ja. ft. Y. I'ltr
ItMulat lo.nriuice JO N. T. (It?..
W aaningt jn lnaa.aac Go. M. T. OUr
Golem b Ian Maria: Ins. Oo. ti . f. Cltr ,!,
H. Xngland ttntnal Ufa Int. Oo. Bolton S0O,0OS
JAM km KILL..
BnrTerur and aotlrtor.
1862. BucKhYjfi m.
tiulaal Insurance Compan).
FIRE A5D nABIE
Capital and Assets,
Ro scrip Dtvldevda. Pre fits diviJei In CASH
among Uie Stock arid -o'lcr uowicre.
l am 4JriDt bsrarci of nil kinds. Fire Sinks,
Bolldiose. MorcbeoOisv, rnrvitoe, Teseia In Port,
and the better eiassi ot rtska genernllf,
Wb Hart, B. r-e'ton. Am aaa Stone
P. (JhsmtM-r Id, L. D nndaon( ton. J. P, Kobtaoa
M Garrftaon, A.J. Breed, O. at. Uvlntt,
M W Pel oa, m. WeUaotue.
orriCE Oviitt Exchnniee, loot of Superior tt..
iOsat a Adiuaie 1 acd Prorrptly patd
W U UaHT. Preeilent.
D O. HmwOT. SeeretniT.
TUDD A ENSWOBTHt
Sll - - 8uperior-8t, SIX.
Hw Tarfc Lit lu.raiM -m ...
ajasTs, . - S9Mi4tt.(lT.
Row Knar laud Fir ud .lairtne Ins. Cvana!
' Oajh CapitaIh ... S .400,000.
iMmmr In. raineinT, (Plre) auti irijutsi,)
us am iuda.
Cub Capita I., - - - S30O.0OO.
fiepe Iatewmnrj lsnmsLBi' 01 Prefidenoe, B. 1.
JABM UaVriTAtH a 91aW,UUW.
swPartlrDlar attention ctven to Ineunnnt on
jLrwei itDra lor roree or nve . esari, at reanced ratee.
saV. Lc wMaUliiMtcd nnd paid at this Asrency.
e.v.r'1 ih. m amr'A-nf"
J. 15, COBB & COS.
241 Superior fetreet
Arnold's Fluid Ink,
Cox's Fluid Ink,
Inkstands, Pen Backs,
GOLD PENS, EAGLE PENCILS,
RULERS, PAPER WEIGHTS,
axrar. sua an HE RUBBER.
And every variety of
J. B. COBB & CO.,
rpHE POET ON A TRAIN;
g If Eewt ( thm RsUirewsl.
J5f the anthorol the "Fair Ires," The Prinea ot
W-alee,'' "JbeUboet Huotere," Ac
(JHAFTKK IX Tux KlM IS THE Dabk
After Wriitint six long niurs.
And witti bout era mist desd ;
P)as cjnin tua -) be trvCK w us mecricd,
nl ibe tr&iu -wiun w-iit bf-ti:
- (x,n .1. pa.4t"d a p.MCci c i i "ru Joh:euwn,
FilUd wifb irob f-nDdrim.
Wb tb- peup e li w-ie workfog
i.ik a ton of ifUSr beea.
Then wee-e to atr-t mnnel ;
ear uae a pr tty miss.
.Ami wlit ii 41I wttd-vt. aa mn'ght,
tntclt from tier I - a
- h.'' be trie!, tt.e fe pit scouted.
And bo or n Kriir1 h- H- ht
1 wM anriDK thrwiiffa lh wludow
lu my Mat 4Dia aul l.fbt.
Ater rasstDir th- err at laniiol.
To a plsce we qilcfc ly am
Opon tb niffht munuia n top.
Aaa ore son is ire ua ;
Many peoplti In thosnmnnr
To thts pieavaui apc rep-tlr
To anj j I s coutug waurs
And iu pure, frrjao mom tain air.
At a I toon a we took meak.avit.
it wae one f'd.'tk or more;
tiocb a lot f ' ougiy mortils
I n-Vr letdevo.t u Wlca;
All tbt (foo t things on tb- tubie
In ib rt tlmtt did.diKapnar ;
A&d they all -bom! f wil'llr
"Qatcclf brixg n.ore breaktait here.
Wbeo I ent top4T fur breakfast,
taid tbe laodloro " Vvt mnat cbarge
. Yoq o)t ttoub e price for bia&'kS(,
For your mumii so awinl larg.'
1 ao 't it, " 1 lewd d-ar air ;
Pai )nt cba ge Hit son will.
And a bile yon tare abont it,
&rnu .O tVLClea u tbe bill."
Notice i j Dratted mu and others In he serrioe of
Uncle mid. suil all in want of liabtr i;lai.sets(
buboer Uoare Leelus, Caa-imere and tlaneelfhlru.
