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IIKIln.t Kill la ' "' for 5 Cento; .rfe 'flr 6 . ' FOR BENT. IiOH II pT A eentleman wishes to rent his ; hTT.-JwavVd Ji-?rtionof furniture to small iami'.y bn w 11 wnl WW d children. The houHPhLa twelf rw-fa furnished with as, hot ami jT-ater and located within a few minute wil- r.r the postothce. Keterenot exctuvugod. Ad dress B. C - I'-vt'lHTid Posto. LOST. LOfT MARE A large-siaWd buckskin -colored ifure, with dark stripe rtVw n her hark, dark tetja, ninneand tail, fehe strayed from Brooklyn Saturday n 4-ht or uutiaT mornm.?. rerwiuB ki hk .n"i iuh TJa of said Mara to ABRAHAM ALCOTT,Brool Ira. or W. H. AYLAKD, 66 Michigan rt. or sM deu st,, will is? liberally rewarded ocllr.z- CTKAYED OR STOLEN-Fron pasture, on kj i-ai m.nv.i.iiB .rk nil cow. with white on neh hip and flank, horns tiimedwitb brasa buttons. Any luiormanon ttiven leading iu . "'-vv.-. , will auitahlv rewarded by J. ,t lf. octVr2 FOR SALE. TUU .11 -iml'KE AND LOT No. il Chwrt X nut at.', corner of Miiiraoii. .rofMttirsoii. For terms and price. inquire on the premises. ' U08 HALB- -HININU SALOON-In Oil Cilr, -s fa- -To-tliirds interest i" ttmt -class Pining S-alo,.n and Restaurant. I'" " in mt cesfui oneration 6r someniontlis, and halt t-Mtahluli ft tlierewiialirtu of beiiut "Ite Wat twliain in then Keuious. t. i-i... i. Honni i hauilaoliielv ami vifteiy lnrmsnea. Bletelv furnished. Hie mi""--. ar oi me luildin. is fully supplied ''" ".rl""R appaialns 111 lieallli of the proprietor .kMOUIr rnuonfor sell in. II Hold iinmedial.lv. win wit l.rgin 1 fnrllier partu ular", address Post-office Box : T7"ATEI- -TO SELL At STeai Darffains, or ex i .....-.l.uiull'ie. aen.i...i worm OI v.li. l.le re.1 e.l.t. in Illinois. r luriner wrticulanL ad.lreiwj. At Ul.si tAfc. wrou-. nt-n. TMR SALE-OIL A SueMof Petrideum Bnrn X iuir OU, at tbe KcUjr)' oi n . .. ui iii, on ii tral Way. lt!iijt7 FOR ALK-'l'T STAVES AND HEApiMO Tuc midenigned kPntantl) ou hand a large and w.-U made .tort of seasoned cut Mam and Headinc, at Hie lowest market prices, t actor' near Cleveland and Toledo Kaiiroau oep.... All orders promptly SIM JWf'SS"!" w"rrn Fremnnt, P., nlr WANTS. TO BORROW Three thousand dol f Imih t..r l.,nrnr at BOt OTcr t-B per cent. in. terest, on A o. 1 real entate set uniy, artjniniiig the ctrjr of i olerlo ThofW having inai hiuouhi to johii, mar Addrww S. H., PoBt-oibcw Urawer 50, T.ili-do, TVrATED-Trt RENT A comfortable dwelling at a rent hoi to exceed .,(" luiu.re wl J.., i U. L. I tKKSOLL. 1 1 Snoerior nt. WANTED" HELP. HANTEO-TWO GlRLA-Toffoto East hve- 1 iu.,i iniA Krtd irouer. anil one to io liom wi.i it u" .in.rt huveDOoljei tiontotake a mother and child. iiod WHtfetJKueU. Kt-fereBciqlun-d. Ap- piy at 101 Seneca m . w " "1TAMED-SALESMEN For Holland') Life M ol Lineolu." Fhouxjrapli Alhumn, -Tle Better Laud," uexuuWteeBiiuf,hMUr nd Oval tn.- iv. ...... l., tin.iJfM. SJd by ituiwtcriittion. BoLToV 'BKO..HT Superior at., t kjvelaud. O. oc Ki:7,i . "VITA NT ED Stone miuwiw sud Laborer, to whom the hitcueat " iv , ' Waring h Block. Mi-XAKY, CLA LIN & . O. oct: UTi TF-WOMAN-A renpoctable woman h V iinnT'fr little irirl I" luontliHold. Aiust be i fa-.. . 1...UU and unitea. liish need not i.i..- UhsmI rcoiuiunilntion8 n anolv. Allraa Mr. . W.. ltickport, t'oyahoga foil 11 TV. ,tttMI fK-t.'irL'.2 WANTED--AGENTS. AI'ANTEIMHB (:ANVASSERS-riialdiil X..1- diera, Colporteurs, and other seekuig piotitalde ffl SU tl Art FuUi-uiitf Aiartou of N'W'itKAltA'. "Tlie nioflt remarkable "rk ?f i . . . - on l'IIV .HO UtUlllV HI IH' A i t ever iiul'lilietl" ax nucll, eunirM-.i ... ...j- tlielea.liiiKlM. U ol the cmiiiIO- lh publicatioiirt i i. r.itdv aale: lariffr mduci lueiite U. Aaent are oflered thaa by auy other hoiiHe ni the coiii.tr-. No money reyimeu i ... nurii- mu dear li'-.o(i a lay v,..;,..'.i,.,i',.ni,ii v.. ii unlit all J rU'l.J HtatliD fttf foil tii.nl 'irc-nlar. Adlnaa AIlT 1 BUSHING ASSOCIATION, i.oxgtf5, Fhiladelplaa, l'a oc Iit:i'f4:dt;t 2t llrAXTED-AtiKSTrt Toaell Wells' Patent Sclf- firriiUr lUnd-Saws. A (Treat lalntr- MTiuff machine. A rut opportunity fi.r active meu to make a fortune. Katra pieuiium indiicemeiit- WELLS, , Beekmap at.. Xew York. oc:2..oUt iirw sum rert-iii Vox terRlii, HH lo' eianip u i.j UfANTPD-MEN To receive and till order for It ttn tirt olRa anhacrii4ioo B.M.k8 aim tnxra -inga, m. hmiug the Life and Time at Abraham Liu .-wtlii liv Iir I, P. Brockett. the enuiient andaccom- iihed historian, one Octavo olume ot J.' paRea, ii-.u rn. i.. r. i acronlinf to ntv.es ol bindiiiR. 5'he lent Biography of Abraham Lincolu. Nowlieing delivered to subtM idrs, gi iiu uuivertiaiaaiirtiactiou. Ino h -n,t r.mn Itlell I'llll CUkfACe. MH'lll Tlfe! tllUt Work tduriiui the fall aud wiuter luoiiths, in localities where it lias not leen introduced, nor euouKh of similar books bwn soid to dimininh the sale of ao niip.rior a work. Its ttale is now iiuraenHe. Now in the time to mate monev rapidly in itaaale. Addreas K. H.tttt B AN. Fiwiiiuer, Main at., eoroer of W ater, Kochea- ter, N . V. ; uppg.r WANTED AO E NTS Attention, aouiethtnK new. 1 will wud Uvmail. Dwt bauL a UeaiitUUl Military Albuui. with tweutv-four iic Hires of ou Viiiou General, for fiuceuta. Agents wanbd imme diately, i'rice per dor.en to Ageuta. or aM.V.'iper baUdnzen. iSeiidall orders to V. L. BUIOOS, 144 Di-arlioru st., Chicago, 111. a-pH:: $20 0. & 8. CRYSTAL D. P. $-20 $1000 tin up the CRYSTAL lOOK fLATti Agents wanted. Stock, Tim -Is and In Pli u lionfodl?0. L. L. TODD CO. 3 Naspan St., New York. PEND FOR A CIRt'l LAK. BPp2:?fA-w HTATi:n-KAKK CHANCE FOR AGENTS- t f What the peple want. Complete Hirtory of the War. in oiielarjru volume, Bplcn.i.ai, illustrated, 4ith 1 he most candid, lurid, onipiete. authentic and relia-i.io),iut.i-v inlilLiil It i-uiitaiiiH readins niHtti-i kinal ro three lame volumes. Snd for circnlars and aee our terms. Address JONES BROS. & CO., J4S West Fourth St., Cincinnati. Bep,v:jiUi4i:w TirivTi-'ii-i itoo AGENTS To Cfuvafis tor tin creat new work, PETROLEUM V. NASBY PlPfliS itiihlisbed book mnat have a larger circulation than auy book ever sold bv aulcription7 owing to its originality and humor. There is no similar work iu the field, ao that Aa..ntn villtiiul lliitt a crlnriOIIS OODOrtUUltV it llleV ro I -race it soon. This work is printed, engraved and bound in tha hufhest style ol tne an. aua cuuuiiiHt.i nawi wi-ll-n rillen mutter. Alulicantfl Will BtHte their experience, and name their first, second and third choice a to territory. They may either send tor circulars, or, if they wish to Jommeuce at onec inclose 126 for order book and 2 for sample book W give the highest terms of any house in America No charges, for boxes or freights, anil exclusive rights riven as toterritory. Address JOSEPH L.TOPHAM i Co., S. E. coruer F ourth and ine sts., Cincinnati, siskin N. B. A General Agent wanted in every State in the L mou. uppZMUtyw "ITT'ANTEI AGENTfl tl-Wto permonth, to tt Hf-llthc celebratwi Common Sense Family Sew ing Machine. Price $18. Acknowledged by thorn ends now to be the hest and cheapest Family Sewing Machine in the I'nited States. It makes the elastic itch, that will not rip; will stitch, hem, fell, tuck, bind, cord, quilt and embroider U-auiifully. Every mac time warrantea lor tnree year. wun lor ae scriptire circulars. AddresaSECOMBttCO.,Chicairo, ill. . OrCIjeiilll(l, O. OC14-3. MISCELLANEOUS. XfANTEU EMPLOY THE SOLDIERS final It ness men are reijuented to apply for Clerks, Book-keesers, Poiten, Mechanics, pprentices, and all employees to the Agency of the Sanitary Comniis aion. No. rti Bank street, where soldiers, houorably di6charged. aud well qualified, wdi be found willing ana anxious tows. (.A large proportion of these are aide-bodied and ex nerifnrifi the few who have been, bv wounds ir sick ness, nnfitt.-d for work have a double claim upon the paironageoi ."i iuuiic.i Refereucn will le Riven when required. Ko charge lor aervices m nu AK ncy. Situations are now wanted for the following, via : 1 Coovist. a tine penman. 