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MmBBftctnnr, Wholesale an Kstafi Scaler la HOOP SKIRTS! ;COESSTS! 118 Soperlor St, nailer tte American, A. Particular attention e wholesale erase. 1T. s.11 at New York Market prices. MTrt DAILY LEADER. i -MltT. TW-WEEKIT MB EEKLT. X wn rf,BTKIAH I.KADEB COMPANY: OFFICIAL PAPER OF TBS CITT. FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1866. . 6S" Tor Morning 141 Uo a Hews see Ulde. . SW- for atoning Edition Ken e THE LADS LEADS. -'- ' STATEMENT of tie aroonnt of Adver taring reported to tbe D. 8. Innni Bivbti kj tbe IjUDim, Plain Dealer ui Herald front the nrstdsjoT Julr, JSS6, to the first ajr of April, a 16, making Bine month. ; 'JHam Dealer. HsroU. Lnssa. Wot Quarter ending . on: i, ' n.o4 n,nr.t April), LSofc. 3,a31 Jt,0?ai ts7lt0 . SfM.SSII fii.HTl Herald and Plain Dealer combined S 1 ,57'J Ts.S Advertisements in Lktnna exceed Herald and Plain IK.I-r com tjlQd. S3 61 I hereby certify that the abore la a correct stene meat af the amount ef adrertising reported rimtn ojurm te this ottos by the above newspaper for nine months, ending April lit IS!. JU11M J. HUHLDUT, Dated CleTeland, April 21, "to. U. 8. Assessor. UNION STATE TICKET. For Secretary of State. ' " " ' WILLIAM iikskt ann.' For Judge of the Supreme Court. JONAH SCOTT, for Member of the Board of Public Works. JOHI ML BAKREBE. War in Europe. The news of the declaration of war by Prussia, brought by the last steamer, marks definitely the commencement of one of the most gigantic struggles of European history. For six months Prus sia and Austria have been drifting into war, and for a fortnight the contest be tween them, with Italv as a road iuta tor of Prussia, and all the powers of Europe , ranged, in sympathy which may yet ripen into action, on one side or the other, has ' been inevitable. Since the first of June events have hurried forward with rapid stride. After Austria had refused to en ter into a Conference except upon condi . tions which none of the other powers ' were willing to guarantee, Prussia, who hat been all along apparently anxious to plunge into the conflict, took a vory im portant step in occupying Ilolstein, con cerning which the dUputo between Prus sia and Austria had arisen, by force. The Prussian forces invaded Holstoin from the province of Schlesaig, lying north of it. The Austrian forces retired slowly before overwhelming numbers of the Prussians, without risking an encasement. On the eleventh of June the Austrian com man ' der, General Ton Gablenz, evacuated Holstein,- ToUring through Hanover to Frankfort, and on the succeeding day the Prussian forces completed thei r occupa tion of it by entering Altona, the south ernmost town of the duchy. Meantime this bold step had created great sensation, not only at Vienna, but at Frankfort-on-the-Main, where the Fed eral Diet, the ruling body of the German io Confederation, was in session, discus sing the radical reformation of that Con . federation, and in othor ways vainly striv ing to prevent the approaching conflict. A motion was made at once by the Aus trian representative to mobilize the Fed- '. era! army a force consisting of about half a million men, made up of levies from the States belonging to the Confed eration, and undor the control of the Diet. ' Prussia, carrying matters with a high hand, thereupon notified the German States that the adoption of this mo tion would be regarded by Prussia as an act of hostility, and would give cause for a declaration of war. Un deterred by this threat, the Diet, on the 14th inst, adopted tho motion. Prus sia immediately withdrew, declared war, and has commenced marching troops into Hanover and Saxony. As neither of these countries belong to Austria, but are inde- pendent German Kingdoms, we antici- ' pate that the action of Prussia will result ' in allying them with Austria in the pres ent contest. We shall undoubtedly hear news of a bloody conflict very speedily. Meantime Italy, who has seen in this quarrel between Prussia and Austria op- wtnitw it .nffla an 11 umrn wifTr (h. latter power, has marshalled three hun dred thousand troops on tho Venetian frontier ready at the first sound of war in the North to pour them over the border and press on for the redemption of Venice from Austrian rule. France stands at the back of Italy. The Germanic confedera tion and Bussia sympathize with Austria. England balances with her usual sagacity between the contestants. I Good Men in a Bad Business. "misfortunes" enlisted the sympathies of Gorritt Smith and Horace Greeley, two of tho purest, yet the most unaccountably eccentric public men in tho country. Both have been life-long advocates of radicalism in American politics, and the subjocts of unceasing abuse, personal and political, at the hands of Southerners. Probably the time has passed out tf their recollection When, previous to the war, either of them could have th"'" itiniim n with safety. Their championship now of . . . . .. C . . f 1 1. l tne representative wall ui me owuiu una in it more of the forgiving spirit of Chris tianity than the " old Adam " of human nature. Mr. Greeley's course is evidently dictated by considerations of mercy alone, the magnitude of his client's crimes and -the justness of his punishment being ad mitted without question. Mr. Smith, however, denies the right of the Govern ment to try the chief xunspirator for treason denies was ne coramineu (rea son. The idiosyncraeies of some men border on insanity, and Gcrrilt Smith's are illustrative of this. JTo one questions his sincerity, but his judgment is sadly at fault. He is most an estimable man ; charitable, democratic, industrious ; a philanthropist on a grand scale, giving away a thousand farms to poor men, sub scribing and paying seven hundred dol lars a month, for two rigorous seasons, to assist the needy in Kansas, and, when in Congress, advocating the acquisition of Cuba on the ground that American slavery was more humane than Spanish slavery. With his undoubtedly great talenfi wealth, upright character and social psi ' tion, he might have done a vast deal more good than he did in the politics? world had he not been one of the inpractica blaa. t - ---y - . . What's in a Name? sensitive on the subject of names. The