Newspaper Page Text
for 1 J"""; in Ui eohM
-1 lv Cent. rf hmt kiu-num. -
"OAKJ10.-Rooti -nd Board lor a steady
if AulIttirfiau, and ateomaod.i.K.a. for thn-iUy
Arp'v hy letter to A. B
LOST A Mink MutT, on Monday eveniuir, near
Ute corner Drug tu.re, or.po.iu- tlie JV-toftice.
" he flo'ler win be liiw.ft.lr. ivwrW hy leavliu. it at
I HDIB, BAfrLlNliltlX A Kt-XIIALI. j. m:W
LOSTOI! e-TOL,E.-S (rev...! fur l'arf
S,, wjoi Ulurea .Muffler. vp.ro lUm. ,.d
Gold Tooth Plate, Lc.
To to left at tiic roNce sta'
STiXL WANTED-L-O nin; also 40 girfeand
. w!e? Uj cooks. Several rueiuo U rent-
-Bank btnt-t, oppoteite the lfteddui
XVr A N T E 1- A frw rtx-l oil Barrel Coop. at B
Ohio street. "
"VANTEl-t(BOONl HAND VlTtlSI TTKE.
tarpi-u, Stoves. Ac., ftt H. MOOKk d old ritam!
Iol"titarii utrvt, corugrof .Mii'litaaii. nuvl:'.'..
WANTED - - HELP.
WANTED-A competent German Girl to do p-n-
eral house work. at 173 St. ('lair-ft, nov
cume well ivt-ouiuMTnl'-d. do the workol a
mall tamily. Apply n rruwpet i wmvi. nov7
of LmcolB." I'boimintph Albums, "The bettar
laud " auxuuisitf emira iiie, enjuare ana uvai Pic
ture Fiwuw, by Mtuiutti. bold by ubacriptiou. C.
K. BOLToN A iJliO. U7 Snjitriur ttt.m Cleveland. U.
pATAWBA GRAPEN.-1M "wt lnt off a
ton nrilur front
fie rosttt-y. 01 vuiiwy wwi.
BANBOKS CO. nu-M:2fttt
, KA iKrc-' " ir-T-i u OIV A
k. Oh.pkh ever put up 111 the Mate. W
i by tlit- box or lo boxeo ' frtah ami intia
from the vineyards ol J. A. Hull and J
TsTiia KIT C? Mi o rmj-mCie With OtMor twn wnt.
X alw une email Mill, t be eu at our Oil lit
Tinrrr jn Oan.J Rtrwt. Oifiott L buperior Mm-t,
TOR S4LE. Hmmrand Lot on tlie conthw-rt
r corner ol Hnif t and tTK-ahin nt. Price
Pow!on given ftnrt of April or May
qiiircuf J. fct. dcUli
im i?upt rior-t.
7 OOKING CIiASS.-! can furnish 1'k-r and
-Li Maim? Glasrs oil snori uoiicn io me aavautae
f)f th mir,l1uur 1-tith 111 PHCe lld Patt'.TD . Littwt
I1 shown by photograph. Alw t'rtal Glmss for
tores and dwclliups. Address through Tostoltce or
cU at my office, corner nocaweu aim t.nv.
nov3:l67 K. C: JoK KS.
IOR SALE At a very low price an alnxwt new
' eliptic Kpi-uiff niarkpt wagon, with two st-atK, for
mm wagOB bm w-u ui linn
in good order,
u fieri aiul (m
Ai'Plj" at Y. HOFFMANN Laniat
P, UwroKrt., rtmt Mat.
T.HIR SALE A good cmrriag Hone. Perfectly
aounu and Kina. uiiuiuwr)i.up. appi
l 5f Kinsman Btrart. x uclftr-s
PR WALE OIL A fine lot of Petroleum Bnrn
iiig Oil. at the actory ol W. J. UUILD, on On
tral y ay.
1T4Tl i.-.i k I K AND FL'MALE AtiKNTK-
i :o tooi) per week to acll our Nkw Knulan
Dewing Machine. Price!. This Machine ban an
established reputation of over lu yer. K very Ma
chine warranted lur thrve Tear. SendJoj'a circiiiRx.
CLARK BAKKElt, No. I-'l Snperiur-at. nuvS:at:
Tt2N"T E D 1 , AG K N TS To can
giat new work, " PLTKOLEL M
o canvaita for the
ei-at new work. PLTKOLEL I V. AAcdi
rAFbKtL" pubnshed by Jt. W. larroll A fjo. llite
buk must have a Urcer circulation than any book
ver sold bv subacxiption, owing to ite originality and
Lumor. There it no auuilar work in the beld.ao that
Agenta will find thifl a glorious opportunity if they
fluttmr-A it uvin 1 him worlc m nrfnled. eiurraved a.nd
bound in th hurhevt style of the art. and contains 4to
iwgesof well-wna-p annf. Aproeauw ni ocmt
heir experiror and name their first, second and
inira cooiee as to iermry. winj niua wuu
for circulars, or, if they wirt ro aommetice stooec,
Incloee for order book and $2 for sample book.
V'a give the hibt terms f any bouse in Ajnerica.
ho charts for boxaa or freitrhtc, apd exrluive nghtn
Siren as lotorritrv. AMress JiJUfkl L. TOPHAM
Co., 8. K. corner Foortis and Vtav Bta.. Cincinnati,
N. B. A General Agent wanted fa every State in
the t'njon aep'ZadAw
G. A S. CKTSTAL B. P.
Ayenrean iw realized irWtiHir and nut'
tiugupthe CRYSTAL JoK PLATK.
Agents wanted, is lock, Tol. and In
structions cost20. L. I. TOit A CO.,
ay umq st.t New oriL.
FEyp FOK A VlKrVLAK. pepdA-w
TTANTE0-BAKB CHA.VCM FOR AGT&
" VI hat the people want. C-oinplcte History of the
War. in one large volume, splendidly illustrated,-with
over 126 tine portraits ol ireaerals and Battle been.
The most candid, lucid, onipk-te, authentic and relia
ble history published. It contains reading matter
equal to three ftsrre volume, b-nd for circulars aadi
Bee our terms. Addrew JuNKb Ullu3. & IXL, J JL
y eet Fourth at., Cincinnati; "p'.'l,:n:oicTW
GO TO H. 'MOOKE'S OLD STAND, J61
Ontario trtrett, comer of Michiga, W buy your
Hew Furniture. novl:2WS
MONEY A D VANCE D
i sums to suit at the old Htand
and well-known WAiiSER'S LOAN tH'FlCE.
on &curities of 'every kind, via: Gold an-i Silver
Watches, diamonds. Silver Ware, Jewelry,. 6dm
Pittols, tSothine, Iry Goods. Pianos, Melodeovw, and
all personal property andarticlesofvalue.ontlipnvit
fttl-lactor' terms. Bustneas strictly private, Ks
tahhshed lffll. N. B. A variety of nnredermed
atrhee. Jewelry, Gnus, etc.. for sale at barca.n:
Oflice corner of Water and Superior street. cr
Davis A Piexotto a Clothing Store.
rt?2 .1.0. W. WAGNFR.
THE NATIONAL GAME.
Return Ease Ball Match at Brooklyn
Return Ease Ball Match at Brooklyn between the Atlantics and Athletics
—Renewed Victory of the Former
[From the New York Tribune, Nov. 7th.]
The secoEd of the series of match games
was played yesterday afternoon ut the
Capitoline Ball Grounds, .Brooklyn, in the
presence of from 15,000 to 18,000 specta
tors. The sides composed the same mem
bers that played i Philadelphia a week
ago, in which encounter the Atlantics
came out the victors by a seore of 1 to 13.
These games have created more' excite
ment in the base-ball world thaa any pre
vious contests this season, and as this was
expected to be the last great match of the
year, it accounts for the large number of
visitors. Fewer lady patrons were pres
ent than usual in a contest of this impor
tance. , Notwithstanding a fierce, keen,
bracing wind prevailed, the large con
course did not murmur, or even seem to
notice the chilliness of the weather. It
did not in the leart affoct the play or the
players Irge . delegations from other
cities wore present, as also from all trie '
Brominent societies in this 'state. Admi
rable arrangements were made for the
comfort of the large crowd congregated.