11 Clerks, experienced in dry good, grocery or drug loreti. v Drivers, Grooms and Gardeners. 1 Porter. 1 Weaver. 7 Firemen or Brakemen. 6 Apprentice. ?hnve no trade and vill rli nv4t.n ft disabled men wihh placet w tu,ac iiers, agentt or office porters. Please send in rour order and help tbeae men to earn feBAN"K STREET. oct2:2M CLEVELAND. OHIO. AM K E frOHTl E i-The Advertiaer, a Chem ist of twenty-nve yean' experience, lKth in En rope and America, wishing to retire from the nrofes- eion, will send to any perscm valualde recipea, fiom the use of which auy iniiuMrioas young man or wo irn, with little or uo capital, can make from the first day, not only an excellent lmug um in a very slort time realize a moderate fortune, Addn-w with two stamps tor return postage, S. p. CHESTERFIELD ' - "Hn-iiiiia roxtomce. ae.ai:z-i: B50.000 ; MONEY A nv ANf'KIl aud vell-known ui sums to suit at the old stand I W AliM. H1S r .nvi iiL Tir.' AVatchee, .amohd;? 1 bj X4 HVins Pistols, Clothing, Dry Goods. Pianos, Melodeons, and all personal property and articles of value, on the nnwt aati.-dactory tt-rnis. BuHiness strictly piivate. Ka tabbhed IST'l. H. B A variety of unredeemed Office winter of Water anil Superior atreeta, over wtiB J c. w. WAONFR Three Children Poisoned their Mother. Mrs. Lewis, wife of "Willis Lewis, re siding at Indian Bun, four miles south of the borougn ot .Mercer, was arrrested Sab bath weekJast, charged with poisoning her three children. It seems that Mr. Lewis, before leaving home on the Saturday pre vious, left some brandy in a cup for his wife, who complained of beine unwell. 'lhnt evening Mrs. Lewis states she took frame of the brandy herself and gave one or two spoonfuls to the eldest children, it not iniurine them in the Wt The nevt morning about 7 o'ejock, she sent two of me cnuaren to a neighbor s to borrow soap for washing purposes, and shortly aaer wards gave the three children, that since died, a portion of the same brandy she had tancu iu, nigiii previous, ine cnuaren were unwell and had been feverish all the night, and she thought :t would be bene ficial to them. In lass than three quarters ef an hour the three children were seized with spasms, and au three died in about twenty minutes thereafter. A post mortem examination revealed the fact that they were poisoned. Pending an investigation of the case, Mrs. Lewis is in custody. Her husband is represented t0 have been kind to her and his children, and bears a good reputation for honesty and integrity. Pittsburg Commercial. Brownlow would make a pretty mess of Tennessee. He would disfranchise all the small rebels, hang all the leaders, and banish the negroes. This urniilrl loovo about four thousand men to do all the voting and hold all the offices. Brown low would be but of re-election for the pxt tea jean. DAILY LEADER. DAILY, TRI-WEEKLT AND WEEKLY, BY THK CLEVELAND LEADER COMPANY. WEDNESI)AY,OCTOBERl l7l8657 Retrenchment. The public has been astonit-hed and de lighted by the exhibit of the condition of our national finances given in the last monthly statement of Secretary McCul loch. That exhibit, contrary to the gene ral impression, showed no increase in the National debt, but rather- a positive and marked diminutioa of it, to th extent of twelve and .a half millions of dollars. This gratifying result has been made pos sible solely by the rapidity and energy with which the expenses of the army and navy have been reduced to a peace footing on the return of peace. Six months ago we were in the midst of war, with a "pros pect that hostilities might continue for months and years with a million of men in the field with hundreds of gunboats afloat and in commission with a daily war expenditure ef three millions of dollars. In the few and brief weeks that have since elapsed, we have not only achieved a complete and overwhelming let us hope lasting triumph over rebel lion, but we have quietly and yet quickly reduced our war expenditures and estab lishment to a minimum footinc-. Our vast civilian army has been mustered out and paid off, and has returned rejoicingly to happv homes; officers have been dis missed as rapidly as their services could be dispensed with ; the whole system of provost marshals and boards of enrolment, with their army of clerks, deputies and detectives, has been abolished ; vessels have been put out of commission and sold as rapidly as good prices could be obtained for them; munitions of war, muskets, powder, quartermaster's stores, and all the vast minceUmica of fort and camp and tiM- fcn.TYTiK--ii"-inpii?ia XT' as promabiy as possible, and the whole county- U put thus speedily upon n peace footing again. The economy and honesty with which this has been dune equals its rapidity, and is attested by the fact that the National Debt is being so rapidly and surely reduced. We have heard no charge of dishonesty not even a whisper of complaint from theopjionents of tho administration. There must, of course, have been some cheating, fraud and speculation it is not within human power entirely to prevent it but the amount has been wonderfully small. For this result we are indebted to the in flexible uprightness and extraordinary- energy of the Secretary of the Treasury, the Secretary of War, and the Secretary of the Navy, and their subordinates. It constitutes a record ol which the L nion part' may well be proud; for it proves that that party and its leaders are not only able to carry on a government in time of war, but to conduct it with sagacity and econ omy in time of peace. The Fenian Movement and our Demands Upon England. The Fenian movement, which threatens soon to culminato in open rebellion against England, affords, as it strikes us, an excel lent opportunity for our government to enforce its demands upon that power for redress for the damages done our shipping by Anglo-rebel pirates. We are convinced that that shrewd and successful diplomatist, Secretary Seward, does not mean to let it pass unimproved. It will be only aprojtos, in event of the Fenian revolution assum ing formidable dimensions, and of the es tablishment by Great Britain of a blockade of the Irish ports, for Secretary Sew ard to present that "little bill" for damages from the depredations of rebel cruisers fitted up in British ports, accom panying it by the mild intimation that if settlement was not promptly made, the theories and practice of the English gov ernment in relation to the Fenian move ment might be turned against themselves. He can suggest to Earl Russell, that, according to English decisions, the enforcement of a blockad. is the establishment of a state of belliger ency, and that, strictly following Englis precedents, the only proper course for us is to remain neutral, and, byway of main taining neutrality not to allow the vessels of either party to remain in our ports longer than twenty-four hours, and that; if tho vessels of one of the belligerents come in while the cruisers of the other are present, they shnll not depart in chase of each other until a space of twenty-four hours has intervened between the times of their respective departures. This sugges tion, coupled with a number of our facili ties for ship-building, and the ease with which Feninn privateers could be fitted out, a la the Alabama, would, we think, speedily bring the English government to an appreciation ol the justice ot our claims and the nocessity that they should pay them at once. The Result in Connecticut. Complete returns from the vote in Con necticut on the negro suffrage amendment hows a total of 20,851 for it, and 33,203 against it, an adverse majority of 6,41' C0.114 votes. In November last Lincoln had 2,400 majority in a total poll of 80,970. In these figures it is easy to read the. rea son for the defeat of equal suffrage in Con necticut. It lay in the negligence and apathy, rather than the active opposition of Republicans. Of course all the sodden mummies, all the corner loafers, all the ig norant foreigners, all the roughs and