repugnance of the man in the play to "Thompson with tp" was mild compared to the antipathy displayed by the Ca nucks to the entire catalogue of O's (with, as apostrophe,) the Mscs and other pre fixes avi termination indieallre f Gray dan, oT&era, . iron af to venture iiw Canada If your name if Hac or (fSSaxka or t lannegin. nat u you nave uo- scended straight as a string from the Mac donald or McGregor clan, or can boast of the valiant deeds of the O'Growdy's of OGrowdy Hall? Oblivious alike of noble birth and ancestral achievements, the "Qncen's Own" watch and wait over the border to gobble you up. Tho gallant Goncral McCook, notwithstanding the protecting st-gis of "blue coat and brass buttons," with which he was clotnea, was incontinently nabbed the moment ho left Kiaeara bridge: and only the other day, an inoffensive gentleman from Buffalo, of the name of Macomber, who nad saun tered over the river was arrested by Hor Majesty's military authorities, and put to a deal of trouble to prove that he wasn't a Fenian. We only mention these as il- lusrtations. There are undoubtedly other cases, "the deep damnation of whose tak ing off" would show the subject in a still more aggravated from. V hat s in a name? ; Everything life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness the immortal Wm. Shakespeare to the contrary, notwithstanding. Annual Meeting of the Ohio Teachers' Association. The next annual meeting of the Ohio Teachers' Association will bo held in Zaneeville, commencing on Tuesday eve ning, July 3d. The opening address will be delivered by Prof. Eli T. Tappan, of Athens, President of tho Association, and tho annual address by Colonel S. S. Fisher of Cincinnati. A paper on school examinations will be read by R. W. Stevenson, Sup't Schools, Norwalk, and another on County School Superintendents by Wm. Mitchell, Sup' Schools, Columbus. Othor important pa pers have been provided for. ' Among the topics of discussion, the fol lowing will come before the Association for its consideration : 1st. Graded Schools in Sural Districts How far have they been tried, and how have they succeeded when the trial has been made? What prevents the further adoption of the clan ? 2d. The feasibility of a General Flan lor tne education and Training ol Teacners, embracing a formal benool, Judiciai-xiis trict and Oonutv Institutes. 3d. 'Whether it is advisable for Teachers to labor for the establishment of County Superintendencies. 4th. Whether English Grammar is now taught so as to be of any considerable ad vantage to the student. 5th. Whether the stud v of Higher Arith metic ought not to give way to the study of Algebra and beometry, and, as tar as possi Die, ol other Drancncs ol tne Higher Math ematics. th. Whether the true theory of Object Teaching is the one wnicn is sow pressed upon tne attention ol American Teacners. .Teachers are earnestly requested to write out and present to the Association short papers on these topics, which shall not occupy more than ten or twelve minutes in the reading, and prepare them selves to present in the discussioa which mav arise, their maturcst thoughts in re gard to the same. Lady teachers attending the meeting will receive the hospitalities of the citi zens: and the local committee asks for ono evening of the session for a social en tortainment. Tho members of the Association who nan.Xulrftire ingoing to the convention over the following railroads, will be re turned free : Little Miami, Columbus and Xenial Dayton and Western ; Tittsburg, Columbus and Cincinnati; Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati ; Atlantic and Great Western; Cincinnati and Zanes- ville ; Columbus and Indianapolis Cen tra ; Marietta and Cincinnati ; and San dusky, Mansfield and Newark. Curiosities of Politics. The "whirligig of time" brings around some strange things in politics. For in stance, it is announced in Wisconsin pa pers that Gon. Hobart, who in years gone by was a standing candidate of the De mocracy for Governor, and was defeated by Gov. Randall in the election of 18C1, is now affiliating with the Doolittlc-Ran-dall clique in urging a "union of all the troubled political elements in Wisconsin into a Johnson party." ThisHobart and Randall were violent political antago nists, and their canvass in 'CI was noto rious for the amount of personal bitter ness and party feeling involved. But now, "everything is lovely." Curiosities of Politics. Frightful Barbarity-A Child of Three Years Whipped to Death. A Presbyterian clergyman named Lindsley has been arrested at Medina, N. for whipping his little boy to death. The child, who would have been three years old in August, refused to say his prayers when ordered to do so by his step-mother. The father then adminis tered tho oruol and fatal puniohmoxri above mentioned. The following is the father's testimony bofore the Coroner's Jurv: On tho istn ot J une tne cnuu uisoDcyea his step-mother, and I commenced correct ing him, using a shingle lor tne purpose, and continued to chastise him for more than fico Aowrs, when the child began to show signs of debility, and I ceased to punish him and laid him on a couch, and called my wife. When the child she said he was dying and before 12 o'clock he was dead. The Coroner's Jury returned a verdict "that death resulted from nhastisement by tho father." The Rochester Union says : The bodg of the child told more plainly and pathetically than words could, the terrible punishment it had undergone. Several of its fingers were broken and the nails knocked cfl ; the skin was abrased, and the blood had oozed from every pore. To conceal the crime the father tied the little one's hands behina its back and him self placed Jtin its coflin. While pbysi- elans were making post mortem examina tion of the body, he 8atJiuI'y!0i spoke and asked them U tney nad not carried this thing about far enough." The physicians discovered no diseass about the child it died solely lrom ex cess: vo and cruel punishment. We are told that Linasiey mstines nis horrid work. He thinks it was his duty to punish the child untill bis will was broken and he obeyed. Lindsley was ar rested yesterday and committed to jail in Albion. It was with the utmost difficulty that the oflieers who had him in charge could keep the citizens of Medina and neighborhood from lynching the murder er on the spot. Lindsley is a man about five feet eight tncnes in neignt, wen pro portioned, has black whiskers and dark complexion. He has the appearance of a mar. of violent tomper. As to his char acter hitherto we knoi nothing against him. He has a farm and is reported to be a man of some means. 