A large police force was on hand in case
of emergency, but their services were not
Tequired, so orderly and impartially did
this huge mass of humanity conduct them
selves. The applause and admiration at
the difleret displays or tne game were
equally, divided. After huntircr around
the crowd for Mr. J. Grum, ne was at
encth ferretted out to act as umpire, and
nobly and impartially did he discharge
tne duties ot tnis important office,
The Atlantics took the first inning, and
led off ltU some of the tallest InUUmr,
scoring 9 rnns for the first inning. : The
Athletics made 6 for their inning; and at
the end of the third inning the score
marked 19 for the Atlantics ajrainst 11 for
the Athletics, and at the conclusion of
the sixth inning the 'Atlantics-were 23 to
12; but in the following two innings' the
l'hiladelpnians . redeemed tnemseives
somewhat, and at the closo of the eighth
inning the score stood: Atlnntics, 26;
Athletics, 24. Kow the partisans of Phil
adelphia felt jubilant. ; If they; lost the
game, they congratulated, themselves that
they had made a good show on the score
books.' In the ninth inning the Atlantics
.only made one run, leaving a total of 27.
Again thePhiladelphians lived in hopes;
only, however, for a short period were they
allowed to revel in the anticipation of vic
tory. Pratt's pitching in the last inning,
especially, was most effective; indeed, his
play . tbrotiirhout was -OTeatly admired;
The tftUciin!;, too, of Korton 'Was quit
perfect. The pitcbing and catching of
tne Athletics was also good, but it must be
admitted that the Atlantics completely
outfielded their competitors- hence luiay
be attributed their victory.'.? After tiie
game was over the visiting club and their
friends interchanged courtesies' with the
members of the fraternity generally in a
harmonious manner. Thusendcdoneof the
best contested and nost interesting matches
the. year, being a most happy wind-up
of the season.
. '. AATBICTIC.
Start, lt b.J...
Crane, lid b
Chapman, 1. f 4
Korton, o a
Gal.in, c. f. 3
Sid. Smith, r. f.
J. boiHh, 3d b 4
KleicKMer, C.-.HM 3
McBridc, p 2 3
Koach, ti bii..j 'J-T3
Loufrutne, 3d U ..6 1
Gaskill, r. f. 6 1
Smith, 1. f 3 3
Potter, c. f 3 3
1st 2d 3d 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th Total
Atlantic 9 3 7 1 3 2 I 1 -J7
Athletic.-, S . 0 . 5 I 0..0 ..4- ,.(k-jtf.-fmpira
Mr. J. ram, of the Eclcford GJul
Srorer. Meun. Mwleiu and Bennon.
Time of game 2 hours and, VS nrUtmi.
Oysters at the East.
Oysters are a short crop this year, and
prices at the east rule from $1,80I per
gallon, wnoitjbttj ui.uji per uuruipuui.
Willie Lne war vounnuea, - me eaaiern
shore of Chesapeake Bay was raked bare.
western shore is now accessible where
Kappahonnock, York and other rivers
discharge? ut oysters-'irt -that-part ave
grown ''wild ' (rank); from remaining un
disturbed so long, suffocating each; -ortier
large masses. Moreover, labor is scarce,
the owners exclude intruders'so fas as
possible, with a jealous vigilance.
J DAILY. TRI-WEEKLT AND WEEKLY,
T THE ,
rtETFLAND LEADER COMPANY.
THCKSDAY, NOVEMBER e, 1865
Distrust of the People.
33onurchical governments are based on
popular distrust. Go to any monarchist
of tlio old world and ask him why he in
sists on a bereditarr jrowrnment in man
aging the jopic's-' traira, and he will -tell
'you "Jfacsusgthe jeojje are, wnable to
manage their affairs pemselves. ? Jbvery
monarchist's mind is filled with profound
distrust of the maiden intelligence, wisdom
and virtue. If he be honest, it cannot be
Popular governments, on the contrary,
arc based on pcrrJular' confidence. All
popular administration proceeds from the
principle that the masses may be confided
in. If this be not an American idea in
its inception, it is American in its applica-
tiua to practice. It may, therefore, be
called the American idea of Government.
Our.goyernpicnt las been for three-
faiirths of a century admin in istered pro
fessedly in accordance' with this principle.
Has it been so administered in fact?
llave our statesmen uniformly shown that
confidence in the people that our institu-
tioas pre-upposc? Have ' the leaders of
the American people trusted in the Amer
ican idea? ' ' '-" '
On the whole these rjucstions may be
answered in the affirmative;, and yet
there are some exceptions not to be over
looked by the close observer 'of events-
But yet the most striking baw been in
connection with the war. While Mr.
Lincoln; with almost uniform constancy
trusted the people, whose Executive be
woi,n some occasions his distrust was re
vealed. At the' beginning of the war
how perceptible were the efforts to con
ceal temporarily from the country facts in
relation to: disasters in the field. The
government clearly reasoned "It will not
do to lay before the country mil the facts
at once." As a consequence, the tone of
the dispatches relating . to some of the
irreatest battles of the war, sent on the
sixth, day thereafter, were at. variance with
the tune of those sent on the first. How
slowly the - truth sometimes came out.'
Such distrust was unworthy of those who
entertained it. It did the Amorican peo
ple irrcat injustice. But in course of time
the Administration learned better. It
caiuc to too that the constancy, of the peo?
pie was so great that they could be trusted.
How much more reliable were the bulle
tins of 1804 than those of 1801 ! Thepeo-
ple in every instance justified the increased
confidence.' ' :
A similar distrust was discernible in
some of the political measures of the same
administration. It did not dare remove
McCiellan from command, for fear of the
people! History will decide that the
Emancipation Proclamation was too long
jc-laved because its author feared to issue
in advance of the public , sentiment.
1'robably Mr. Lincoln never got over his
political distrust of the people as he did
Certain it is there is too much of the
same sort left in the country after his death.
Take as an instance the treatment the
great question ot Equal RigMahus received
at the hands of politicians. Why did not
the Convention that put General Cox in
nomination commit itself to the support
of negro suffrage 1 Was it because that
convention believed it wrong in principle ?
On the contrary a strong majority con
fessedly thought it right Why, then, did
they not in unmistakable language say so?
The reason ' was distrust of the people.
Tfiis was the' specious but sophistica'
argument: "If we go to the State upon
this issue we shall be beaten. Thousands
have been with us hitherto will join
adversaries. W'e had better triumph
uid not take this advanced ground than
it and be beaten." .The result has
own that the fears of the Convention
groundless. During the canvass the Deni
ocriUs constantly charged the Union par
with favoring negro suffrage. . There was
h earty denial of the charge throughout
caaivass; and yet, in the very districts
when they should have fallen off, our ma
jorities were greatly .increased, thus
showing that the citizens of Ohio might
have been trusted with the question of
Kqoal .Kights, precisely as they could be
trusted with the truth in regard to the
disasters of the war.
By appealing to the existing prejudices
orposition made all the capital they
conld ; by the position we saw fit to take
put it beyond our power to expose their
aims or to put forward the arguments
which negro suffrage is vindicated. By
cowardice and distrust a grand oppor
tunity of advancing the cause of Humani
ty was lost.
When will Americans learn Uiat all
-rcawming as that by which it was
sought to defend the action of the State
Convention discredits tho very principle
upon which our government is based?
When will our political leaders learn :that
intelligent people can be trusted with
truth ? When will public journalists
learn that the Bight only asks a chance to
proclaim itseif ? When will men learn
man's heart is loyal, and cheerfully
yields to the force of honest conviction ? '
Preparing for the Cholera.
Tie City Council of Chicago are dis
cussing an ordinance for issuing bonds,
amounting to a hundred thousand dollars,
cleaning the streets and adopting other
measures to repel the cholera. The Com
missioners of Health in."Sew.) York and
Philadelphia are busy at work, establishing
quarantines and urging forward sanitary
reform. The dilatory street sweeping con
tractors have been brought . up before the
Street Cleaning Commission on charge of
neglecting their work. The Governor of
yew York is Urging appropriate measures
the' Commissioners of : Quarantine.