row dies, who mako up the mas of tho "De mocracv'' of Connecticut, were on hand and polled their votes against a proposi- ion to make intelligence and not color the test at the ballot-box. Had the Kepubli cans worked as hard for the amendment, the result would have liecn different. But noerlv t wenty thontmd nt thi in I'tu.i i il fit home, and their supineness and tndiffer ence caused the defeat. -etmncres Black Men vs. Traitors. The Democracy in Ohio and throughout the country have made and are making their canvass in the double attitude of haters of tho negro and lovers of tho trait or. They clamor with violence and vehe mence for the admission of red-handed rebels to the full rights and privileges of itizens, while with equal vehemence they denounce any measure looking to the free dom and proteotion of the loyaj negroes who fought our battles and won our victo ries. 1 hey welcome with extended arms the men who sought to destroy the Union, while they ropulse with contempt and scorn the men who nelped to save it. These, then, are the conditions of modern democracy, that yon should love traitors, and that you shall hate loyal black men. If, says a Philadelphia paper, we can do as well in every month as in September, we shall reduce our debt one hundred and fifty millions a year, at which rate we could entirelv rid ourselves of the national burden within a score of years. Tho reg ular revenues are rising in amount, and mast continue to do so from causes now in active operation ; and thus the surplus ap plicable to the extinguishment of the debt augmenting and will augment. to "Warrington" writes to the Springfield Republican of the democratic Rtate Con vention: "A Boston delegate told me that two-thirds of the delegates were liquor dealers. I thought not more than one half. Well, said he, one-half at least. If these men had not taken hold, it is difficult to see how the party could have held its convention at U' - , that General Hitchcock in Defence of Secretary Stanton. ' General Hitchcock, Commissioner for Exchange, sn a letter to the ChnmieU dated Saturday, makes defence of the Sec retary of War in tho accusations made against Mr. Stanton on tho subject of ex change of prisoners. This letter is sup plementary to one of August 21st on tho same subject, and is called for, Ceneral Hitchcock says, because the latter docs not appear to have satisfied certain individu als who seem determined to give effect to their accusations against Mr. Stanton bv the fource of strenuous repetions ot them General Hitchcock proceeds : The accusations against the Secrotarv of War appear to be substantially that he rerusca to maKe exenanges man lor man and officer for officer, according to gra on account of a "few negroes' held prisoners of war in the South, whom tb enemy refused to exchange. Mr- Browne states that from his information, whit- was obtained chiefly at Salisbury, in North Caroltna, the whole number of that elass of prisoners did notexi)ed three hundred. We are obliged to suppose tnat Jur Browne honestly relied upon the infor mation he alleged to have received at Sal isbury, not only on this point, but also upon some other material points, aitnoug that information was from rebel sources entirely, and was undoubtedly designed to deee'ive and impose upon Air. Browne and bis unfortunate associates in prison I waive the are-umcnt at present that principle of action especially in the con duct of a government, is not usually de termined bv a consideration of the pre cise number of individuals who may be ef fected bv it at the moment ot its adoption In the case under consideration, the prin Ciple should not be regarded as bavin reference only to tho three hundred pris oners supposed by Mr. Browne to em brace all the colored troops of the United States in the hands of the enemy, but, as a principle, was designed to cover ana protect all of that class of soldiers who mifrht in the course of the war fall into th hands of the enemy. Bnt in point of fact, Mr. Browne is entirely mistaken in snp posine his information was to be relied upon , reaching him as it did from the reb els by whom he was surrounded, and do- ; .. ,, -1 ; ri em htr rl I t irna try ri rm m him and others siniiliarly situated, an through that deception to create dissati faction toward the government. In due time no doubt theotficial record of the Adjutant-General's Department will be published, from which there will be seen two special items to be considered in connection with this subiect: f irs! the entire number of colored troopi the service of the United States who were entitled to know that the Government of the United State was not unmindful of their claims to its protection in deelarin the principles upon which exchanges should be conducted. Secondlv, the of ficial records referred to will show th- actual number of colored troops of the United States who fell into the hands of the enemy, which number, I have reason to lielieve did not fall much, if nnv, below live thousand men, not to speak of th proportion of officers on duty with them. J his is the rough estimate made by Lot foster ol the Adjutant-tiencral ,s Depart ment in this city, who has charge of the -Militarv Bureau for Colored Troops. General Hitchcock then quotes trom th Adjutant ot the One Hundred and ilev enth Regiment of Colored Infantry, showing that there were irt January, 1805, at work on the fortifications about Mobile, 569 colored soldiers belonging to three regiments only, and a reference is made to another paper as being at the time in the hands of another officer, an Adjutant also of one of these regiments, ernbraceing the names of ncarlv 300 more soldiers of the same command, making in all ove 800 soldiers of the United States Array at work under rebel officers on the forti fications around Mobile alone. I would not myself be disposed to dwell upon th number of prisoners of thc'class referred to; but as Mr. Browne is of the opinion that the whole number did not exceed 300, and gives importance to that opinion, I cite the stutemcnt of Lieut, and Adj. Fopplo- ton being conclusive that the information ot Mr. Browne was entirely delusive, With regard to the point that the Sec retarv of War refused to make exchangt man for man, according to grade, I make the lollowing statement: that in no m stance within my knowledge did Mr. Stan ton refuse to acquiesce in any proposition lookinsr to that result. There is not in my oftice, nor have I ever seen, such a proposition from tho rebel commissioner or rebel authorities, nor have 1 any reason to believe that any such proposition wa ever made by Judge Ould or any of his superiors. This is not only true eniphati cally, as a protection against the accusa tions leveled at Mr. Stanton, but the pre cise contrary is the truth. Mr. Stanton has not only been willing, but anxious to make the exchanges referred to, as I have abundant means of showing by indisputa ble documents. The aim and purpose of Judge Ould was to draw trom us all the rebel prisoners we held, in exchange for the white troops of the United States held as prisoners in the South, persistently re fusing; to exchangcthc colored troops down to a very late date, when, to carry a spe cial purpose, he receded so tar as to agree to exchange free colored men, leaving the general principle where it was on his side, against the just claims of the large body of colored prisoners held in the South. The only order suspending the delivery of rebel prisoners ever known to me was given by the President himself, and that was done the moment it was known that the rebels themselves I mean their Pres ident had himself virtually set aside the cartel for exchanges, in order, as Mr. Da vis declared, to subject a certain class of Federal officers to be tried as criminals before Southern State courts, under State laws, for the punishment of the crime of exciting servile insurrection. 