11a has not cha-ge of an established church, but preaches occasionally is what is called a mission clerpjinan. is STATE NEWS. a BiEach of Promise Ax Aged LrVEB. A widow of forty-threo snm ners and the mother of four blooming children, two of whom are married, lately sued a gay deceiver for breach of promise. Tho "deceiver is an old man ot seventy- six, the father of nine children, and the possessor of two farms. The parties live in Warren county. This aged lover gave tho fat and forty if not fair widow, several rides in his buggy, to church and other places, and told the lady that he might conclude to marry some day, and if he aid, ce tnougnt ane would oe the woman. Upon this hint she acted ; pur chased a wedding dress, and consulted few particular female friends in regard to the wedding cake. At this stage, how ever the old man crawfished declined to fulfil the engagement flatly denied that he ever intended to marry the lady. To heal her lacerated feelings she brought suit against -the "perfidious old vretch," i and rewired f266S, which made her happy. ' r-u. 6 it I MOUNT UNION COLLEGE. Commencement Week at Mount Union Exercises of the Week—Effort to Raise an Endowment Fund. [Special Correspondence of Cleveland LEADER.] MOUNT UNION, June 23d, 1866. Tho somewhat novel but interesting exercises of the Commencement week at Mount Union College, were opened with a telling address by Hon. E. E. White, A. M., the lato efficient School Commissioner of Ohio, on the subject of "Educated Labor." On Sabbath an able and appropriate "Baccalaureate Sermon" was delivered in tho College Chapel by Dr. Hartshorn, the efficient President of the College. On last Wednesday, after tho meeting of the Board of Trustees and Conference Com mittees, the Annual Address, able, appro priate and eloquent, was delivered to a large and appreciative audience, by Rov. S. H. Nesbit, D. D., editor of the Pitts burg Christian Adcocaie. Early on Thursday morning a la go procession was formed and march o the capacious College Hall, tho procession being led by the Alliance Silver Cornet Band. GRADUATING EXERCISES AND DEGREES. The addresses of the seniors were excel lent, both in matter and manner of deliv ery. At the closo of these orations. brief Baccalaureate address was delivered by the President The Batchelor's De gree was then conferred upon W. H. Dressier, Alliance, O; G. C. Driver, Washington, Pa. ; H. S. Leland, Mount Union, O.; A. C bcott, -New Alexandria, U., A. f. Confcle, Mt. Union, O: L. B. Ebcrly Smithville, O.; E. L. Rich, Neva da City, California ; and the Master's De gree was conterred, tn cursit, upon I Mor ris Taylor, East Bethelem, Pa, Sallie C. Caldwell, Warren, O.; B. F. Garretson Mt. Union ; A. J. Sampson, Sedalia, Mo. Sadal. Slemmons, Mercer, Pa.; J. W, Witter, North Lima, O.: Hattie C. Clark. Edinburgh, O. ; Louisa S. Lukens, Belle- lontaine, O. ; J. Wood, Louisville, Kv. J. A. Brush, Mt. Union ; Sarah G. Bu chanan, Carrollton, O. ; I. O. Kemblc, Uskaloosa, lowa ; n. JO.. v ood, r reedom. .Pennsylvania. The degree of Master of Arts was con ferred in honore, upon Rev. Jas. S Brack en, Beaver, Pa. ; and the degree of Doctor ot Laws, upon Hon. John A. Bingham Cadiz, O. In the evening the "Contest Perform ances of the"llepubhcan and "Linniean' Literary Societies were ably conducted and the large hall was crowded with in telligent and delighted listeners. The meeting of the Alumni and union of the students and faculty next day wore occasions ot marked interest. LADIES MEETING COXTRinrTION OF $20,000,. No exorcises of the Commencement week made a moro deep and favorable im pression upon all than tho public meet ing held in the College on Thursday, by the Ladies' Centenary Association of Eastern Ohio and Southwestern Pennsvl vania, and gracefully presided over by -Mrs lit. nomer J. ciarK. Appropriate and eloquent addresses wore deli'ered bofodothia Association. Ky ttev. c A. noimes, u. u.. Pittsburgh, Pa. and Rev. W. A. Davidson, A. M., of V a?hington, la.. President Hartshorn was called upon to state the progress and claims of the College Endowment, and to solicit contributions to the endowment of the College. Liberal responses to the President's appeals were cheerfully made, by the large audience present, in sums varving lrom ono uollnr to ten thousand dollars one member of the Board of Trustees, C. Aultman, of Canton, 0., do nativg ten thousand dollars until before adjournment the secretary ol tho Associa tion announced that tho subscriptions of this meeting amounted to nineteen thous and, three hundred dollars. The subscriptions however, did not stop with the adjournment, but kept com ing in, until, by noon next day, it was an nounced that over twenty-two thousand dollars had been reached, swelling the ag gregate ot the pledges on the College r.n dowment to over if lOu,ooo,oo. VALVE OF THE COLLEGE PROPERTY AND TROORESS OF ITS NEW BOARDING HALL. These exercises of the Ninth Annual Commencement have reflected great cred it upon all parties, and will form a grand epoch in the history ol Alt. union Col lege, whoso 4.92C students are laborin nobly in twenty-two different Stales of the Union; and tne estimated value, ot wnose apparatus and real estate amounts to $121,992,60, being free of debt or any in cumbrance. In addition to tho new and stately Col ledge Edifice and the present baarding- housa, a magnificent brick boarding-hall 131 J feet long, by 40 feet wide, and stories high, is in rapid process of erec tion, on the beautiful college campus of twenty acres, and win oe completed in Cow weeks, in good tor tho use ot E. B. Additional Losses of Sheep. to the lake, continues to comoin, showing the terrible havoc among sheep by the late storm and cold weather. We have given extracts from various papers show ing a loss of more than thirty thousand head. We continue to olip from oui ex changes. The Detroit Advertiser savs: The cold T-uin