Those measures, and others like them,
throughout the laijd, though some of them
as we think, mistaken give us Cause
hope and thanks. They show that the
country is at last awakened to its danger,
is girding itself for the inevitable con
with pestilence. They will save thou
sands of lives in the cholera summer of
1866." 1 ' ' "' ' ' ' ' - "
Meantime, what Is Cleveland doing ?
may -take just pride in the knowledge
we have less to do than most cities in
putting our house in order. Buf this fact,
instead of lulling us to a fatal security,
should spur us on with the desire that the
shall be thoroughly and perfectly
' Other cities may well . shrink hack
appalled from the work of cleansing' the
stables of filth and corruption
around them we, having less . to. do,
should do it more heartily, .more cheerful
more energetically, wore quickly. We
not only individna, but organized
concerted action. . AVe need it sov
next spring, when the cholera will be
us. and -many of pur people will be
frightened .and fl vine. . The . old. and
homely f roverb that an- ounce of preven
tion is worth a pound of - cure can be ap
plied with profit,,' .r3 A5rn :!.
i m mm . i.
Slocum Repudiated at Home.
Syracuse, the bome-fJ6nera Slocum,"
Barlow -155 majority; a tfnien-: gain
187 on the year previons,' .' tirhen 8ef. '
carried tie city by 8flmajority. '
don't think much of turn-coats in
Syracuse."" --- -
The Rebel Debt in Georgia.
A dispatch from Provisional Governor
Johnson of feporgia to the President of
the-United Statev which Is printed" in our
telesrapaic .oj-lumms this montine,' an
nounces 'thai the Georgia Reconstruction
Convention had repudiated the State rebel
war debt by a vote of 133 to 117. If any
body can see in this action any cause for
belief that Georgia is returning to the
Union in a proper spirit, we certainly can
f dt goee with thuiu. The very fact that
in the face of the President's emphatic and
reiterated delratim that the--rebel war
debt mtwrf be jjudjated, and. their pwn
knowledge that "its repudiation ' wbuldbe
insisted on as a condition precedent of ad-
nussion to the Union the motion to re
pudiate it passed by only sixteen majority
in a vote of 250, is a priori evidence that
the feeling in Georgia on this question is
by no means such as the North desi res and
demands. The fact is it was shown in
the debates of the Convention that nine
ty men in a hundred of that body
favor the assumption . of the
rebel State . debt, and that . . the
chief argument used in favor of repudiat
ing it was that by this step they could gain
readniission to power, and then by legisla
tive enactment, could rcassitme the debt
This argument was not used in secret cau
cuses, but, with a sublime fatuity which
seems almost incredible, and is certainly
incomprehensible, was used openlv and
defiantly on the floor. It savs in effect
" Well, Mr. Johnson, as you insist upon
it, we will repudiate this debt, to regain
power, but as soon as we have got the
power we will use it to break our faith
with you, and rcassnme this whole debt."
And this argument was the moving motive
which influenced the small majority in the
Georgia Convention to repudiate the rebel
debt. Can any candid man regard such
repudiation as. genuine, or as indicating
the proper spirit on tho part of the return
The Ohio State Journal.
This old and influential daily, which has
been ably edited for tho last year by W.
P. Coggcshall, fo rmerly State Librarian.
has been sold by that gentleman to James
Conly, G. W. Bobey, and S. M. Smith, of
Columbus, who assumed the business and
editorial management of the paper yester
day. The first-named of these gentlemen
will be recognized by many of our readers
as for a long time the Colonel of that gal
lant Northern Ohio Beginient, the 23d O.
V.I- and subsequently breveted Brigadier
General for gallant and meritorious ser-
vice. The others are well-known citizens
of Columbus. The State Journal has
always been an able and enterprising pa
per, and we wish it in the future contin
ued success and prosperity, with a little
stiffening of buck-bone.
John P. Cooke, a well known musical
composer and leader of orchestral bands
in New York city, died at his residence on
Sunday morning last, of typhoid fever, at
the age of fifty-five. Mr. Cooke was the
father of Miss Rosa Cooke, who has won
a wide reputation ' as the leading prima
aonna aoprano in Campbell and CastlcJ
English opera company.
The trial of G. Volney Horsey, late State
Treasurer, on charge of malfeasance in
office, is expected to take place before the
Court of Common Pleas of Franklin
.voikj, nuicu commences its iau term on
Monday next. It is reported" that Hon
R. R. Warden lias been retained in behalf
of the State, to assist in the prosecution of
QUESTION OF THE DAY.
A Letter from the Hon. Charles Sumner
to Editor of the New York
BOSTON, October 29.
Dear Mr. Ewtor: I reioice that t.h
Independent has placed itself firmly on the
6'wuw cajuiu ngjjM. At is natural
that a journal which has from the begin
ning ho uraveiy anu constantly op
eiavery in an its pretensions snould now
insist that these pretentions shall be tram
pled out, so that nothing shall be left to
breed future trouble. This can be done
through the establishment of equal rights.
To my mind there never was a duty plain
er or more instinctive, it is as plain as
the moral law, and it is as instinctive ns
self-defense. If the country fails to do
justice now, it will commit a crime, where
gum and meanness will strive for
mastery. On this head it is enouirh
to say that it is a debt we.
owe to our saviours and benefactors.
But here all the instincts of self-defense
harmonize with justice. For the sake of
the whole country, which suffers from
weakness in any part; for the sake of the
states lately distracted by war, which
above all things need security and repose;
for the sake of agriculture, which is neg
lected there ; for the sake of commerce,
which has fled; for the sake of national
credit, whose generous trust is nm t
repudiation ; and, finally, for the sake of
reconciliation, which can be complete only
when justice prevails, we must insist on
equal rights as the condition of the new
order of things. So long as this question
remains unsettled there can be no true
peace. Therefore we would say to
the -merchant who wishes to .open
trade with this region ; to the capital
ist who wishes to send his money there ;
to the emigrant who -wishes to find a home
there; begin by assuring justice to all
men. . This is the one essential condition
of prosperity, of credit, and of tranquility.
Without this, mercantile houses, banks,
and emigration societies havino- anvthinr
to do with this region must all fail, or nt
least suffer in business and resources. To
Congress we must look as the guardian
under the Constitution of the national
auiciy. a uo not qouoc its lull power
over this whole subject; nor do I doubt its
duty to see that every pretended govern
ment organized Dy recent rebels is treated
as a present nullity. President Johnson
spoke well when in Tennessee he said that
"in tho work of reorganization, rebels
must take back seats,- leaving place to
those whe have been truly loyal." - There
the key-note of a just policy, which I
trustCongress will adopt It is difficult to
measure the mischief - which has already
ensued from tho "experiment" which has
been made. Looking at the positive loss
business and the productive industry
the country, it is painful. - Looking at
the distress which it has caused among
loyal people by the revival of the rebel
spirit, it is heartrending. Looking at it
any way, it is a terrible failure. It will
for Congress ' to apply the remedy.
Meanwhile you have the thanks of good
people for your loyalty to the cause and
your strenuous efforts in its behalf. Go
on, I entreat you ; do not hesitate,
I am, dear sir, your humble fellow-la-
A Wealthy Young Lady.
Tho estate of the late Edward Mott
Robinson is inventoried at five millions
seven hundred thousand dollars, and the
estimate of the appraisers is undoubtedly
low one. The amount given to his
daughter, the contestant in the will get
down for trial at the November term of
Supreme Court in the city, is nine
hundred and ten thousand dollars in cash,
and a parcel of real estate in San Fran
cisco, valued at ninety thousand dollars,
together with the profits and interests of
residue, four millions seven hundred
thousand dollars. By the express termsof
will, the rents, interests and profits are
be paid over by the trustees to tho
aaugnter, without any direction, inter
ference or control of ller husband, if shn
should have one. 3Iios Kobiuaon must,
therefore, have from her father's estate the
comfortable income of at least three hun
dred and fifty thousand dollars. By her
aunt's will, which aha now seeks to set
aside, she is entitled t the interest of at
on million more, making her total
income over tour hundred thousand dollars.
iS cab Jiedord Mercury ,
It is said that it is only nccessarv to
brown hair ia ' champagne to mako
of that golden hue loved and painted by
Titian. Steep!" ' -
WIRZ TO BE HUNG!