11 any one disposed to object to that order, let him, if he dares assail the memory of the saint ed author of it. At that tiinn the rebels held more prisoners than we, but as soon as General Grant made prisoners of the garrison at Vicksburg, the rebels became largely indebted on the score ot prisoners, and from that moment we, on our side, were anxious to make exchanges, man for man, though constantly asserting that our colored troops when captured by them should be treated as prisoners of war. not as an act ot justice to individuals alone, whether many or few, but as both just and politic with respect to the entire body ol troops who, by tho fortune of war, were liable to capture. It is a very narrow view to decide this question upon a mere consideration of the precise number of prisoners at any one time in the hands of the enemy, tne principle oi protection was due to the entire body ot troops em ployment bv the government. The rebels, on their part, were opposed to making cx- mnn lor man, alter we held an excess over them, because it was their ob ject to draw from us that excess to place it in the army ot Hen. Lee, without return incr to us an effective IhmIv of men in ex change. They insisted upon this on the ground that the cartel required it; although when they thought it was their interest, they did not hesitate to violate the cartel, thus absolving us from the observance of it. The letter ot Uen. Hitchcock is very lengthy. The above paragraphs embrace the main points in it. Stanton. The Irish Republican Bonds. [New York (Oct. 2) Correspondence of Philadelphia Ledger] I have been at some pains to ascertain the truth of the statement in one of the morning papers that the steamers City of Boston and i,nn, wmen sailed trom tins port for Liverpool on Saturday, carried out $1,000,000 in bonds for the use of the embryo Irish republic; but nobody can be found who knows anything aliout it. If any such bonds have been sent it is be lieved that John Bull s custom house offi cers, on the other side, will make short work with them. That such bonds have really been presented in this city, however. am informed, admits of no doubt whatever. The lollowing is a facsimile ot one, said have been on exhibition in Spruce street, this morning : Harii i'il ( Goddess of Libert". " TTlmraek'! Inai 71 Ninety dnvs after the establishment of THE IRISH REPUBLIC, : Redeemable by f Board of : Finance. Snnbnrat. A gentleman, who had the curiosity to spend a dime in answering an advertise ment which promised valuable advice for amount, received by mail the follow- g answer ; of by Rebel Generals in Private Life. The genernlis, like our diers, are dropping quietly back into civil life. General Lee has just been installed, with great humility, and no show or os tentation, as President of Washington College, at Lexington, Va. General Johnston sought for the presidency of a railroad, and, having failed to obtain it for some political or politic reasons, is now an applicant for a similar position on another road. General Humphreys has been elect ed, within a few days, Governor of Miss issippi, and another rebel General has been elected to Congress from the same State, General Mansfield Lovoll is rais ing turnips and squashes, and indulging in other agricultural pursuits, tub tegmim fa;i, on a Southern farm. Anothor Gen eral is acting as Inspector of Docks in New Orleans. General Tappan has gone back to the iron and paper trade at Vicks burg. Robert H. Anderson has gone back to the law, and G. M. Sorrell to the bank ing business at Savannah. Sam. R. An derson , of Nashville, who used to boast that he forced Andy Johnson to advocate Breckinridge's election in 1860, is await ing Andy's pardon at Nashville. AVilliam B. Bate has resumed the practice of law at Pulaki, Tenm, and Joel A. Battle at Gallatin, and George Maury at Nashville. Beauregard and Bragg have taken the oath and are cultivating their plantations, tho first in Esplanade and tho latter in La Fourche parish. Henry L. Benning, find ing that his hopes of being Governor of Georgia were crushed by the appointment of a Provisional Governor, has re-engaged in the practice of law at Columbus. Al bert G. Blanchard is living on his planta tion in Louisiana. Milledge L. Bonham, Samuel McGowan and James Connor are prominent candidates in South Carolina for the United States Congress. George B. Crittenden has returned to Kentucky and to his brother's family, content to take tho oath and henceforth " behave himself. Ben. F. Cheatham is dividing his attention between his farm and the race courses, and is the same reckless gambler of former days. Hardee is cultivating the planta tion of his wife in Alabama, and Buckner looking after his wife's confiscated proper ty in Chicago and Louisville. Mahorie is back again So the scene of his first trait orous act at Portsmouth. Forrest isrunning a sawmill on tha Mississippi. WTade Hamilton ia in Smrtk Cilifin,- tryiri rearrange his farm, which was left so des olate bv Sherman that Wade could not find a horse to carry him to the conven tion at Columbia. William T. Martin, of Mississippi, has been fortunate enough to get his plantation dock in gooa oruer and is cultivating it on the free labor sys tent. Henrv W. Hilliurd is at home in Alnbnma. trying to prove that he has al ways been an out-and-out Unionist. General Jordan is writing for Northern magazines, and all the rest of them hav resumcd their old positions round the ba; rooms of the Southean citios. Thus tho rebel "generals arc more leisurely, if in more 'prominently employed, than they have been tor the past tour years. A. 1 Herald. How They Talk. The following elegant specimen of Cop perhead sentiment and argument is from the La Crosse Democrat, edited by "Brick Poineroy : " The war is virtually ended. ." Where are the will-o'-the-wisp state- men and generals who led the Abolition party through the bloody lanes ot tyrann; and power, trom plunder to corruption ! " Where is Lincoln, the patron saint of niugerisin, who owes so much to Joh AVilkcs Booth, and who is well-nigh for gotten already, with hardly a dozen in the land to revere his memory f " Where is Chase ? Where is B rough Where is that crowd of Constitution breaking, law-despising fungi ? "Gone or going into oblivion, leaving nation in tears, a country in ruins, a once happy people in debt and taxation. treasury onco well tilled with coin, empty, and thousands ot millions lor us to pay. They have gone to perdition, and their vie tuns are nmnv. They have gone trom thei field of power. I ' e deprecate assassination, yet w feel compelled to thank God for callin Abraham Lincoln home, wherever that home may be. The will of God be alwav done on earth as it is in Heaven. Not al the cannon in the world ever sent an echo so far into the future as did the report of pistol that fatal night in a Washington theatre, where great men were playing and nations the spec-tutors. It woke up the American people, it broke tne spell. gave the country a statesman for a Pros: dent. It flashed the sic semper twrannis from Maine to the golden strands ot our western boundaries, and halted the ad vance of usurpation most eft'octually. Lincoln has gone. Booth has gone. The nation wept, and yet for what it did not know. " Democracy " is coming up to our help Read ! ' Peering through tho bloody yista ris ing gradually in lovable sublimity lifting itself to meet the wish of millions, there once more comes to the nation, Democracy, talisinanic word ot blessed hopes and joy ous memories. The people nave tirea oi strange doctrines, and every breeze como to us laden w ith glad tidings of a return to the only true principles ot government. Democracy still lives. It cannot Qic, or with it dies the hopes of the nation the Republic itselt. " And we shall live to chronicle its res toration to power and to mingle our voice with those who will rejoice, as surely as we have lived to see come and go the men named above and the principles they ad vocated. How Yancey Died. The Richmond Times correets tho state ment of tbe Nashville Banner that Yan ccy 's death was caused by his being thrown