nt-nrm that ben-an in this vieinitv on Sunday last and coutinued throughout Monday, extonded to aDout every part ol the State, and was oi unprecedented se verity. It came at a time most unfortu nato for the sheep-growing interest of the State. The sheep had very generally just been shorn when the cold beating rain came, ana it is saie to say mai inou sands of them died from exposure. There is scarcely a letter from our correspon dents stationed in all sections of the fitate which does not record the death of sheep from exposure to the storm. Some of the accounts, which it is to be hoped may prove exaggerated, are ot a very se rious nature. In the aggregate, the loss to the sheep-growers of the State will bo heavy. i he rontiac, juicnigan, correspondent of the Detroit fost savs : I armers from the adjoining townships report that the cold, long continued storm killed large numbers ot sneep iui umx .mo in"l(' f """ ot l roy lost as many as thirty to forty. In the vicin ity of Rochester, we are told, thousands of sheep died from this cause. The Medina, Ohio, Gazette says: The farmers ol .nedina county have sutlered materially irom tho loss of sheep from the cold weather on Saturday the iota and 1 TLh insts. lhe loss with some farmers ap pears frightful. One farmer in York lost 100, in snaron w, in tnatam m, in uuil- ford 50, in Hinckney 1,100. Hindsdale, of Wadsworth, considers his loss $1,000 From the individual losses as above sta ted, and tho estimates from pffminent men from the several townships, we think the loss in the whole county to be not less than $JO,000. We would suggest as a hy gienic measure tne ouriai ot the carcasses of all the above sheep. The Wadsworth, Ohio, Enterprise savs : The cold rain last Monday was very hard on sheep that had been recently shorn. It estimated that upwards of 5,000 perish ed in Medina county alone. Among the heaviest losers in this vicinity are the fol lowing : A. Hindsdale, 40 : the most of them were choice Vermont sheep, valued over $1,000. S. Coplin, 50; Mr. Chan dler 60 : M. Saank, 50 ; Widow Culp, 55 ; nouoweii, -so; wm. uronse, 49; Aaron Culp, 22; Aaron Toiler and Geo. Styre, 1 each ; Wm. Freebore, 7 ; O. Beach ; Joseph Bolick also lost quite a number, but we did not learn how many. We have heard of other losses, but were una ble to learn the names of the parties. We have just been informed that many of the sheep that died last Monday, remain un bnried. This should not be permitted, as may create a pestilence. a to A Slander Rifutsd. The Newark, Advocate having reported that Mr. Allen T. Thompson, a temperance lec turer of some note, got heartily drunk at that place not long since, that gentleman has published a card in which he savs he has sent an appointment to speak in New- are, when he will reiuto the slander pub licly. - . - , , : A Good Hatl. Burglars are plenty in Preble county. Sixteen cave been caught withiatibarttime.' of FROM NEW YORK. The Cholera Aspect—Metropolitan Police The Cholera Aspect—Metropolitan Police —Lost Children's Department- Clevelanders in the Metropolis. [Special Correspondence Cleveland LEADER.] NEW YORK, June 25, 1866. Do you poor Clevelanders, walking un der the shade of your Euclid Avenue ma ples and wiping the dust out of your eyes, think of us in Gotham and thank God you are not as we are ? Do you imagine us shuddering with a direful dread of chol era each morning as we open our eyes and forsaking business that we may mourn together over the pestilence which has been so confidently predicted ? Because if you do, you may spares your ympathy and bottle up your self-complacency. Both are wasted. We do not particularly envy you your lake breezes, especially if they give one rheumatism as they did on last Sunday and Monday, and as to tho chol ora, we have no more of it in the city and scarcely more thought of it than in each preceding year. Thejcascs in the city do not averago more than two per day, and I imagino that if each of the previous years had seen such thorough visitation from house to house and well systematized a method of making known all circutnstan- .... ... ces attendant upon every aeain, as mis one, there would have been as many cases of cholera developed as now. Of course there is danger of it hero. Tho fact that it has arrived upon our shores in crowded emigrant ships is enough to warn the most indifferent, but the very energetic efforts to thoroughly cleanse the filthy portions of the city have thus far found their best argument in tho general freedom from the epidemic Tho determination of the Board of Hoalth to make public the whole truth, every day, whether it is favorable or uniavoraDie,nas quieieu ajipreuuiiaiuii unu prevented the slightest panic. The Metropolitan Police have cast off their thick winter suits ana aonnea tne summer regulation suit of blue flannel pants and sack, with Panama hat. The organization of the Police system was one of the best things for the city that was ever done at Albany. It is a pleas ure to witness the quiet dignity of these policemen, and tne easy, sell-possessed wav in which they preserve the peace. Two of them stand at this moment below my window tall, athletic fellows, with no show of locust or pistol, and yet you know that they are gamo to the death, and so well trained in the use of their clubs that one of them may put to flignt a dis organized crowd ot a dozen ioalers. in ono of tho cross streets this mornin saw and heard a shouting, swearing and scrambling crowd ot roughs gathered around tho spot where two bruisers were having a bloody fight. As tho villianous crew were spurring on tho fighters and intent only on seeing who hit tho hardest and who drew the most blood, down came two M. P.'s "Like the wolf on the fold," and in less time than it takes mo to write the fact tho horde was scattered : two or three were picking themselves up out of the gutters, or rubbing their heads and wishing that that club hadn't been quite so hard, while the two principals were being marched off to the Toombs. Stri king into Broadway and coming down to the vicinity ot the celebrated fulin corner, I saw two others of these same stalwart M. IV s, giving all their attention to safely escorting ladies and children across the perilous street. Dress and stvlo