Ml itavry i (otbak el any aud efery utectittoai nod
&iu Cl-'h.OsI for Ptnug ad summer wear W-b-ive
cow tbe largest stck la tbeOiiy wnich we
will aoll At tbe vry uetiot pncs.
A44MO A. iBmWfB Union Hll
flolA Agent far tbeaale of Hinger'efVlebrated ieing
Maonlnue, Btorr Autvm-at u Premm autt
otrong a Pate .t rtny Hed-Truuk,
torner up rir and t nlon ita.
ttasT T-vok antftTthe Uianto mi' 8
B M Y ULOTH ING !
Just receired a large aasortment of
ARUY BLOUSES, 1
AfiMT PAKTl 8ky Blue,
(Jobber Blanket & Coat?,
ttoJ table lor Offioen and Man.
oa via, rsixorro a oo
i rw Wm, a."-! Jr..,l-w J-
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON
earn I h Board of Htalth raqnire me to
hiictlr en'oroe tbe fullowiosT ordinanc, there ore,
all abowlnh to avoid iu poo alt es an-t not violate
lu provisions. 1. Jd. AlAlie a L u.
An Ordloanoe to amend an ortitnao entitled "Ao
or Jinanoe lo regulate sireU," pasiej .laanary 1Mb,
lie ft ordained by the City CoaceU of tbe cltr of
ievetaad. That tbe first sec 'ion of an ord uaaee
vssrd Jaki.nax) I (nb. 1Mb, entitled - An ordinance
to re&rntate streets." be so amend- aa to read as
f.llowa: IS o psraon snail tbro or deposit, or permit
to be thrown or dep. sited, any dirt, ptprr. fmn.
N-epioeof any stuie, booae, aaopor oAoe, or any
mmm, abavlngs, tilihy wtr, oiUi, w;
WtiH eartb, mauore, refuse matter or raboisn ot
avuy kind wbaver into any ir?t, laoe, alley or
puktic ground, or plcn wl aa a stmet, lane, alley
or pobic ffronnd. Ibe peaava or persona havina
poaeasson or control oi tbe premies -rem whwb
any oi Uie atore-aiu article sba'l be cr may hav.
been thrown or deposit, in at J etraet. Lane, a.le
ot paoUcgfonnd, er plce used as ucn as a.rsld,
hall rmov t be vansw tbereirom wtihin twanty-iotu
honrsansr reoeiiaT knowledge ibro(
i aseodJttneM,l6U. U. MAOT.eW, -
" President of tbe Louncil
J. R Babbbtt. City Clerft. may Itrrlil
WHITE WASH BHUsHlca
Ail siaaf lor mi by
UllUACHIU, a B80I8IB.
jpOB OJJE HUNJilED PAY8.
6SIAT CL08IH9 OUT 8 ALE
Dry dooda and Mill is err.
CHANQB Of BTJantXBS
STORE F O K REST,
HaTfn eo.rroded fa ehaare the bantnaee to an
exolnelre Jobbtfcg Trade, tu. Jketail etock will te
Tfl stock la ona of th Inrrcat and hM Sf-Uctsad la
thacy, .tij i aar havaabd prio. to hn edtiitwo t
tj percfiit bit'Matax.fl. Bio desinotie to Cios
cat ns. os a, roautbls, the nt l he suM with,
one any telereace tj tir itc-ut tarr- sylria'iee in
prices 1 r. ell D.
may 32 suid 344 superior eijeet.
ORANGES k LEKONd, bt ihi
hoi at aiallait'S,. laclid et.
J UST OPKiSKD
A FDiL LIS! OF
It New Tork Jabber mce.
Ml aed 344 Superior-!.
PENED THIS DAY
JEW SPEIJTQ EIBB0I8,
In Plaids and otber new sty lea,
L P. SHERWOOD.
aw IS 342 and K4 anp-riovvt, '
Just Opened at
L P. SHERWOOD'S,
Kg and 844 SnpTtort.
A FULL STOCK OF
Superior In Qaalltr and Style, Inat reoalred by
marl MOaOAS BtOT Q.
CDPSaiOR QUMilTY TABLE
O-'-.l'at H1NM4K ,SIocrldt.
AKMY SKIRTING FLANNELS
a lane aseort'oeut o' the bt m ee in tba
markftt in Drab mixed, Brown miX'td, dial mixed,
aad plain colors.
IT "r-af'ti' st
D M INITB ATO B'3 NOTICE
Th uMcribr baa teen dnlv aaeaVntt-d Ad-
iTilnlstrator on n es ateol Kit H. 31 urnon. lata
oi ;ievalDd. deceased. All praona bavlnir c ainva
sua na . the estate are notified to preheat bem tor
ieveaand. May SO, l4 may 31-154
Notice for Proposals for sup
ply of ttaritae ttospUsnl.
Diacrtflt af Cttyiibam, Ctowlma.l.