over a desk, in a quarrel in the rebel Sen ate, bv Senator Ben. Hill, ot Alabama but snvs a renconntre took place between them. Yancey had opposed the conscript bill of 1802 as unconstitutional, but de fended that of 1803, saving that he hud been mistuken in his opposition. Hill re plied, taunting him wtth inconsistency Jlr. laneev, throwing mto Uis manner and tone an expression ot the most concen trated disgust and contempt, uttered the monosyllable, "Pisht V After a brief se cret session, tho Senate adjourned. As Mr. Yancey passed Mr. Hill's seat, on the way to the door, an angry word or two were exchanged, and Mr. lancey received a severe blow on the letl cheek, which, how ever, did not knock him down. Senators interposed and separated the combatants. The matter was kept quiet, and tew per sons in the citv, besides the members and officers of the Senate, ever heard of the occurrence. Immediately after tho ad jonrnment of the Senate the journal clerk culled on the reporters ot the city news papers, and prevailed upon them to sup press thedehate. t nree days alterward Mr, Yancey appeared in his seat with a black eye, but in other respects looking in his usual health. A month later lancey, then in excellent physical condition, rose n his seat and replied lo Hill s speech a speech two hours long, full of cold but sharp sarcasm, mis ended tho anair. Lady Shooters. The following note, written in a deli cate female hand, is a reply to a city item in Thursday's New York Sua, upon the dangers incurred by luckless benedicts who tail to sec the mark matrimonial: "MR, H.PITOR: lour reporter gives an account to-day of what he calls a Kieneral Arming of the fair Sex, and Hrenibleis when he thinks of the results. I guess he or any other gentleman need not 'tremble. for the results, if they behave as they should do. I don't see why ladies should not curry pistols as well as gentlemen : I am sure they need them as much, and would be quite as discretfonist in using those 'deadly instrumenU.' If ladies do not stand up for their own rights, gentle men will not uo it lor mem. KATE. Yancey's celebrated letter to General Slaughter, was intended to "tirethe South ern heart, and precipitate the cotton States into a revolution." The above missive is published at the risk of firing the female heart and precipitating cotton goods into commotion. It is certainly ominous of evil to that unfortunate class of the genus amo who have not entered tne hymemal noose, and who have no living partners to pond their money ior mem. ii "i.ate a tair representative ot her sex, "slow lovers" are certainly in imminent danger. Friend, for your ten cents postage. please find enclosed ndvice which may be great value to vou. As manyrersons are injured for weeks, months and years the careless use of a knife, therefore, my advice is, when you use a knife, al ways whittle from you." " t in CUT IT OUT! Governors of the States at Present— When their Terms of Office &c. The following statement shows the names of the Governors of the several States, their salaries, tho State capitals, the date of the expiration of their respec tive terms, salaries, and the time the vari ous Legislatures meet : Maine, Augusta, Samuel Cony; Janua ry, 18C7 ; $2,500 ; first Wednesday in Jan uary. New Hampshire, t-oncwru, rrancis Smyth; June 1805; $1,000; first Wednes dnv in June. - Vermont. Montpelier, John Gregorv Smith, October, 1806; $1,000; second Thursday in October. ; J Massachusetts, Boston, John A.' An drew, January, I860; $3,500; first Wed nesday in January. Rhode Island, Newport and Providence, James Y. Smith; May 1800; $1,000; May and January. Connecticut, Hartford and New Haven, William A. Buckingham; -nay 1800 $1,100: first "Wednesday in May. NewY'ork. Albany, Reuben E.'Fcnton January, 1807; $4,000; first Tuesday in January. New" Jersey, Trenton, Joel Parker ; January, 1800; $3,000; second Tuesday in January. Pennsylvania, Harrislmrg, Andrew G. Curtin: January. 1807; $3,500; first Tuesday in January. Delaware, Dover, Gov. Suulnburv January, 1807; $1,333; first Tuesday in January. Maryland, Annapolis, Augustus W Bradford: January 1800: $3,000: first Wednesday in January- Virginia, Alexandria, Francis H. Pier- point; January, 1808; $3,000; first Mon day in December. West Virginia, Wheeling, Andrew J. Boreman: March, 1807; $2,000; third Tuesday in January. NoVth Carolina, Raleigh, William W. Holden; $2,000; third Monday in Nov ember. South Carolina, Columbia, Benjamin F. Perry ; $3,500 ; fourth Monday in Novem ber. .. - - - Georgia, MUlcdgoville, James Johnson; $3,000; first Monday in November. Florida, Tallahassee, AVilliam Marvin ; $1,500; first Monday in .November. Alabama Montgomery, Louis E. Par sons; $2,500; second -Monday in Novem ber. Mississippi, Jackson, AYm. L. Sharkey; $3,000; first Monday in January. Louisiana, Baton Rouge, Jus. M. AVells; $4,000: third Monday m January. Texas, Austin, Andrew J. Hamilton; $3.000 : in December. Ohio, Columbus, Charles Anderson ; January. 1800; $1,800: first Monday in January. Indiana, Indianapolis, Oliver P. Alor ton; January, 1807; $1,500; second Mon day iu January. tt 'Illinois, Springfield. Richard J. Oglesby; yunuary, iom ; -pi,i'o, in ouij in January. Michigan, Lansing, Henry H. Crapp, January, 1807; $1,500; hrst Wednesday in January. Iowa, lies Moines, AVilliam M. Stone; January, 1800; $2,000; second Monday in January. AVisconsin, Madison, James T. Lewis; January, 1300; $1,200; second AVedlies- duy in January. California, Sacramento, Frederick F Low; January, 1808; $7,000; first Mon day in December. Oregon, Salem, Addison C. Gibbs, Sep tember, 18G0; $1,500; second Monday in Septembar. Kansas, Topoka, Ramuel J. Crawford ; January, 1808; $2,500; second Thurr-day Junuary. Minnesota. St. Paul, Stephen Miller; Junuary, 1800; $2,500; first Tuesday in January. Nevada, ATirginia City, Henry G. Blais- dale, first -Monday in January. Kentucky, Frankfort, Thomas E. Bram lette; September, 1807; $2,500; first Mon day in December. , Tennessee, Nashville, AVm. G. Brown low ; October, 1800; $2,000; first Monday iu October. Missouri, Jefferson City, Thomas V. Fletcher; December, 1807; $;',5v"; last Monday in December. How an Editor Died—His Coolness and Courage—He makes a Will amid Howling of the Tempest—The Vessel Goes to Pieces and He is Drowned. A San Francisco correspondent fur nishes this account of a remarkable case of coolness and courage. The gentleman, alluded to was James Nisbet of th? inn Francisco Bulletin, who vas l(it on the steamship Brother Jonathan, and his body was found (loafing in the ocean seven miles from land. AVhcn it was taken ashore and examined there was found in the de ceased's vest pocket a will, which was written after the ship had struck the lutii.', rock. Contemplating calmly the tprrijile. scenes aliout hiin, and calculating his chances for life, he hail, tho cool courage to make such a disposition of his properly as would ba most beneficial to those who would, be left behind hiin. That old mun writing a will, amid the howling of tho tempest that was lushing the ocean into foaming billows, and surrounded by drowning men, women and children wail ing out their agony to the pitiless winds find raging sea, presents a heroic picture. Here is a copy ot tho will, and let the reader observe with what care it is writ ten : "At Sea, on Boarp h "the Brother Jonathan, "July 20, 180; "In view of death, I hereby appoint mv brother, Thomas Nisbet, at present en gaged on the Pucilic Ruilroa.il, ncur Clip per Gap, California, my sole executor, with instructions to wind up my whole estate, real and personal, and convert the samp into cash, with all convenient speed, but so as not to sacrifice tho same, and to pay oyer and divide the same equal))' be-. tween himself and my sole sister Mar garet Nisbet, now residing in England; and under burden of the payment of a legacy of $5,000 in gold to Almira Hop kins, wife of Casper T. Hopkins, insur ance agent, San Francisco, California. And x desire that my brother, said