had no preference here; the poor old np plo woman or tho bewildered old lady from the country, who had " rather wait till the procession had got by,' received just as careful and polite attention as the dainty miss whoso apparel exceeded that of Solomon in all his glory. It was an il lustration of tho varied duties devolving upon the blue-coated gentlemen, and they are equally at home in cither capacity. Long may they control turbulent New York with their locust batons, in gloves of white silk-. It is not only as preservers of the pub lie peace that the Metropolitan Police earn their title to the grateful consideration of all N ew 1 orfcers. l ou have been startled by the bell and voice of the crier who goes through ycur streets and shouts at tbo top of his voice that there is a "child lost And if you havo littlo ones cf your own, you tremble lest such a fato should come to some of them. You grieve for tho mother who has exhausted her strength in hunting her boy before she so far ac knowledged to hersell that he was reall lost as to call in the aid of the public crier. And you speculate upon the chances of his being tound ; you think ot tne uncov ered sewers, of tho unprotected railroad tracks, of the treacherous docks, of the bad men and women who may catch and keep him in the hope ot a reward. These things may happen to you twice or thrice in a year, and when a new case comes up you think it was but a little time since you heard the bell and the cry. But hero in this great city thoro were last year more than four hundred in the month of June alone, and more than two thousand lost children in the course of the year. No boll or cry will answer here, where one may in five minutes be as com pletely separated from tho starting place as if he had stepped over a hundred miles. It is here that the Police appear and win the love and gratitude of a mul titude of thankful hearts. Tho Lost Children's Department is ono at the " institution" r ttio city. Its head quarters is at tho Police Headquarters in Mulberry street. Hero is a reception room In which mere are paths, tables, eight large beds and a large number of cradles. All of these last aro kept scrupulously clean, and all the apartments aro thoroughly ventilated. A matron is ready at all times to receive tho littlo wanderers and care for them. To her are brought all children found wandering about the city unable to find their homes ot to tell where their homes are, and they remain under her charge until they are reclaimed by their friends or failing to be called for after a stated time sent to the Juvenile Asylum on Ward's Islands, where they are reared under the care of the Commissioners of Public Charities. Some singular facts have been developed in the progress pf the working of this de partment. One is that many of the child ren are carried into strange streets and purposely abandoned by their unnatural parents. These are the sequels to the ad vertisements which you may see in tho Berald of "Ladies desirous of finding a ance during their confinement, may iinil such by applying to ." Sometimes their parents afterwards repent of their treatment and come to the Department for their children, confessing to the previ ous abandonment. Other children there are who express the greatest dread ef going back to their homes, who tell of constant blows and abuse from those who should look at them only in kindness, and who beg that they may remain in any other home than that which is only asso ciated in their minds with pain and sor row. Sometimes tho history of tho persons thus found wandering in tho streets has comical aspect. The supervision of the police is not conhned to children, bat any person found lost is taken to tho station until his or her friends may be heard from. Not long ago a newly married couple came to the city, and, leaving his wife at a hotel, the husband went out to make some purchases, telling his bride to remain in the room until he returned. She, however, thought this a good time to make a few purchases for herself of articles which her maiden modesty (not yet merged into wiiely confidence) prompted hor to get without her husband's knowledge. She accordingly started out and got lost. She did not even now the name oitho hotel to which they had just come, and being found by the police, was taken to the lost depart ment to waite further developments. Meantime the husband returned to the hotel and not finding his fair bride, im mediately conjured up all sorts of fancies as the abduction and mysterious disap pearances which t lie papers told him were frequent in this great city. He was wise enough to apply at once to the police, and through their intervention he speedily founclhiB lost wife in the lost childrens' department. The mutual delight at the restoration and the chagrin that the young woman should have "got fished up by the pclice and put inte the station house," afforded a good deal of amusement to the spectators. In another case a woman whose child had been broDght in, visited the station house and looked on the stock children on hand, but said that car's wm not Among thro, bat bit mother did C by III T to, said On LeaTe Snt-rand aro Which nd 14T Depot, can not know him with his face washed. So much for the lost children's department, which commends itself to the good wishes of all who have children to lose, or ever expect to have. Cleveland has a number of representa tives in New York and Brooklyn. On the ferry boat, a day or two since, I met Rev. James Eel Is, so greatly esteemed by your church-going people. City life and cares apparently agree with him. At the Col lector's office, in the hugo granite pile known as the Custom House, Thomas Brown, Esq., formerly of the Ohio Farm er, fills the chair of Private Secretary to Collector Smythe, who, you know, has a greater amount of official patronage at his disposal than any other public officer of the entire country. Mr. Brown's splen did physique, is as marked as before he left the duties of an agricultural editor for those of the Treasury Department. At his residence in the country his estimable wife is glad to entertain her Cleveland friends. Upon the door of a law office on Cedar street I find the words " J. W. Sehuckers, Attorney at Law." You of the Leader