How He Received His Sentence—He
Threatens to Haunt His Persecutors.
[Washington (Nov. 7) Dispatch to the Columbus
The statement telegraphed you for yes
terday's paper in reference to Wirz's con
viction and sentence was officially an
nounced to-dav. The sentence was com
municated to him yesterday afternoon by
Gen. Auger, Capt Walbridge and Major
Kusell, and received bv mm wita biucq
equanimity &niang fruid. He said it was
what he expected, not because he consid
ered he had merited It, but that he had
made up his mind that he was to be made
the scapegoat for all the crimes of the
Confederacy, and at the conclusion re
marked, " all is up, it must be done."
In a moment or two, he looked across
the passage, in the direction of Gen. Bris
coe's cell, which is opposite the one occu
pied by him, and called out to him, "Gen
eral, 1 am to be nung.
Before the officers retired, Wirz ex,
claimed. "I U haunt mv persecutors.'
Wirz then asked that Rev. Father Boyd
be sent for : also, Louis Schade, his coun
sel, giving the number of Mr. Schade's
residence. In a short time Father Bovd,
who had previously visited him during his
imprisonment, was in attendance and
talked to him a long time, in reference to
tne interests ot his soul.
Father Boyd also spent some time with
the condemned man this morning. Wirz
says, now he knows that his duty is to at
tend to his spiritual interests, he wishes
to make his peace with God. But it is
difficult for him to forgive those whom it
is his duty to forgive ; but he hopes through
earnest prayer to be able, before he dies,
to forgive all and die at peace with all
He now devotes himself to reading re
ligious works, but does not spend his time
reading boons as lormeriy. nis ngnt arm,
which was wounded during the year 1863,
having become sore, so that it is with diffi-
cultv he can use it. His wife is now in
Georgia, having left here some weeks since
to attend her children, the party in whose
care she had left them ao im to bo at the
trial, having died while she was here. He
eat hearty last night and slept well, and
declared this morning that he had not slept
better on any former occasion since his in
The gallows will be erected to-morrow
in the old Capitol yard, and the execution
will be under the immediate charge of Ma
jor Russell,of Massachusetts, Provost Mar
shal of this Department, lhe execution
will be a private one.
NORTHERN OHIO NEWS.
Monday night last week, a valuable
horse, with a saddle and bridle was stolen
from the barn of David Jones in Paris
township: No trace of the thief or prop
erty has been discovered. A lew nights
before a horse was stolen from a barn at
Newton Falls, and quite recently a pair of
horses were stolen lrom their pasture in a
townsnip in tnis county, it is surmised
that these animals are run off to the oil
A drunken fellow by the name of John
Bazell was committed to jail on Friday for
ourgianousiy entering the houses ot Jlr.
.Blitz and Hisler, ol Itootstown, and steal
ing an old snun box and an old account
On Thursday night last a man named
Patrick Conolly received a mortal iniurv
at the Chestnut street crossing of the At
lantic & Great Western Railway, while in
....:... t . i . . .- r . i i . i ,
waiui. a. uio time ul iue acciueut, ne
wits walking upon the track, on the ends
of the ties, outside of the rail. As the lo
comotive of the 9:23 p. m. Express passed
him ho was hit by the step of the Engi
neer s cab, and lour ribs ou tho right side
severed from the spine, causing internal
nemorruage into the abdominal cavity.
a ne pelvis was also Iractured. lie was
taken into a house near bv after the acci
dent and lingered until Sunday when he
A few days since Mrs. Samuel OHn full
and fractured her arm and dislocated her
On the 30th ult, Mr. Olin sold seven
two year old steers, for 1800.
The Catholic Church and society of Ra
venna, hold their annual Fair, at Citizens'
Hall, during the first week in December.
Miss Sarah M. Young has been appoint
ed lost master in jsdinburg titce Vr. ir.
Tho new freight depot of the A. & G
W. Railroad Company, at Ravenna, is
now completed. The freight office is large
and convenient, and the whole premises
well adaptod to the purpose.
A foundry is to be established in Ra
venna, at once, by Wm. LM J. J), and F.
B. King, and I. Linton, Esq.
General J. A. Garfield lectured Tuesday
evening before the Teachers' Instituto at
Col. E. L. Webber has bought the prop
erty on Chestnut street, north of J. M.
Bissell, consisting of house, fcc with four
acres of land. Price $3,500.
J. S. Brigham has sold his house and lot
on Spruce street to Wm. A. Uolcumb, of
itootstown. i"nce 81,800.
D. B. Reed & Co, Rootstown, have sold
their store-building and stock of goods to
i ranee Dros.
The dwelling house of Mr. A. Jackson,
about a mile south-west of Elyria, was
destroyed by fire last week Tuesday, when
the family were absent in the Village.
-iii iu cuuieuu wero consumed, circum
stances lead to the suspicion that it was
set on fire by robbers, who first secured a
sum of money which was left there, and
tnen Durned toe House to destroy suspicion
of the robbery.
' JL-yman Darling, of lSIyna, on the 30th
mst- wniie slitting lumber, in John V,
Coon's saw-mill, with a circular saw. slirj-
ped and fell, throwing his left hand under
or against the saw while in motion, which
insiuiiiiy cut on 1113 ringers-
The Richmond Whia doubts the storv
it.. , ,,r-v '
uiai vruuerui A.ee lias maae arraneemenu
with a publisher of New York to issue his
history of the rebellion. It savs we ware
informed some months ago, by a gentleman
who had the means of information, that
general lee had been visited by
ew York publisher, iwe believe Mr.
Richardson,) with the view of inducing
him to write a history of the war, the pub-
ucumuu 01 wuicn, upon terms very liberal
to General Lee, would be undertaken by
Mr. R. If we were correctly informed, the
General did not, at least at that time,enter
into any agreement on the subject. But
he communicated to our informant the
sense of obligation which he felt to do
justice to the great army which he had
commanded, by makinc a historic record
its deeds of valor and its displays of
naenty anu endurance. 111s personal reluc
tance at becoming the historian of events
which he was the chief actor was in
creased by the fact that most of his official
papers had been lost upon the evacuation
this city but he recognized as of con
trolling force a debt of gratitude to the
crave men ne naa commanded and an ob
ligation to the truth of history. It may
be, therefore, reasonably supposed that
General Lee will avail himself of the re
tirement and favoring circumstances af
forded by his present position to prepare
history of nis campaigns and of the
achievements of the renowned Army of
Till Toledo Blade, of the 7th, announ
the complete organization of the exe
cutive department of the Toledo, Wabash
Western Railway. Mr. E. A. Chapin,
late Superintendent of the Harlem (N.
Y.) Road, has been appointed Superin
tendent of the Western Division, extend
from Springfield to the Mississippi
river, and also Assistant General Super
intendent His office will be at Surinir-
field. . Mr. T. L. Knapp has chareoof
ir:ui. v - - . L ,. - e-
iuiuuie xnvrsion, extending rrom .La
fayette to Springfield, with his office at
former place. Mr. J. E. Baker is Su
perintendent of the Eastern Division,
from Toledo to Lafayette, with his office
the latter place. Mr. R. Andrews is
Assistant Superintendent of the Eastern
Division and Agent at. Toledo. ' Mr. G.
Wells is Assistant Superintendent of the
Keokuk Branch, arid will have charge
under Mr. Chapin, of the Road between
Clayton and Keokuk. The following are
arnings of the T. W. & W. Railway
the month of October : "'.. . '. ,
From - passengers....... ...... .,,.'..$157,322 54
From freight. 218,214 40.
THE HARTFORD TRAGEDY.
An Insane Man Murders His Wife and
Commits Suicide. [Form the Hartford Courant, November. 6.]
One of the most terrible tragedies that
we were ever called upon to narrate oocur-
IVU uj mio kmj . i'-" 11
last night, at the residence of B. W.