Thomns, Nisbet, shall not be asked to give sccinity for his intromission with my estn d AH. JflnBET." The document was written with a pen cil, the writer recollecting that pencil marks are less aftev tod by water than iuk niarks. It was clearly written in Mr. Nisbefs bold and steady penmanship. AVhen he had concluded tho will he found that he hud yet a little time left before ttiei ship woultl prt'.haldy go down, and he added tne luUowmg briel note to a lam th in this city where he had, boarded, for man v years: "M V Dear Ma : A thousand affecti.in- ate adieus. You spoke of my suihitg on Friday hangman's day andtheuiilueky Jonathan. AVell, here I am with death before mo. My love to you all to Cas per, to Belle, Atellie, and'little Myra kiss her for me. Never forget Grandpa." The children familiarly addressed tho old man as grandpa, although he was in no way related to them. is to as is to 141 ia as no to Oil Items. The plunk road from Miller to Titus- vine is under coniracv, aud is to be conj. pitted before winter. The Burning Spring region, in Virginia is now producing about iioo barrels of oil per day, about equal to one of the Pithole, welis. There is a well in AVood count v. AVesf V lrginia, which yields 100 barrels of lubri cating oil per day, which sells at the well lor $30 per barrel. The tubing from Pithole to Miller is very nearly ready for use. A test with water revealed some new points which are to be remedied before oil is introduced. The plan promises success. There is said to be a well in the oil re gions of A'enango county, P., which flows only on Sundays. It is called tho "Un holy well." A new torpedo has been invented bv Wm. B. Pratt, of Buffalo, constructed of lead instead of iron, so tho fragments loft in the well will not interfere with future boring. It is said to be the best appliance of the kind known. ins me 111 or the .1 The cricket match between Chicago and MilwauTee, which was played at Milwau kee on Thursday, resulted in a decided ictory for the Milwaukee Club. The score being 101 for Milwaukee and 85 for Chicago. The game was well contested. and lasted from 10 in the morning until 5 the afternoon. I in are or 20th DR. JAS. HUNTER, OF NEW ON THE SYMPTOMS OF CONSUMPTION. LETTER NO. FOUR. To the Editors of the Cleveland Leadeb : Having in one of my previous letters re ferred in general terms to the most com mon varieties of Bronchitis, I now come to speak of the symptoms which indicate that the lungs have become ''affected" that is to say, that tubercles are deposited, It is uo unusual thing to hear designated as a ." mere cold," or "slight bronchial af fection," symtoins which should excite tho greatest anxiety as indicating the com niencementof tubercular deposition. AA'hen tlio physician prescribes anything by the stomach to allay such symptoms, he only masks the danger and gives temporary re lief, while tho disease itself progresses in the lungs and become more and more firmly seated. Thousands are in this way misled by false opinions, from step to step, until the ravages made by the disease ren der deception no longer possible. Instead of the promised return to health, the poor invalid finds all his symptoms, growing steadily worse, and grows importunate for relief. He finds that the leastexertion in creases his shortness of breath, and that he is slowly but surely losing jlesh. To quiet his fears, he is now advised "to visit the country," to "take a sea voyage," or "to go to a warm climate for a season." If it be in Spring, he is told be will get well so soon as he can enjoy "the pure bracing air of the country," and if it be Winter, that he must be patient and wait for the "ensu ing Spring." But alas! for those who put faith in those delusive promises. Too many learn when too late that "the country" referred to "lies beyond the grave," and that the "Spring," is a season which "comcth not until life s fitful fever is over." Permit me then, by njfaitful narrativeof tbe signs by which consumption may be known in its early stages, to warn them of their danger while there is yet strength enough in the system to throw off the dis ease, and under proper treatment to re store llieiii to hcahh. If the -m-redid -rrnits for "purulent expectorations," "hectic fe ver," and "night sweats," lie waits for the arrival of the third stage, and I need not tell him that when the disease is so fur ad vanced, cure is always dtlicult and the re sult uncertain. If, on the other hand, he is treated in the early stage, while the sys tem is yet strong and the lungs not broken down, we can look forward to his cure, un der tho treatment of inhalation, almost with certainty. Cough and Expectoration. One of the earliest signs of consumption is cough. For a considerable time this is so slight as to be entirely overlooked by the patient, and may scarcely be noticed by his nearest relatives, it'being in reality little more than an occasional dry hue;. It is most commonly observed in the morning, on first getting out of bed, but it may also oc cur during the day after meals and after walking or conversing. Some weeks or months later, varying with the progress of tho disease, the morning cough is attended by tbe expectoration of a clour fluid like saliva, and generally frothy. After a time little points of pule yellow or grayish yel low make their appearance in the fro'thy mncus, and as the disease advances, this increases until it almost takes tho place of the clear mucus. There is no uniformity in tho amount expectorated in this disease. Orcasionally the quantity is very small, even where there is extensive disease of the lungs ; while, ou the otner hand, it may be pro fuse, steadily increasing from the com mencement, until it reaches, in the last stage, half a pint or more in twenty-four hours. In many advanced cases the sputa look like little balls, of cotton or wool, and in others it is of a greenish yellow ctv)jr. Now, when a dry hacking cough, steals upon a person in apparent health, and without the occurrence of a cokl, it, .-.iivuld ul ways excite apprehension, aud Ivadi to an immediate examination, of tho Hiugs. It may possibly prove unimportant, for dry cough flotis not always end in consump tion.; hut it is suspicious, mid no man who values health will disregard its warning. AVhen consumption follows chronic bron chitis, the expectoration is, in the early stage, bluish celored, sticky mucus, or phlegm, mixed with more or 'less of frothy saliva. .Shortness of Breath is often one of the earliest symptoms of tubercular disease. It is first noticed bv the patient on run ning quickly Up a flight of stairs, or walk ing up a hill. In the early stnge this is very slight, for tho nmoant of obstruction in the lungs is small ; but it keeps pace with tho progress of the disease. In some, it is less a shortness of breath than a sense of tightness and oppression in the chest on any active exertion. Many persons, whe-.i questioned in regard to this symptom wrill draw a deep breath and forcibly strik-d the chest with the fist, remarking, "There's nothing tho matter there." But, unfor tunately this is no test of the st.rength of the lungs. Persons who have small iunes evneri- ence the sense of shortness of breath more than those who have naturally huge lungs, because the latter can bear wi'th the loss of capacity. The term "shortness of breath" usea in tne same sense as "hurried or rapid breathing," or want of nir. nnd ic often indicated, by sighinq. All persons have their breathing hurried by exertion, but it is easy for the patient to distinguish between the amount of cxertir,n ne j, n0w able to undergo, and that he could undergo when in perfect health. TKo ,,r,,v,o- respirations in health varie, fmm sixteen seventeen in . ',nntn When a nor. son supposed tq '0e healthy is found to breathe, wore. lYiniieiitl' thun tlii n'heti quiet am nc,t aware that the number of tP'inon'. is being counted, set it down it sure- sign that he has more or less shortness of breath. The blood requires 'or its purification that we should take into tne I nngs a certain quantity of air in a given period of time. The union between the one gen of the air and tho curiam of the blood a chemical union, and cun only take place in, definite proportion. That is to say, we require sufficient air to cause the ryiioval of the carbonaceous impurities of Mia diooo, and, it owing to obstructions in tho lungs, we do not respire in from fiftor seveutcen respirations a minute the, re quired quantity, we must mako u"ph'e uencioncy oy breathing more otten and if wevnerease tne number ot brea'.ns taken a qunuto we necessarily ? aoxten the icngtn ot each breath. This, then, is what iiii-mit i -mum iiie.s.s 01 or eattl 1'hepuhe. Each additic nai respiration. a rule, increases the plli,e about five neuis. Hence tne puis 8 keeps p110e with llirt .),... ..I' 1. ....... I , .. 