and a host of others in Cleveland remem ber Snuckers as a capable and faithful nowspapcr reporter and a genial compan ion. A few years of Washington lifo have given him an acquaintance and standing among officials which does him good scrvico in his practice, which I am glad to know, is steadily increasing. He is an energetic young man who has "pad dled his own canoe'' with an occasional iriendly hand at the tiller, until he is now abundantly qualified to go it alone." Theodore Ross is to be found on Fulton street, with John Surbrug, while Clark, Catlin and Sanford, Cleveland boys, are buying and selling petroleum on Maiden Lane, and Cofl'ran, formerly keeper of tho Atlantic & Great Western Eating Houso at Cleveland, is steward of the Western Hotel on Courtland street, Mr. N. C. Meeker, formerly of Euclid, and latterly a rover over Missouri and Western plains, is in the city and will supply tho place of Solon Robinson, the widely known agricultural editor of the Tribune, whilo the latter takes a summer vacation of a oouple of months. The Tribune has also another Clevelandor, S. D. Pago, formerly your "own correspon dent," who has swollen to the dimensions of the Day Editor's Chair. The weather is hot, and every boat and train takes away its quota of those few who have country scats or of the mis guided many who forsake home comforts lor tho contracted space and manifold dis comforts of watering placo hotels. DE P. The Congressional Question. ROCKPORT, June 27th, 1866. To the Editor of the Leader : A few plain reasons why Mr. Parsons ought to receivo tho Congressional nomi nation : 1st. Because he is by talent and business qualifications woll qualified to perform the duties of an M. C. 2d. Because it is desirable to havo ac tive, stirring, business men in the next Congress. 2d. Because it was well understood at the last Congressional election that Mr. Spal ding would retire at the end of his term 4th, Because it is not doubted by any sane man that Mr. SDaldinp took an activo part in the removal ot our loto postmaster and upon the principle of ro tation, he ought to gratefully rotire, and maKe room lor his own successor. 5th. Because in this intelligent District the electors nave come to tbo conclusion to do their own thinking, and not bo en tirely controled by the Cleveland "Head- oenter and his satellites. Oth. Because when a man, holding an- ouiciai position, nas arrived at the maxi mum ago alluted to him (by the great Om nipotent) ho ought to modestly retire, and not wait until ho is turned out. I could adduce many other reasons whv our candidate, Mr. Parsons, ought to be elected but 1 lorbear. Kockport. CLAIM AGENTS. M IS P BEST0N, (TeClUhad December, 1861.) lice m&a & Army M Navy Clal-ai Agent, UFFICK NO. 1 LYMAN'S BLOCK, Nbar Court Honseoa Pabilo ttqaare, Clev&iaVQd, O. THE NEW BOUNTY LAW has pmied the HotitMi. Tbree Mod ha' Mea tDi ALL OTHKRd wnoHervtnl between April 12tli, lstil and April lytb. sot, vn iiuw ine metr via :uarget wild n to ou tain their Bounty. BuOur Fee ia Five Dollar. onTsihl. whan Union are BettlfHl. as established bv the act. o loiint jroiinivHs, Duality, nacK ' rtltm A,'ajt;j nuu sail uiuor v ar uiaiiui. LaDd War rant i bought and Bold. Oar Special Agent, resident at Wat.hfn.rtoa D. C, kit OB persona: attention to ALL olaima Ulad by ua. uerman Langoatr poften. JaniCBI7 FREE CLAIM AGENCY. Cleveland Br. Sanitary Commission, SUOIERS' AID SCC1ETY OF NORTHERN OHIO. ARMY AND NAVY CLAIM AGENCY. No Charge for Services. WJE COLLECT PENSIONS, BOUN- t T TT. Back Far. Prize Mtmcy, anil all oiner Army and Navv rioi. mr Soldiers of 1S1. G2 and 63 can now Sle their DiacbarETfe with ns to obtain Increase of Pension and Bounty, although the new laws are not yet passed. Soldiers may pply in person or lector. Address JASPER E. WILLIAMS, Agent, uccmnr 10 Y m. xi. uayiora.) Oilicf SO Bankiit., Boom 15, 'Ml Floor, ay -3. Dl 1 VjaJasV BjuAn it, unit1. D. W . CAGE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, And Authorized Military Claim Agent, Office 12 Case' Block, Near Postoffic. .wiciiuut " Collect! Bonn tie. Bark Par and Prin money; procures tension Certificate for Mothers, Ctaimi of every description. Aided by a competent ASSISTANT IIS mu C . v1 fuaus suu lUTallUB. UrUwUSaiM W aV WAHlNQfOK, we are prepared to undertake settlement or, and will give special attention claims in wntcn otbeb attoehkicb uavb rAiLia, .ft.o success, no fees. feblS 6. X. BIBBER, Late Llect. Ool. 107th O. T. L Authorized Military Claim Agent. Office No. 222 Superior street, Cleveland Ohio. Local and Oorernmant Bounties oollectod a ad Pension Certificate procured. Application Df letter wm re, re prompt at tec - sefiTT CITY NOTICES. "f0TICK TO CONTRACTORS. Pro- neer's 6flt.ee . untii 2 o'clock P. M, July 3rtCt 18ft6, for grading and paring, with the wooden Mock pavement, the carriage way and puttets of Bapttrior street between Monumental Park and Erie street. Plans and specttlcatiaiis may be and moYe particular information had at Engineer's office, lhe Board of City Im provement invite the so omission or bids, reserv ing the right to reject any or all of the same. ltj ortlt-r of the Board. JOHN WHITKHW, City Civil Engineer. Clr-vland. Jnne2S, lRf.fi. jefi:St8 186G. 1866. No Change of Cars TO CHICAGO! r ins CRESTLINE ROUTE. NEW ABBANOEMENT. and after Monday, May 14th, IHSS Trains will ran lo AMrasro as fol low h: By the Cleveland, t'olnm bns A Cincinnati, and Pitts hare, rort Wayne efc Chicago Jtoiiroads, VIA CRESTLINE : Vevtland T.45 A.M., S.45 P. M., S.20 P.M. Arrire C-eetine 10:40 A. M ., 6 OO P. M., 11.10P.M. Arrire F't Wayne4.fi P. M., 11.40 P.M., 5.25 A.M. Arrive Chicsgo 11.00 P. M., 6.00 A. M 11.30 A.M. .The T 45 A. M. Train BUNS THBOrOH CLEVELAND TO CHICAGO WITHOUT CHANGE! , Ba. By the 3:45 P. M. Train passengers obtain Sleeping Car at Crestline at 6 P. M. ELEGAXT STATE BOOM SLEEPING CABS attached to the 6.20 P. M. Train front Clere land, and BUN THROUGH TO CHICAGO WITH OUT CHANGE I Ask for Tickets by th. CRESTLINE ROUTE 1 can be procured to Tort Wsytia, Chicago. all points Weit, at the Union Ticket Office, Superior street, and at the Union Passenger Cleveland. W. O. CLBLAMD, Gea. Western Paetenger Agent, 3ucafto. -CipTland, May 12. 