Greene, late President of the Connecticut
Fire Insurance Company, -air. Greene
having caused the death of his wife by cut
ting her throat with a razor, then attempt
ed hit own life. The facts as brought out
before the coroner's jury are as follows :
- Airland, iti. Greene were in the house
alone, their daughter and nephew having
left there "about half-past seven, and there
being at that-time nothing unusual in the
appearance of, Mr. Greene.: At half-past
nine Mary- Johnson, Diana Foster and
Robert Gibbs (colored), Henry Kennedy
ana a. r . Dunimings, on their way lrom
church, were withiu a few rods of the resi
dence, when they heard the cry of murder.
Mr. Kennedy, said that as soon as he
reached ; the - front .of the , house he
saw Mrs. Greene standing by the front
parlor window, which was open, the blood
streaming from fat -seek. He ran into
the room and said, "Mrs. Greene what is
the matter?" She replied, "Mr. Greene
hat killed me; he has escaped you won't
find him! ' ' At her request Mr. Kennedy
ran for Dr. Beresford, who came immedi
ately : but she was dead on his arrival,
Mary Johnson an intelligent colored wo-
munJollowed Jlr. Kennedy into the house.
Mrs. Greene remarked that her husband
had cut her neck, and asked to be helped
up stairs. Mrs. Johnson and Miss Foster
helped her up stairs to her . room, and as
she passed inside the door, remarked, "I
am faint," and fell to the floor when she
soon expired from loss of blood. The in
terior jugular Tein on the right side of the
neck was cut, the wound being very deep
and extending from the ear to the chin.
MrSj Greene remarked to Mary Johnson
that "she had been afraid to stay with Mr.
Greene all the evening, but none of the
members of the family were knowing to
this fact. Search was made for Mr. Greene
ahout the pretiiHas, but it was supposed
that he bad escaped.
While waiting lor the coroner, Officer
Nott summoned a jury, consisting of John
B. Eldridge, J. N. Clark, Collins Stone,
OlcottJAUen, S. A. Hubbard and S. Math
er, who were about attending to their du
ties, when it was stated that the door to
Mr. Greene's room was locked and the key
on tho inside., This was a quarter before
eleven. The room was entered by a side
window, wben a terrible sight presented
itself. Mr. Greene was lying on a sofa
with his right arm resting on a chair, with
an open razor by his hand, and still alive,
hut with scarcely any hope that he could
live but a short time. Ho had cut a rWn
gash on the right side of his neck into the
tricoid cartillary, making an opening into
his mouth. There was another cut on the
left, side of the neck and one across the
left arm. He had bled profusely, was par
tially sensible; hut could not articulate ih
telligbly. Drs. Berseford and Russell
dressed his wounds, and when we left at
twelve o'clock he was still alive, but with
very little hope that he could survive.
It appeared that Mrs. Greene was sitting
by the centre table reading tho "Knightly
Soldier," when her husband came up be
hind her aud cut her throat with a razor,
then ran up statrs, locked his door, lay
down and deliberately made the attempt
at his own life. Mrs. Greene ran across
the parlors, opened the front blinds and
window and cried "murder," as we have
previously stated. Blood on the leaves of
the book indicated that it was open at
r.ver since the death of Mr. Gnwnn'n
daughter He has been very low spirited,
and lor months has given evidence of m-
sanity, and his Inends have had fears that
ne niignt do himself Tinjury, but did not
rMr' ."Ju.-V " ol"rs. attended
cnurcn yesterday, and after service in the
afternoon walked I some distance with his
son-in-law, Mr. Day, conversing relative
- o . .
to his own mutters and the state of his
health ; but there was nothing ui his ap-
pearanoe then nr ut th. tnno i in1i,Hiia
pearaiioe then or at the time to indicate
thi thought of harm to himself or friends.
The finding of the jury was in accordance
with the facts above narrated. Mr. Greene
was a mail about sixty-six. we should
judge, and was possessed of considerable
wealth, tie leaves two daughters, one
married. We have no heart at this timo
to commeut on this awful tragedy the
most terrible, in all its aspects, that it was
ever our lot to witness,
Pennsylvania Rivals California—Alleged
Discovery of Gold in the Dunkard
Oil Region of Pennsylvania.
A correspondent of the Pittsburgh Com-
inerctai oi a uesaay communicates to that
paper some startling information in ro-
.J n j .ir . i i ,
gard to alleged discoveries of a valuable
gold quartz vein in Greene county, Penn
sylvania. It would seem from his state
ment that this quartz vein has been met
with in nearly all the wells sunk on Dun
kard Creek and its tributaries, but that the
substance was universally believed to be
yellow pyrites, or sulphuret of copper and
"on- ai is ciaimeu ny xvooen Jiapie and
Captain Hazlett that in the sinkimr of the
Wylie and Glyde oil wells thev discovered
this substance, and they satisfied them-
selves it was gold, but fear of ridicule if it
thick, in the Keener Well, at seven hun-
area teet deep, was made known bv the
Superintendent of the Amber Oil Compa-
nay, of Philadelphia, who own the lease of
the Keener Farm, comprising seventy
acres. Mr. F. W. Corinth, one of the Di-
rectors ot the Company, paid a visit to the I
Well, and secured different specimens of
quartz, with which he returned to Phila- I
delphia, in order to have them scientifical- I
ly examined. Jlr. Corinth called at the
omce ot the Commercial on Saturday, and
exhibited five different specimens of the
quartz and a piece of pure gold nineteen
and one-quarter karats fine, the rusult cf
an assay made by the Assuyerat the Phil-
aueipma Jiinu -ur. lorintn nad some
difficulty in persuading the officers of the
mint to essay the quartz, and they at first
tossed back to hint his specimens, inform
ing him they were pyrites. But having
bad an assay made by a scientific gentle
men of other specimens, he knew exactly
what would be the result of an hrhhv at
the mint. He succeeded in having the
specimens assayed at the mint, and has
now in his possession the certificate of the
Assaycr, showing the gold obtained there
from to exceed iii richness the metals of
California and Australia. He has also
others papers to prove that the specimens
of quartz were taken from the Keener
Mr. Corinth is satisfied, from personal
observation, that the value of the quartz
vein underlying Ureen county, estimating
that it yields as richly as the specimens al
ready obtained would, indicate, is sufficient
to liquidate the national debt. The dis
covery is creating great excitement among
the inhabitants of Greene county, and the
old t aim liar legend of the hidden silver
mine once worked by the Indians who in
habited the neighborhood, is daily repeat
ed to anxious inquirers. While the de
velopments already made are satisfactory
as to the presence of the auriferous metal,
the people are in a quandary bow to get it
out. me Amber uu Uompany design
putting down a shaft, twelve or fourteen
feet, to a deptu ot seven hundred feet.
which can be done in twelve months ; at
least the superintendent of the oil well.
who is an English miner, and who is fa
miliar with the strata passed through, feels
confident he can sink a shaft in that time.
A Building in Chicago Destroyed by a
The Chicago papers state that an at
tempt was made a few nights since to
destroy an entire household by Mowing up
a dwelling with a large torpedeT The in
strument was thrown throuh a window in
to the parlor, with a slow match attached,
whore it exploded, making a complete
wreck oi tne omidiug ana tne furniture.
The very roof was moved from its posi
tion by the force of the explosion ; but,
uteumra fr. luv tha i 11 III u t Kirnml
their lives.,- Tho reason assigned for this
act of Vandalism is that the house was
of. the class denominated '-last," and was
inhabited by a large number of disreputa
ble females. : .- ,
A little eirl. showincr her little cousin
about four yean old a (tar, aaid t
- j"Thattr you ae. up there is bigger
than this world." "
" No it ain t," she said.
"Then -why don't it keep the rain off?"
pa'ph ; an extract: When a boy, I
fiked to nlav a "hot ball' in the game call-
i i.rr "Un " Th hoy inside the
..a fc..ii" -i.vhr. mimrtlv.
but we aiwav8 took it in good part wheth.
erwe WCre the sockers or soc.kees. In
this little game I find mvself inside the
a ...!.. .:n;.. ...