1 1 "iin j. it a person is r.....i t. ...i. ......... . 1 .uunu ... mac mini y respirations minute kw pulse w.n bo about eighty or iima number ot respiration increased to tVenty-tive, the pulse will range trom oie hundreo and five to one nunpiea anu ten. This is not invariably the case, bu the exceptions are rure. In health the. pulse slioti Id range from sixty sixty -eight the average being about sixty-f-jur beat3 in a minute, lit; there fore, -you have a hacking cough, and slight shortness of breath on exertion, accom- pa'jied by an increase in the frequency of r ; ei. 1 1 J. jio iuit; ui leu or uneeu Denis per min you cannot doubt the existence of mischief in the lungs, and should instant ly see about its removal. In young females, monthly irreguluri ties almost always occur, sooner or later, and often this i.i the first and onh evi dence they have of the disease. In exam ining the lungs we are surprised to find them the seat ot miliary tubercles. Two irequentiy 111 such cases, powerful medi cines arc given to restore the suspended function, and the careless physician only discovers his cruelty and ignorance, whe-n auminisiraiioiis nave so aggravated pulmonary uifcu.-e, mat H CRJ1 longer be mistaken. The tiibe-rcle9 nre then attributed to the supper when reality they are tho cav i, duced it. There-are other srt. i, oppression ,n the chest, emaciation or loss of flesh qui'ekencd pulse, heat or burning m the hrnds or feet, night sweats, fever, chills, or a fenlir,,. r ir?n wards eyeing, which should lead us to suspect the presence of tubercles in the lungs. But we mnst not ni n r 1.'" " " symptoms nrecnnt in anr nna many instances, where there is very considerable disease, four-fifths of absent. James Hunter. f T Note. The writer of the ab consulted at No. 10, Atwater Buildings.on cuiiirrn, Dronchitis, asthma, consumption diseases of tho heart, until about the of October, Hours, 9 to 4. DRY GOODS. WHOLESALE iD RETAIL. BUY GOODS, I. P. Sherwood's. The rpcotit exlvnive ail.litiona anil iniprovcincnts both in otir lioU-tiKle ami Uetuil m-pai tuii ut.-, to pellier with thfCMinoU tfiteSsiirtiiM iit in fai li, makes tliia house now much tht lur.-rt and most exten sive of any in Iheciiy. The unpret t uVnteil incn asc in the huiiiL46, liorh wholesale and retail, together with unequalfrt facilities, warrant us iu saying that we can and will sell goods through the coming m-a-son, at less price than any other home in the trade. IN LADIES' DRESS GOODS The assortment is nneunalrd in qnantity, qnality and variety, and comorise in pai t FRENCH POPLINS, FRENCH E ERIN OS, FRENCH CASSI.MERES, REPS, PLAIN MERINOS, PLAID & PLAIN ALPACAS, rALOURS, And in fact all kiiiils of Seasonable Press Faliries, Ik.ul'Ih before the recent advauco, aud ill be sold accordingly. DRESS SILKS In Black and Fancy we hare tho great-tt Tariety ertr shown in this market, with lull Hue of Evening Silk. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL (10AK- DEPARTMENT. We would particularly call the attention of the Trade to this branch of the businrs, oh we Iiato obtained the mot competent mauapcif, and nre prepared to fill all orders, l.y the quantity or oth erwise, at the shortest notice and at the lowest wholesale prices. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Millinery Goods. This Department is now full of every variety of wasonttMe (foods in its line, ami we would e.pe cially iuvite the attention or Men limits and Milli ners. aud the public generally, to its exainiuatiou Oil SHAWL DEPARTMENT Fmhrocp everything in its line, from the cheapest oui 10 inc ncnest nus icy. Tiic Hosiery Department. A full line of regular make of English and r- man liofle, particularly ada.trd to the City trade Also a full stock in the Jobbing DepartuKDt. GLOVES. we have a very fulll ntock ol these frnod, f'our ovf u ini4Hrtatioii, paid for in jrolil at ?ic, prraaium, ami will sell thetu at' wholesale or retulr ii pet cent, less man any otner uouso id -LNortli'trn uata. Cloth Department. Besides a very extensive varivty of Cloakings, Repellants. Broadcloths, Beavers, Doeskins, Cassimeres, e have the entire production of two Wi olen Mills, which were contracted for earlv in Aiayust, and win enanie ns to give our enikomer an aaivantaife 01 z; per cent., tberrbp saTiD-' nearly 50 per cent on their pnrcuaees, either -wholesale or retell. SPECIALITIES'. We would invite the attention of the Trad-to onr immense stock of Linen Goods, Irish l inens, Tow elings, Doylies, Crashes, Ac. Of onr own ininortatioiL. D.iid for In told at 32c premium, and will be sold 2o per cent, under the usual prices, anion c which are splendid Irih Liu ens at 50 cents, cheap at 75 cents, and others in proportion. ii ii in; and lice goods. Of thee Goods wc have a full assortuidnt In CAMBRICS, TAPE CHECKS, SWISS MILLS, L1SO LAN. MS. CAM1IRIC IAWXS, LADIES' COLLARS, Of all descriptions, from Xinen to thff richest Point Lace. Domestic Goods The Kreaf out In.lueAm.nt. will he offered-dot Trade in J,iH Itanartuieiit, which contains nil aesortliie. t ur Sleaer.ert and Brown Sheetings, Ticks and Stripes, Flannels and Llnscy, Apron Checks, Denims, tc. And in no case will be undersold. Notice to Dealers. We now ocenpy three fin us strictly for Jobbing, each liaix-KI feet, which ma "'' h""1' lar Kit in the city, and we can a0 lrX rariety of goods to they encraj trade tin -auy other hon.e in the State, an J at the pres I inne we will sell ninrh under Eastern prices, to "eB tion of the tnde ia iitTited. J. P. SHERWOOD, CLEVELAND, 0HE,!7 cp2C:256 "f HE KING The 'Bradbury Superior New Scale PIMO - THE MOST POPULAR PIANO IN THIS COUNTRY I SOLD WHOLESALE AT GREAT WESTERS ROOMS, 197 ; i rn..r..1.i in VaAr v,.ri- t.v Vrr.t wm h Conductor of Mnnic, who now enjoys the wide ivpuiatioM of making much the best l'iauo, all thing considered, on this Continent. , --N. B. We have a fcnuciotis, well-furni-hed the Bradbury Piano. Aleo, oilier spactou Booms tilled with a Kru rarifty of Pinm from other Rooa and reliable makers ; all constituting themot complete assortment of tint Pianos to be found iu the west. -Mr fall aud see them betore purchasing. sept:Kl J. R. SH1PHERD & CO., 227 SUPERIOR STREET, narinx enlarged their Store, with a Tiew to connect ihe .TOBBINO TBAIlE to Iheir present laree bnai ness, beg liae to inform llli ir old patrons and the public in general, that they are now receiving the LARGEST AND MOST CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK OP EVER BEFORE BROUGHT TO THIS MARKET. We wonld call especial attention to onr largo Stock of ITelvets 81 Ribbons, Which wc have just received from Auction. A full Stof k of TRIMMED WORK, DRESS CAPS, FLOWERS ASD OSXAMEATS CONSTANTLY ON 1IANO. Soliciting the favor of an early call, we have no hesitation in assuring onr friends that for Style and value our Stock i uuci)iiaib-d. s. pl4:Bt J i THE GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT! 55,000 Worth of 5 Splendid Pianos, worth $GO each. 3 Beautiful lived Organs. 2 Singrer's Best Sewinsr Machines. 2 Wheeler & Wilson's Machines. 1 Pair Bronze Parlor Ornaments, TllIED AT ?