18ti6. mayl4:K10 TJLOW AW1T. Lait Sunday light eur sign was mown aowa. unr find us adjoining the Ladies entrance to the Weddell House. "Look out for the Lions Juneffl COW I.SS m CO., Jewelers. ' TBS BSSI 1S80STMIKI Ot POCaJI Books in Clsraland ess b loundlat COWXWV : - . sale DRY GOODS. NEW GOODS fust rscalvej at The Bazaar. A splauUid aaaortmeat of . FA N Si Atexraeiing' low prices New styles In Lace & Linen Sets. Very cheap. Ladles9 Chemtsctts UNDER UKDKERCHIEFS ! Cluny and Valencines Lace Collars ! LADIES' LLE CUFFS! In new styles. INFANTS' AND MISSES' EMBROIDERED WAISTS ! LADIES' White Silk & Lisle Gloves. Sew Styles DRESS BUTTONS DRESS TKMM.GS BAZAAR ! 261 Superior Street, Jf7 INSURANCE. CONTINENTAL Life Insurance Company, Of Hartford, Conn. JOHN A. RICE. President, KAMI. XL E- CLMOHK, Neeretary. 1L G. II. Huntington, den. Agent. OtBre Ko. 7 Publlr Kqnare, CLEVELAND, OHIO. Those wishing to secure a policy In reliable company, or to asf as agents at a liberal cooipeniia tion. vui can or aqqrcss tne agtwt oy letter, jn L D. HUDSON, General Fire, Marine and Life Insurance Agent, Offloe, OTiett'e Exchange, foot Superior Street, CLEVELAND, OHIO. SirSISKSTS TBS FOLLOWISe OOKFASIBS Buckeye nntnal Ins. Co., ClaTaland. Assets. Ohio, (rire and Marine) 261,822 National fire A Marine, of Boston, Mass. 7)12,000 Franklin Fire A Marine, of Cincinnati SKi 000 Market Fire Ins. Vo., New Tork... .... 414,799 Norwich Fire Ins.. Oo.. Norwich. Conn.. 426.244 New York Life ' NewYoik .5 000,000 United 8tatea Accident Ins. Co., Syra cuse, A. T 200,000 Sfi.SH4.7M, bosses rroninuy Afllusted and raid. Particslar attention gireu to the adjustment ol atanne I mease. u. V. nuiwos, Aoent and Adl aster. Oapt. O. A. nUanma, Marine Inspector. epCTBJ BUCKEYE MUTUAL INS. COMPANY, FIKK AND KAKIXE. Capital.. 8200,000 Fronts dlTidcd ia Cash to the Stock and Folic, holders. Thirty per cent. Cash Dividend paid on the earned preminnu of all participating Policies Takes Marine Hazards of all Elads Fire Bisks en Buildings, Merchandise, Fnrnitare Vessels in Port, and the better class of risks ten- arauy. vistmuivius; Wm. Hart, W. T. Walker, . H. Chamberlls r. I'namDerlln. r. w. Palton. C. A. Gardner. Anasa StoneJr.L. D. Hudson, A. W. French, K. Pelton, B. L. Willard. Office, Owlatt'a Exchange-, loot Nsipev nsmq uereianu, v. WM. HAET, President. L. D. HUDSON, Secretary. OAPT. O. A. QABBNKB, Marine Inspector. ap27:R14 T U P.... Mutual Life Insurance Co OF NEW YORK. FBKDSBIUK 8. WINSTON. President, CASH ASSET- tfEB. 1, 1866, $14,885,278.88. Ha. Snrnaased all other American Life Insnranea Companies III Imocnt of Assets, all fast ; In the Superior Character and Safety or 1U Investments; In Amount of Annual Income, a Cash ; In thi-Amount of Dividends Declared The Dividends beog larger In amount and In proportion to Premiums paid than has been declared by any oth er Life Insurance Company. ' For Agascles Is Ohio or for Pamphlets and ol' culars with fall particalars, apply to ; ; JOHN ft. JENNINGS, . dEsTEstAI. AUEIT. apll .-. J. MATHEWS. Ast, Akroa, O scir - issrn txcE co.tipa.yy. FIKK AND MAKrXK. Office Ko. 178 Superior-st, Cleielanil. Cnpltsil t25,000.ew, Vnllr represented by Itrst-Clasi standard Securities. - r. : DIB KOTO BO. ' StlOnraa Writ, John F. Warner, Janes Mason, . Robert Henna,. X. I. Baldwin, Henry Barrey, H. M. Chapla, Q. A. Brooke, ' W. H. rrica, J. p. BoIhsub, ,, Geo. WortaiBftos. BTILLMAH WITT, President. " H. M. CHAPIN, T. President, . D. BOTJ8 , Secretary. marSfrBg ' FKKSH 1118 A iev (apply of Green and Black Tea af arete sVarrrnties. eetected with great care front recent importatieni, and for at smell profits at r?o. 126 Ontario street, bj HS - UKUSUHIbll swrro... In I AGRICULTURAL DEPOT. AGRICILTIRAL DEPOT 45 Plttaburgb Street, t ; , (OppuiteC-nlrel Market,) -- , Wht-re you can see the "lentrirusal" Churn, Iiigraliam's " Adjustable," Thill Cultivator or Ilorse Dors, Hydraulic Clothes Washer, Cog- heel Champion Wringer, . Gale's World Clothcs-drjer, Feed-Cat terra, Corn-fihellers, Plows, Vegetable-cutters, Wooden-Ware, And TrwinTcnt!on9 ef all kinds. " Consignments solicited. Io not force! the No., -15 Pltlxbnreh Street. ni-iBt-W"-?o.-l . J. TnOMPSAN A CO - AWAY WITH SPECTACLES. OLD EYES MADE NEW, witnout Sp-ctaclps, Doctor or Med icine. Pamphlet mailed frej. Adilrees E. B. FOOTE, M. P., llai Broadway, Kew York. A WAT W ITH C NCU " FOKT AB L B TRUSSES! COMFORT AND CUBE FOB THE BUPTUBEO. SrntfiMi. Address E. B. FOOTE, M. D., 1130 Broadway, Jf-w York. BISBAXDS TAKK CAKE OV lOU WIVES! CONFIDENTIAL 1NFOUM.WION FOB THE MAKKIKU. Sent free in sealed envelope. Ad-drr-ss E. B. FOUTE, M. D., 1130 Broadway, Hew York. PAUKMS TAKK CAKE OF I0UK CHILDREN ! CROUP How it mt.jr be un7jr prrrn.'rrl without maiiciue; also itn caaae and core. Heat free. Ad dieHS K. D. i'OOTE, M. L., 113) Broadway. Nov York. Away with Disease and Matri monial InloIicillcH. MKD1CAL COMMON tSKKSfi, treat upon the ttuiuan System iatido and out on all Chronic sfuutt'H and thoir Treatmt nt on BarrvnotfHs and I in potency, on Seminal Weaklings and tVmale WenknesB on Marriage and bvxual riulotiophy, In language every txMly can understand, making a entsiMe boot for HfnsiW? people and a Rood book for every one. 4(0 pap3 luu illngtralioiu, thre parta Ia ono volume. Price, $1.6u. Sent by mail, pontage paid, on receipt of the price. Con ton U Tables sent free. Aildreee the Author, 1C. B, FOOTE, M. P., 1130 Broadway, New York, dfct: RltMtif.ru ne CLOTHING. Uio. A. Davis, M Tort. ESTAHLISUED h. M. Ptixorro. A. !., 1S4T. Davis, Peixotto & Co., Manufacturers and Jobbers of all qnalKlea stylo) of HEIDI MADE fLOTHLMJ, t'orner or Superior & Water nts., ri.EYEl.AXI, O., Offer tor th Spring and Summer Saon large and veil asiortrd stock of Mon and coy s Thef tioodn are made expressly fur our Trade awl in Style, riuirib arid n orRinanuip art Equal to the Best Custom Work A choice aulectioQ of GENTS' Fl KMSIIINGICiOODS, Sncti as Under Garments, asslruere and Flaunel Shirts. Paper Collars, Ac, Ac Possessing the benoflt of an Eastern connection we are enabled to oRor superior inducements to purchasers of Ready Made Clothing. Nearly twenty years' experience in Western trade, give us unusual qualifications to supply the wants ef Country Merchants. Our old friends and purchasers gsneraJIy are eoraiauy mTiiea losm. D4TIPEKOTTO& CO., Cor. Water and Superior sts., and No. 6 Water st. marut 11ST KKCK1VKI).