1 curlier, BUU niu ireiid-wy niiuuii iw . --
United States Senator . Collamer, of
Vermont, is dangerously fl! at his resi
dence in Woodstock with congestion. of
the lungs. ; j , ; . i
The St. Louis Republican ahnotwa that
General F. P. Blair has resigned h is posir
tion in the army, to take effect Novem
ber 1st, and adds" that the resignation" has
It is said that Garibaldi lately caused
two of his horses to be sold in Ixenoa, on
the- public market, place. King Victor
Emanuel hearing' of this gave orders to
purchase the two animals, which brought
. . 1 1 I T . 1 .1
three inousanu intnesi nenea-Bucreu
them as a present to the General who
positively refused to receive them.
Information has been received bv the
Toronto Leader, of the safe arrival in
Glasgow, of Captain .Bennett ix. Hurley.
Kven there, however, it says, he was not
free from public annoyance, for on his ar
rival at Londonderry, he was for some
reason or other suspected of being a Fen
Inn leader. He was taken into custody
and detained under a strong guard for
hours, when his true character be
coming known he was honorably dis-
-hare-ed. He IS now residing with hli
friends. . ,:
Official notico was delivered by our
Minister to London, on the 1 7th of March
last, to the British Goverument,on thetec
mination of the Reciprocity Troaty between
the United States and Her Brittanic Ma
jesty, in conformity with the provisions of
the treaty and of the joint resolutions of
Congress, approved January 18, 1865.
Collectors of oustoms and others 'have,
therefore, been officially instructed by the
Secretary of the Treasury that the opera
tion of the treaty will cense on the expira
tion of twelve mouths lrom tne iuw
which the notice was given.
Cyrus W. Field, in his speech deliverwl
at a farewell banquet at Delnionico's, in
New York, given by Sir Morton Peto to
his American friends, said that but for the
prompt and generous interposition of that
gentleman ill 1850 the enterprise of the
Crystal Palace of the great exhibition of
1851 might have failed. When others
hesitated and offered small amounts, Str
Morton Peto announced his name for
$50,000. 3Ir. rlcld nleo laid that Mr.
Brassey, a gentleman associated with Sir
Morton Peto in many of his undertakings,
had been the backbonoof the International
Telegraph expedition ot last year, and both
these gentlemen had ever been tho fast
friends of our country.
Mr. Oscanyan, who is to lecture here
to-morrow e'veuing. is the projector of a
nice little ten mouths' trip through Eu
rope, &., tho tourists not to exceed one
1 at un vnpiiu of .ril)n
uuuuioi jici ouiio, . i' -
each, every comfort provided. The coun
tries proposed to be visited by the party
are British North America, England, Ire
land. Isle of Wight, liolliind, trance,
Portugal, Spain, Gibraltar; Malta,' Turkey,
six on the lilack Sea, (incinuing oeoasio
pol and Sinope,) the Dardanelles and Bos
phorus, ancient Troy, Syria, the Holy
Land, (giving ten days to JcrusiUeni, Stc.)
Egypt, Candia, Cyress, Greece, . Corfu,
Italy, t. .Venice, Ancona. Rome, Flor
ence, Naplos and Genoa or Cicily, Corsica,
Caprera (where Garibaldi lives. ) Sardinia,
parts of Africa, Madeira, the Canary Is
lands, and Cuba. Each place will be vis
ited at the most favorable season, and the
voyage will commence on the 12th of
Mav, starting from and returning to New
Mr. Modill, of the Chicago Tribune-, to
whose novel system of phonetic writing,
or "patent language," tho Chicago Repub
lican has been paying some slight atten
tion, has written a good natured letter to
that paper, of which the following jocose
- t. :i fJ.iv
fafr gentlemcil! Stick to the rules ot' the
b , i- ...
game. Don t let your hoys tnrow uirt or
"uornics, remembering that it is all in tno
'family. Next time, perhaps, 1 11 be on
the corner, and you or my "ardent admir
er ' may be in the middle, aud if we gut up
a "hot ball, 1 trust you will take the
"socking" as good naturcdly as I now do,
When 1 box with friends I always put on
soft gloves, so that we may part with the
same mutual friendship as when we uegan
to spar. But when my opponent is a "cop,"
I tro in on my muscle aud make the beet
fiirht I know how.
A pleasant little reunion took place be
tween Sir Morton Peto and -hi Jacu-iaKsl
and their American friends, at the Claren
don Hotel, in New York, just before the
English visitors set sail for home. Ihey
all sat down to lunch, over which they
had a parting chit-chat, in which it trans-
pired that the crowning point of their
I i. . i i i- :.. Tji. :i I
visit has been their brief sojourn iu Phila
delphia, where they had been entertained
by the mother and sister of James Mcllen-
ry, .Esq., the gentleman wno projected
the visit to this country. Before
starting, a correspondent of the Phila
delphia Bulletin tells us that " fair fingers
attached a miniature American flag to the
I lappci oi eacu A-.ngiisii j;c-u liv.uiu.ii, mm
with tho Stars and Stripes flyius: over the
heart of each, they set sail for their native
shores, bearing with them a thousand
pleasant memories of their American tour.
t note that Jlr.
'lines, who joined
ward voyage, has
gone home with tho American colors fly-
ing at tne lore, sir .Morion rcio anu
Mr. MeHenry gave tho sister of tho latter
gentleman in Philadelphia $2,000, to be
distributed for charitable purposes at her
residence. AVe are ready to warmly wel-
come all such inglislmien to our snores,
not that we want them or need them to
to give,'but because we love to cherish such
hearty sympathy with our people and
It is said that the little song, "Weill,
Weibcr uiid Gcsang," which Mr. Jell'erson
sings (October 17) nightly at the Adeipln
theatre, London, is the original of the fa
mous "Dr. Luther quoted at length in the
"Adventures of Philip," and often sung
by the author of that book.
BOOKS & STATION E R Y.
TARR ,4 lYIafi FW'fi ' & f'fk
vv" ili,'Jll'iL' ' ' " vV.j
241 SUPERIOR STREET.
WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL.
A laree uiortmeut on hand and fur tale at the
White, Buff, Amber, Gold, Canary and
Will be sold at a low figure.
KOTE, CAP AAD LETTER.
IXTBA QCALIILES just receired.
Hew Styles for tha Wholesale Trade, at
COBB, AXBREW8 is CO.'S.
;167 WedJeU House.
War Declared lipon Bigh Prices "
194 -SUPERIOR STREET.
EVERYBODY1 wm find it fo their ad
' vantag 3 to call at 'he On Prlre Store b-fort
pur. fcajiug elsewhere, . our aiaortlueut of Heady
Had ,."rnhingGi aud material for custom
work ' i complete. .
OUR P. EADY-MADE
Is all of oar own- manufacture, mads ia the moat
fahio. table tyl.i lua properly trimmed, while we
offer it at prutf. that defy all competition.
OIR- ClfjTOM DEPARTMENT
U .till nnder the charge of Mr. Spuncer, and It
ia needl ts t , my, for t, fact j. well known, that
be can -turn out the best style- of carment In the
city. Giia us a call aud yua-will be couviuced of
Althomj' h it has been but a short time- sittcs we
introdusiai 1 the
OH E PRICE SYSTEM.
Oar ii.cn m,,fi trade, antl the troners.1 Mturau-tlnn
iven ali customers, has fully convinced as rhat
the put. ic appreciate aud prefer to trade whe
there i w uo juck.'j inp ijUt ererrthiug conducted
ou Ui r and honorable system of deaiiug,
KEJ nEMBER THK PLACE.
One Price Clotliliiir Hoiin,
! . 194 Superiors.
. SEff OXE PRIE
108 PI BLIC SQUARE,
" Near Postofflce.
Cciitlcmens' Furnishing Goods
II. ATS Ai D CAPS,
Silk, Merino and Woolen : tnder.
sbjrts and Drawers, Xegligee
Shirts, BnlloiTs Trench Yoke .
Shirt, Tics, Scarf, Collars,
And all kinds of GLOVES, UMBRELLAS, ic
Call and Judge for yourself. :
20 Per Cent Less
Than an.T other House im Cleveland.
GEO. E. FAIRCIIILD.
Toon vT Kali aud Winter Goods!
u .. j ...
We have the pleasure of announcing the receipt
of an entirely new stock of
Elegant Cassimcre Coats,
SACKS, ENGLISH WALKIXG AND
NEW STYLES OF
Cassimere - and Silk Mixed Suits,
BEAUTIFUL 8TTLE8 OF
Also, a Large Assortment of
. CONSISTING OF
F.iinty Negligee Shirts,
j Under Clothes, Socks,
Suspenders, Neck Ties,
! Brown and White Linen.