XTOTIOK IS HEREBY GIVEN
L that a'e1 propoea.o ecrompanied by rroper
casxaai a ooiaiDg to forwts to ba tarn;hed on
avup icsatlon au tbta office, will b race! red thert-at un
til 1- o'c ock noon on ti- first Tneday in Jons) next
tor thestppty o. tbe tltrtae Bospltal at tbU city,
wttb tbe a ttcirs ot pcoviaioa, medicine, AO , ennaie
raUd in taid irms.
ne article-) stted rienrwtfd with re'ermiea to
iheinavl numtMr oi pairent in tne bospt'ai; bat
tJuitl 3itts re-rvs the the rtabt to tke mure or
I . -41m- AAaarlIaaTlV mUUImW be aCt-
Ii th article delivered at the bostrital axe not In
the jQimAnt of the physician of tbe beat Quality
and av'epied to tbe hoep t 1, he will be as U berry to
reject tbe same, to pnrchve o her artiea ta their
ttead and to cba. ge theconntractor wltn any exoeaa
in eoet over tne contract prioes.
T e United Utes rsrvca the rlebt to accept tba
rr-opais fur the whole or any portion ef tiu artt
CHAS. J. BALL BD,
tost .154 Collector.
TOTICiC. THKQKNKBAL OF-
Li FI'Ko the Crle nail way Oo.. and the fcre
Sallwy strain t at ?moavny. in this city, has be-n
rrmovad 'row Johnson Marine B'oca to rbe irvXffbK
Uoneeot H. Jobn-oti A (Jo,, Cotialgneea ot taeeoov
line, ho. 1U ltlvr street.
W. D. CCSBINO Agent.
fl.vaUn'l -rlll tU r- '
'4 ltooLr, ptlnt
Flrteea d!erMit ellee and pattenie lDcIudtnf
Hetiiotay'eeelecraled Icrbe ,"Jeu'." Arcllc
" H.lac " jotue," ' 1c. lop" and otbar
land vvater Filter,
All ainai, enttabl. foroffloe, ator. and hooae mm.
Torrey's Foar Misat
ICB C&EA&f y&EZEB3
From S to inaru. AU lisaj.
ltiD-ted Oatalosaea, with price Hat, aaa a. aad
w. r. f- eo,
Oorner Superior A netted
rriQ3 AND HA
IG3 AND HAIB WOSK
fa Day's New establishment,
Tka IxrtMl 1st tba Scmta,
FCR WIG MIXmS AND LADIES' HAIR DRESSING
annfaetanref all kinds of WKXi, mclndlas tha
ILLUSION W I a,
thatao resembles Nature M to defy the closet scrtttl
y. A vary large and beaatitnl stock ef LOftis HAlA
bfotiMht by tbe proprietor from Iturosw.)
FOR 8WITCHES AJJDiBaAII)8.
The flneet ajaonment rer aeen In tnw Oltp.
ladle frost Piecesand Half Wlga,
In everr atrle with ail lmprorementa.
SCTg OF COILS, mad. from Franca Bataral
Unrted Hair, (snaranteed.l
B-ifau DonbU t Triple Bow, Wtiffallt, fa.
Made hp th. adeertmer, eqnal to tame Imported.
Idtee Braid, made into ear klad of Bead Dram ar
Sow wltboot iniorr to Switch.
I.AD1 KW BAIM. DKBHiaiTIp t tha moat
Mmiiim. .nrf fMhiAnable .trie.. r
aa-All work warranted ee repreaented.
t LLEK JONES,
Whokaam aad Ketall Dealer ta
itrlp Tela. Colnnblaaa and Calppewa
Ifnn o. A 9. Fter. Aleo. Mm and lar
at Knolld urert U. a. Uroaint. Ooalof aa
KxceUeat Qaeajicr. for
.- STEAM, 8AB, GRATES) BTOVE3,
Offlce or Hone Dee. ' Alas "
ASTUKACiTS 00 At in lenreor ernaH aaatitlai.
Order. reepeetfnllT eolielud aad aromptlr attead.
Ml to. t)oai lor amithia keatoooaiaatlr on band.
wri. Mi ' '
CrEVKbANI BAZAAR At
tb. Baxaaroan bafooB aew HoopSkirta.
UMllee' Uoraet Heirl riBpecr'.r., Kmbroluered Heta
ind "ollani, new eeecxTtmint Moelerr aed Olovee,
ill klnw. ot Jtaileae, TnMlii aMa and Saeketa.
tVork.tanria. A larva aMortmirUt ot reoe, Ifory
t'in. and lar t- Inn. a hre. lot of B air Brnahei an
Mn, Hand Birrort T. eil klnoa, Q-m, Fer
.uitittlatora. hocnina HarM. and ail anlctee needed
t, .n perrn. Lakllee, pleeee call ana ko at oar
t. r naei-ii V
. . TV, t.w.Mll.am. .
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