-JOI. BESIDES MAST OTHfcB VALUABLE AND USEFUL ARTICLES. Extra Inducements 'the Eest Catalogue Ever Offered to the Pnblic On the 2T.th of Peccnibor, HVr (or Christmas P tv) I hull present to every one who has purchased Books at the METKol'oLlTAX 4irl KT BOOK STORK, NV. 14H Superior street, to the amount of One Dollar, a rhrHtniaft Box, rontaint some useful and appropriate Cil K 1ST Al AS tilKT. All Books will ho jmld at I'uUiieher-' Trice, a heretofore, and a tiift varying in value from f0 cents to Sl presented to the purchaser at the time of sale. Jii addition to which, i shall insne to each pur chaser at the time of sal; a certificate, dtatil.n the amount pm chased, ami on presentation of this cer tificate, properly endorsed on the lack l.y the person to whom it in isned, on the liT-th of JVcemheT, lrftT, or wit It tu one month thereafter, 1 shall present the holder a Christmas Box, containing a Gift for each ami every IMlar purchase!. OUT Order your Catalogue imniwliatrlv. which gives yon a full list of Books and all particulars. DIJIiaCT TO DANIEL LINCOLN, OF PIANOS I" FOETS! - ' - AND RETAIL BY HI3 Ontario Street, Cleveland, 0. .t ; - .1 . liuitip.rpr t. n'ori.i'i Vflvorite Composer and Room, devoted exeln-irelv to a full assonmeu. fiFOWCR flVTT. Articles to be Distributed! oeti vv it" VILLAGE LOTS. PUBLIC SALIi OF LOTS. On Saturday, 14th Day of October, The Salineville Coke and Coal Alining Comtny will sell at public Hate, on their prrim.-o.-t4, t SaIinevJlIe,Colninbiani County. Ohio. SO Villa se Lois, In Hayti, Hill A Co."- ad.lition to Saliiievill. Said Company do and will reserva to themselves, their fuicceHsurs and assigns, in the case of every lot soid, from the operation of said -ale, all Coal and other Minerals nnder the surface of each lot sold, and nnder the streets and alleys adjoinim; and contigu ous thereto, together with the exclusive riclit to mine and carry away the same at any and all times thereafter, with the right of ingress and ci-ca un derneath the tun-face, with meu, team and other conveyances at any and all times, not only for the pnrpo-ie of milling and taking away said I'nnI and other Minerals, Imt also for the purpose of taking away nil Coal and other Minerals which may he mined at any time by said Company, their success ors and 5ifniH, In any other premises. Said Com pany will, al-o, reserve any rirht on the p;r t of any purchaser to dig or Ii-ito for 8alt Water, the Comjiany itself leine exclmled from the same ri:ht. Tkhmr or Sale One-fourth of the purchase mon ey to he paid at the tiiuo of sale, the remaining three-foii i t hs to be paid iu one, two and three eijual annual payment, with interest puyahle annii.illv, together with all taxes ol" every dencription which ma v In assessed ou each of the lots sold. octt"W JOHN HAYS, V;ent. FURS. Purs ! Furs ! WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FUB i . - 2-I5 SMMmr. li. " ,l: ciivcim.o.x. V r.-B.'1 HATE A LARGE STOCK OF LADIES' FAXCY. FIRS, Purchased Previous TO THE UREAT ADVANCE IX PRICKS. WE 1VTEXI' SELLING FURS AT LOWER PRICES Than any Establishment in the city. Those who Call Soon will get Bargains. E. STAIR & CO., 345 Superior St. JfS-SIGN OF THE BEAB.-528 SFnrs repaired in the best manner. or-2r8 PROFESSIONAL. BISHOP, KJiltiHT & M -FAKLAXD, Attorneys, Solicitors and Proctors VH SL'PEiUMB STREET, C1.F.VE1.AND. Ohio. 3. P. Bishop. B. Knigkt, W. C. Mi-Kamland. JcyifeBTiUt. GEORGE HESTER, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Office orar 88 Superior street, b aiMrl8 r5 CLEVELAND, OniO. f HAS. W. & COS WAY W. X0BLE, lttornejs & Counsellors at Law, AMERICAN BUILPI-NUS, Cleveland, Ohio. w rnair. anl":rl roswAT w. MU v a n T IvrrDQAI Y ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office 211 Suporior street, Hrst door up stair. Innl rl CLEVFIj WP. OHIO. P4 t DYEINC. FREDERICK ItRlAI, Freneh and Taney Steam Pye Works and Cleaninp; Ktn!li-hment. Belvidere 'arm. Kast Cleveland, and ml -neca street. Orrit-E 104 Senera street. Cleveland, O. I mean to make this the BEST DTE-HorSE IS THE WEST, and shall spare no effort to give aatia factlon. . . I call the espeeial attention of Gentlemen to the IMPROVED FRENCH STYLE Of Cleanieing or Be-dying of made-ap Gannett.. mh27 lie is -left. srrKRinR sTRKET. ci.tvmvn. mnn. HOOP SKIRTS. REMOVAL NOTICE KAUFMAN & BR0. Respectfully call the attention of their customers anil the public generally, to the fact that they havu removed liom No. ly Public Square, to their largo and commodious Hoop Skirt Manufactory, 250 SUPERIOR STREET, UP STAIR3. No connection with any other place in the city. We now work on better advantages low rents, not one-quarter the rents that others have to pay. Ko profits to manufacturers. All these inducements we offer to our customers, whether WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. We can asunro bargains hi every style and shape. m:ike tlie Kcal FretifH Style or Corsets and the Latest Mj le or Skirts. LADIES' FURNISHING GOODS. RF.MEMBKK THE PLACE, 230 SUPERIOR STREET, IP STAIRS. f5-Orders filled at short iiotiee. anaai j KAI .MAN & BRO. Go Buy Your HOOP SKIRTS! AND CORSETS! AT TI1E MANUFACTORY OP JACOB FRANK, 12S Superior St., under the American. And save a S.-eond Profit. fM CLOTHING. iLOTUIXG. fVSTOY DEPARTMENT. J- H. 1fVITT TO. offer the best stock of fine Frt-ueh Broadcloths, Cassimeres, lioeskiiis. Beavers, with Sr,.tch mid American tioods, ever open, d in this city, from which th: y are prepared to manufacture to order iu the b--t manner, at reasonable prices. J. II. HeM'ITT a CO., ocM 7 and 11 Public Square. L RHELYIIEIMR, Clothiugr House, WHOLESALE & RETAIL, 1!H SUPERIOR STREET. Would announce to the public that hn haa a fnll line of Uothing of his own manufacture aud of the oest material, now on hand. Particular attention is railed to the manufacture and style of our work. We employ none but the best ot W orknien, and nse nothing but the best of Trimmings in each and every earment. Satisfied, irom experience, that Ihe people of this vicinity need nothing bnt nrt-clas work, we therefore utter nu Kattern slop shop (roods to our customers., hut everything of our own manufacture, made andj trimmed e.ual to tbe best custom work. OIR liSTOM DEPARTMENT I- under the charge of Mr. SPEXPER, a Cutter of fifteen years' experience in the best New York Houses, and we can truthfully say that he has uo equal in this city, aud we di-ly any House in this city to turnout a garment iu the style and finish of onr.?. Gentlemen in want of firnt -class garments will here find a full assortment of French and English Beavers, Tricots, Broadcloths. Cassimeres and Vesting, Of all desirable shades and norelties. Remcnilwr that we do no Jockevinfr hnsineaa, have but ONE PRICE, and sell at low figures. W e manufacture our own goo. Is, pay no manu facturer any profit, consequently we can sare twen ty per cent, by no doing, the benefit of which wa give to our customers. . Gire mi a call, and you will lie satisfied that this is the cae. and that we deal honorably by all. ang-Jfi Rr:dtr COLLEGES. Allegheny College, MEADVILLE, PA,, CALENDAR FOR 185-. W-d newday, September 2'th, fall Term opens. Wvdnettday, lieorm her 20th, Kail Terra clases. Sat urday, January 4lh, inter Term open. Friday, March :th. Winter Terra closes. Monttay, April 2d, Spring Term opens. Thursday, June 2a th,. Spring Ti-rm closes. Commencement. Location beautiful, hcalth.nl and easy of access Libraries, cabinets and apparatus unusually ex tensive and valuable. A new Hoarding Hall, with completely furnixhcd rooms, for th acrnmmotta tion of one hundred students. Boarding from tore to four dollars per week. t'lasses commencing Latin and Greek will be formed at the beginning of the Fall Term. J. TIMiLEY, ep1.t:2-V2 IWretarw rf tho Faculty. NOTICES. A MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLD ERS of the Sanny Farm Oil Company will held at the Offiee of the Company. on'Moo. day, OctoKir id, ltsiiii. One object of the meeting to decide whether Directors shall spnd the money on hand, or aell the lease ami divide what F. JUDHON, KftZtiH . secretary.