Shirts, Collars, tc
OUR STOCK OF
WILL B SOLD LE3S THAN COST, to make
Ifcar Call and examine our Stock. ,
DAVIS, PKIOTIO fc CO.,
OAK HALL CLOTHING EMPOBIUM,
jylf. . Corner Water and Superior streets.
j Hoods, Callers,
Hoop Skirts, . '
Hosiery, Gloves, and
UNDER C ARM E NTS.
Will be sold at '-
GREATLY REDl'CED PRICES
in order to make room for a large stork of
Which are being opened at
or. SiierIor-t. and Public Kqiiare,
' : .. ' FOB
WHAT TUB PKOPI.K WANT t
History of the War,
Cwnptcte in one verg large Volume of over
l iuuu rages.
This work has no rival as a" candid: In id. com
Dlete, authentic and Tel labia lilstoKT of the ' icreat
counict." It contains reading matter equal to
meet royai . cmo TOituues, apietiutdiy uiuatrated
with IjU tlua portraits of nerais, bat tie scenes,
tun ib aim uiiicrMDii. . ,
In thrHIection of matter for thfs prrmt work,
the anther baa confined hunaelf strictly to official
data, derived from the reports of IS' or t hern aud
LSonthcrn GeueraU, the rvport of the Committee on
the Conduct of the War. National and Kebel
Archives, te., Ac; - , . -..
He has carefully avoided theiutroductioo of any
nmtter not strictly bkuablb and orriciAT., aud
has succeeded in producing what Is universally de
manded, and MrABTiAb History of the
' Beturned and difiabled officers and soldiers, and
energetic vminp men in want of protltabl employ
Difni win anu mis m rare cnance to make tuuuey.
We have ents cleaxinc SU) ner month, which we
will prove to any doubting applicant ; for proof of
the above aend for circulur and see our tortus.
Address JON Ed BROS A CO..
BOTai-Jtjfi 148 Went Fonrth et.f t'inriimati, 0.
SIPEIUOB BOELYG TOOLS.
1 ' MANUFACTUBKD AT:
! BOSTON MACHINE SHOP,
OTTER STREET, FRANKLIN, PA.
1 ... nf M T rt Ti .,
- hVikiiriug promptly attendwl to.
The Xew. Steam Flue Cleaner
Attarhed to Boiler, at a low price.
"Little Giant" and Wood A Mann EnrlM x.
ale cheap. - - oetS 27
PARIS CL0AKIXCS. The most clegait
goods erer show in thi. market.
. . , ai. UaWITT t CO., .
' T "d 11 Pnhllc Snn.re.
EM'S IBATELI.V6 SHAWLS.
i. H. BiWlTT CO.
PHO-BONO PUBLICO !
?IAGIIIFICENT ENTEEPRISE ! !
The World to have IVIusic.
Tw epty-Seven Splendid Pianos at Geo. Hall's
Great Western Piano - and Melodcea Depot.
. ! i .
' li7 Ontario St., Cleveland, O.
OomprttrliTg hm W. B. Bra.iry and a frri Tarwty of Plan- froai ottwr go maker. With tha kopa
that it way not be misiV9r'4 too egotiatiral, we Tiitnr to uy, that a j.parieacff-vf nor than twen
ty rear in tb P1.no nn M"ll.-on lmnetMt. on a lara cale iu thr (irral Wtsat, ha imiurwd u to ea
taMifthourGKKAT WK6TER.M DEPOT, WHOLESALE AND kKf All. i Ctve4awa. to
maintain the high reputation for fair dealing, which it aetata tu our good forttroa beretoforv lo enjur.
Our Dt-pot in loct.il inn part of the city free from high rents, comprising two vpacioua rooaaa, with ton
Ttnient nianhJuery for liitnilint Piin. Ao. J -(
Piano CTr 8 tools. lntructHu Hooka, Ac, large aasoTtmeut.
. . GEO. HALL.
R. SHIPHERD & CO.f
' 227 SUPEKIOK STREET,
Baring enlarged their Rore, with a Tiew to connect the J0BBIM1 TRAPS to their present larnkns(
ness, beg L ave to inform tUeir old iwtrons and the public ia general, that they are bow receieiug twa
JiAHGEST AND MOST CAREFULLY SELECTED STOCK QF
j EVER BEFORE BROUCHT TO THIS MARKET.
We would call especial attention to odr largo
Stock of Velvets & Ribbons.
Which w haTJ uat received froai Auction. A full Stock of
TRD1MED W0I.K, MESS CAPS, FLOWERS AXD OMAHEMS
i CONSTANTLY ON HAND. ,
I Soliciting the faTor of an ear! jr call, we hare no hesitation ia aasarin. our friends that for gtyls m
Talne our Stock la unequalled. t'pi4:B6
THE GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT!
g5,00 Worth of Articles to be Distribated!
5 Splendid Pianos, worth $500 each
! 3 Beautiful Reed Organs.
2 Singer's Best Sewing Machines.
j 2 Wheeler & AVilson's machines. ', ,
' 1 Pair Bronze Parlor Ornaments,
VALUED AT 9400.
BESIDES MAST 0THEB VALUABLE AND CSEFUL ABTICLES.
.xrra inauceinenis Tne uesi catalogue Ever Offered to the
: On the 2Mh or PecemlK-r, 18ro, (or Christmas
. awl, TJi " Pub"9ilr"' Prices, a. heretofore, and a Gift Tarying in Tain from 50 cents
to 10O Presented to the purchaser at tho time of sale. In addition to which? I shall iue toTach por-
XZL .iA"llV,rI!.,r',w,rUi!"!t ,be """"" V"'"". on prestation of this cer
fLi J Z "T, 7 n'rwdu0 "" ! he person to whom it ia ie.ued. . tt 25th of DaW
W- Order jour Catalogue iu.m-di.telr. which give, you a fnll list of Books and all particular..
17 lit IV CT TO r
In the 25th of DecemlKT, (or Christmas Day) I shall present to erery one who baa urchaaea
s.tth.METK..P0LITAN GIFT BOOK STOltfc; No. 1W Superior TTrSl? t.7h. ZZ, a! ol row
r, a thristniHS Box, containing Borne nseful and appropriate C11K18T3IAS GIFT.
140 SUPERIOR STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
OTROGT1T TO THE WEAK !
IO YOUTH TO THK AGE !
B" "-- uiamaiini w ueiHICIlllUI UU
'stijrer of waHUI or im-rt Imutinns
Th0fil ill. 11,1. 1 Iu. Port.,in . m-l, v n:..L.
hoatiitjii in:iRniucli mi it will miilVr them youth-
... 1.-.-UUK mm Bimibiui, ami vujuho Un-in to live
MY.(rinthetiiy!4f their oriMtiiie mv It nnt nulir
pxhilerauw but Ntrc riKtlienri.Kiid is reallvan invalnttl'Le
bli-wini?, ttpecieklly to thuftn who havn bt-n ntlucrd to
a rauditiouof tvrvtlity, wlf-Klnine, misfortune, oror-
'uii.ryw na.w no mutter what the ennw of th- im-
puvtm-y ni any nu rutin oritan, tlitn superb preparation
" " BIOKltKNE
Ciitab Impotent?, General Debility, Norrowi Inca-
r ny,j'.s r-.i LfvprPMiaOu, LomuI App-titr, Low
pirrTB, li-aknMR of rim Orpins of Gent-ration, Im-
beuhty. M. nil Itululenr?, Ku.acintion, Ennui It
..na-n .uuat isritxiiiiiu, it-irHoti-Mnl Aovei fcfkctnroD
J-'fVooSyBtciii; aini all whoarv in any way proa-
tratttl by iHtTTou DtKttilitk-ti are enmtly aiJvirHnl
to Mvk a care in tlua Bioat excellent anJ nnM..i...ni
DTi'tKLriatiftii a -
i'-rho, by imnm.l- iK-f. hareloxt tlielr WAT.
tKAL u.dk. win ...! . Mruw.ia, -.,,i .
rnn.iti tl.. " " " ."mvii.
T1!V.1.!!:BT'.E'n,ft LANGUID, the DKH P AIRI NO,
m 0-1'1 irc THhrnhle iljuniTery atrial;
J.i r i tuuwl lo,,y umemiit iruiu ail other axti-
IO tJlALtS Tliin Drpmmli..ii fa l.I.Ma. I. ,
' i r"'4 '" "' " kiim', an it wm retitoru the
riipu:ij win, wouu.-nui perniAnenct
Itidalrtoa erami tonic, ami w ill mv r. li..f in TK..
pepia with the lir-.t dos A brief peniuteiiee in its
nae will r-nttviai. tl. .t., -..-, . ,
lRlth, ami baiiMli Dvipepsia f re.-r
Una Dollar pr Bottkt, or aix bottles Ibr iX Sold
jv 'iKKii'iii gt-nerMiiy
oeiu. uyetpr-iwii wfifi, hy ad'lrex-in
ULXL'UlMiti A IlfliLYKlt, proprfetora.
. 1 t'-'dar street, New York.
Dr.KJS A nil MI 4 M u-i.,.1.. .i
" - v.u.i uuu, n uuirsBie
' lll'gCHH.I, BROS.,RetaU Agent., Clerelanu.
A'. .W -'
TbCAmbi nation of ingredients in thiw Tills bthe
rviilt of a lone-mid extensive practice. They are mild
...rl.ul,iIllui.im raiiiKii uo harm to the niit i
delisBtfl; rertatn in correcting all Irnvnlanties.
fHintui JleuHtrnaton, remuvintf all cbstrnctions
wlief her frnm Cold or otherwise. Headache. Pain in
the.le, Palpltariun of the Heart, Whites, all Nerv-
a,,m,UUB xymrnri, rnii(rue, riu ui the Back
Limbs, and Disturbed bleep, which axiae ttum
DB. CHEKSEMAN'S PILLS
tneconiiut-ucKiiteui oi anwera in the treatment
iiMTKuiririiiea and oottirucrious winch-have con-sifi-nod
many to a premature trrnre, tin female can
etuuvjiwwi unl(-nslie lsn-iruliir. and whri.-vi-r
obstruction takes place the afnerii WhIih l-.rri
toilecline, TheMt PilU form tlm i1n. t nrn:irri,.n
ver put forward with IMMEDFATK
aiat,M DON T BK DKCKIVKD Take
inniv..rti-'m.-ntt)y.urlni1;in-t.aii1l tell him thiil
riJVi?i'.:J,?.ST'l,,-3losT RELIABLE JIKDI
CI N U THIS WOULD, which ia comprisedin (Jim
DB. CHEESEMAX'S PILLS
been a standard nniMtv fur hirr
are tlte nnmt efT-ctual one ever known tor all
i-i ..,, Q p.mir wrtniaiu. 10 ail Classen they
invalubal, inducing, with rertainty, prioiJicaJ
reimlnrity, Thev areknvwn to thourwnds, whohave
, , v u,,"' some oi tne most eiai-
ent A bvoiLiaiiM in Am' nca
Explirit directions, Btaiin? when they ihonld not be
With i-h ImX Prii-a l.wr nni ... , t
boxes for fd.
Pillnsent by mail, promprly, aeon re from observa-
"J .T-iMii iiug ute rruprieturs. Hold by DtUK
gists gem-rally. '
uvAvuiiio iiiLLitn, rrop rs.
m ,euarrttreet, Hew York.
1B11MFU OF AKT.
MaKIng and Ladles' Hair Dressing
DAY, 46 PIBLIC SQUARE.
ALL 1 HE LATEST INVENTION'S III WIG WORK.
CURLS PREMIH NATITRAT. ,1VAI va
received (dlrect)a large quantity of this beau
tiful hair. Ladies Dleaaa call. ei.min. ....
SWITCHES ASD BRAIDS A Urga and weH
elected stock always on hand.
WATRO.FAI.1..S KPTTrRrTTVAW. Vr-;,-
BOWS and FRENCH HEAD-PRESSES. atadi
the advertiser equal to those imported,
Ladies' own Braids mad. ,... -.. w -..l.
.,,,-i,n.H. wiinoni injury to switch.
Ladles' Hair Dre.sin.r Cnrlinc. an,. M.l. . ... .1
in the latest and most prevaihiur styles.
rarijcuiar aiitution paid to
ked.rik J AL. A. i . IBrea. ' - '
" w ouBini-n. ine oesi oi uye nsed
HOT AND COLD BATHS always tm&y.. The
i"iiniMK aoartmeniw in me cuy. Jj j
and Fancy steam Dye Works aud Oeanina
. .-. . ui, jaast i-iereiana,
99 Seareca street.
Ornia 104 Seneca street, Cleveland, O.
mean to make this the BEST Tvir.nrir TV
WEST, and shall spare no effort to give aatia-
call the eTOecfa! attention of Gentlemen to the
IMPkrivlr.n t-u e wt. av . m
Cleanlnliur or Ba-dvin. at ad... a.nrun...
LOT OF FA.S of the latest styles.
Jcut reciaTodat COWLES A ro.'S
" 137 Wddaell HottM. -
WHOLESALE ASD BET AIL.
2 1"5 SuDerrar 5t . y -CLt
VELAID. O . ,t
HATE A LARGE STOCK Or
LVDIES' FAiCY FURS,
TO THK GREAT ADYAXCE O PEICES.
SELLING FURS AT LOWES PRICES
Than any Establishment In the city.
Those who Call Soon will get Bargain
E. STAIR & CO..
a 15 Superior St.
IRON AND NAILS.
So ilerwin St- and 5 A I on tne Sock.
CLEVELAND WAREHOUSE OF THE '
Eagle Iron & lYail Works.
CLEVELAND WAREUOCSE OF
WOLFE, HOWARD & CO.'S
EXCELSIOR GLASS W0BKS.
WHOLESALE AGENCT OT
Hiawatha Xut and Bolt YVorks
WROUGHT LRO GAS PIPE AND
MANUFACTURED BT '
EAGLE 1K0.Y AXD NAIL WOEKS.
CAI.VIV "A1IR. (
IRON AND MILS.
BBoira & co-
a vM atv ahu oi jiemiB Bircet, ... ..
. 9. CZEYELA!tn.
aaowa, an..Kit.i. a o
liannactarera aad Whoieaala lVfkaatM la.
Bar, Boiler, Hoop and Sheet Iron
HAILS, CUT AJJD WROUGHT SPIKM
HOT A.1D COiD PRESSED NUTS AND WASHERS,
van. nU ourinr sieei. Klass. Jrr.
h?n?,!Ie5" Si"ro,d Mining Companie., .
Ship and Bridge Bndders, Mhiniu and Man!
..in. .ue uesire . aual.lv nf ... wii
rit. entire aati.uu.Uon, are reepectfnll. requested
fa.or i. tMr order., which shall alwaya
i f 7 f e oo cajreiu attention. '
IKOX AJB SAIL WAREHOUSES.
o".tiS,iSS48T clEVEtA3f -No swr, '
Hirer Street. OHIO. 98 on UuCocfc
Wholesale Agency for the sale of .
Shoenbergcr't Juniata Sails,
Haiumer-made Horseshoea, Shoenherger's Common
Juniata Sheet Iron, Shoenberj;er s R. G. Sheet "
ma.lafri.ai Jnniata Iron, Slioenberger'a Juniata .
Boiler Plate, Janiata Knts, Sonars and Hexacoa. - i
Also Bar Irn, U 1..!. .!... - . n
Grind.ton.-.. c., at Maeufnclurer.' nrirn,. feMT
PATENT OFFICE ACENCV
UXITED STATES AXD FORIIGT -
PATEJT OFFICE i AGEACY
Xo. 135 Bank-eUClf TcIand, 0. :;
are nr.ri.rwl tn .n.., ....,-
description relating to Inventions, Drawinire, Ca
Specifications, Patents, Infrinttements, and
Pt -nt Uws. BURRIDGK A CO..
JJ1:B7 - a.thsriaed Attoraeyi for PalaoU.