-Goldsmith's En fj ainel Paper Collars. Kagle Molded Enamel Paper Collar. U at ha tray Garrotte Enamel Paper iviiara, iMuurmuerea enamel raper sonars, Mar seilles Paper Collars. Massasoit Papr Collars, I. X. L. Paper Collars, to be had In any quantity wa a. wwes. prims, at n. 09 AM N s. FINE CLOTHING ! ron Men, Youths and Children ! Made of the best material and of tbe Uteit patterns, con,istiog of Fine BSack Dress gulls. rineiassinirre Business Suits, none nuu crown uuex nuns. White liuck Dress Vests, npnniMi Linen ana Duck Dusters and tacks, spring uvercoais, Full lino of Foreign and Domestic Furnishing- Goods ! For Gents' wear. largest stock of Boys' Fine Clothing! In the city. The above goods were purchased since the recent der line, and will he sold at prices that defy compe tition. Give me a ca'.l bufore purchasing else where, and be convinced that the abore is true. N. B. I am closing out my U AT ANO CAP siock at coat to toHbe 100m for other goods. 60. K. FAIRCHIUf, 106 HOFFMAN BLOCK, East Bide Public Square, Cleveland, Ohio. June QPKIXG CLOTHING. Our nook 0f KJ spring ciotbne is now complete, and is daily receiving new additions. Fancy Cassimere Pants and Vests. fancy Cassimere Coats Kiatvu, f aucy Cassiiro Spring Overcoats, Ltmiba Coats, Dusters and Pants, to be had at the present low prices at niar'21 fl. M . NK'S. MASTER'S SALE. MASTKK'S SALE Pursuant to tbe command of an alias order of .ale from th Court of Common Pleas, of Cuyahoga County, Ohio, at the suit ot Edward Bin ton. Administra tor of estate of William Green, deceased, vs. Ieaac L Gleason, Watson I. Thompson, receiver of Lucius S. Pock. Courtland Palmer, ami irVHWIar T. Wallace, Assignees of Billiard, Hays, Palmer m co., aueverett Alcott and Burritt W. Horton, Perry H. Babcock and Uopson Hnrd, jr., Charles Brad burn and Waldo A. Fisher, Harriet Utal, H. H. Littlo, and Henry G. Abbey, receiver of Lucius Peck, tome directed and delivered, I shall xpoflt) lor sale at public auction, at the door of the ourt 11 Oil Sc. lit lOn cii" Ui ItVeianil. OU Iie lt.tr. day of July, lfuvi, at 10 o'clock A. M., the follow ing real estate, all sitn&te in the county of Cuya hoKa, and Btste of Ohio, and ia the township of Independence, snd is known as being part of lot No. ten. of Hubbard Tract, so called. M.t f th Cuyahofra river, and bounded to wit: CommeBcinft 1 at ih point of the third step in the foot of tbe i lock No. 3S, north of Portage Summit, in the Ohio I eaaal, and on the towinr pth side, numberinir the steps from the top of tbe lock, auri rnnnintr aroun wwici i J srw nni IB ID" firn leDCe, stand ins: abtut two feet north from the nrlvv with two sial.es driven by it ; thence southerly on the line of tae -carden fence, through the barn yard to the north line of the farm belonging to Dose Gleason: thence east on said line tn th Ohio Canai; thence northerly along tbe canal to me place oi pemnnmp; containing one acre of land ore or less; also a road or lane nmxt tbe towinr imin, nunn iu iub imiukc, acrous inocanai. An, yiaiMwj mt. 4j-,uw. ut tt . un a, Master Crumiasloner. B. T. HAMILTON, Plaintiffs Attorney. June nth. IHfi. JnnM4 !f IRON AND NAILS. AILS IBOJI BIA88. MORRISON FOSTER, So. 61 and 13 BlTcr-st Sboenberger's Juniata Nails. Li HI ATA BOILER PLATE, SHEET IKOH HAMMERED Hon.- BOOKS. ALSO, Ur Iron,WIndow G1.1BS, Extra Quilt; AJrlndstonrs B'naasd Ham, AU the sU.re at KASrFACIXBER-S PRICES. rbio IK0N-8TEEL-4ILASS, &C. CLEVELAND, BROWS & cOn Aos. 25, ir7, 31 nerviHt, BKXTONH BLCMJK.. ?:S:Sl- aiporters, Maautactnrers, and Wholesale Dealers Bar, Boiler, Uoop and Sheet I roe, Sanderson ros. ft Co. s best xapiiBn cast antf Bpnnfr Bteet, at and Wrought Bp ikes, uot ana cold tressed Nats and Wasbera, Norway Nail Kods, Swedes tnui. Carrian Axles. Boriux and Bolts. Bardea's celebrated Horse Shoes and Boiler Rivets, Galvan ized Sheet Iron. Oast and Siver Steel Axes, Anvil, Tiltw-NsilB,ftc.c; SOI. AfjtTU.. MK UI BlvWll, BOKBTEM, st .' Sihonlng" Iron a Sails, and Can ningham A Ihrnsen's Pitts bar? h Cltj Blass, ' IstMasaartst. aSsoa for Flioa List sad Circnlara, Bsfer to ntmess m and Mum wrau j, nun oi np no N PRO.BOIVO PUBLICO ! ONE HUNDRED PIANOS Kr.r ' . ' " ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS, Lesslbananj Pln.no of the same qnalifw has ever been offered, probably by any Western dealer, to be sold Wholesale and Be tail, a CEO. HALL'S GREAT WESTERN PIANO ROOMS, HJ4. 191 and 199 Ontario St., Cleveland, Ohio. rpiIESE TIAXOS RESEMBLE IX external appearance the fine NEW YORK 'JnuS "IVnS FOBTK-.'-om P?' ?M'. c" Tto ren.annfectnri T I . . ms.li i? COMF.HY.ndeo,l to large deale.s oa contract. 60 to 100 at a time, to be sliiopi-d lrom 2 tot per week, enarantred in full j. w. .o, appearing "... .,er ,n.ri n u,l. country for the aslce. They ar, lam and powerful, yet mellow m .one. H.-y haeo tl.e GRAND SCALE, are oecrstrnne, ir n frames 4c hain eVere in,uron..-ut of th dy. No adT.rtl.ins no extra clerks, no .how rooma at larr. renu, enable th. company, bring ro"l' i worlun, m;-n. to produce a Piano at abont half price. We chal nRe their eon.1 to be predated for the aw... Th-s. Pianos are now on e.hibition at oar Boons' Partios should not fail to see tbi-ns, Tjeforepitrcbasins; ... i . , , The Br.dl.nry Pi .no and samples of a Krt namber of otl.er rood rostra..- Jewett Ooctoan's M-IM-on., I'ubtm-t lrgn,, sinols, Vc, j, , in rTt Y.ri.,T , r,ImW MISCELLANEOUS. Jl'ST KECK1YKD 130 TOM LAKE HURON Grind Stones. And for iio at WHOLESALE PRICES At my Waehonse, S 5 )1ERHI STREET. Orders rojpect fatly solicited. CALVIN CARR. States Union Hotel. 606 and COS ttnrket Strret, PHILADELPHIA. PARTIES VISITIXG PHILADEL- X PHI A on business or pleasure will find the ale-.v Hotel one of the most denirable in Phita el phi, tK.-iuirsitna.ed iu thecenterof buiiness and in close proximity to all tW placet of amusement. BtlAKD .U PKR DAY. Cleveland Daily Papers on File TlluiS. U. B. 8A N DLRa, jnnell::t4y Proprietor. SALT COMPANY OF ONONDAGA. R. T. LlOV, Agent. 67 Merwio-!. Price Li.t until further notice: Fine salt per barrel, 280 lbs : . fi SO Coarse j as Ground Solar salt W Solar Dairy salt, per i-ai-kHgo of 3.0 lb- 3 50 do do inc!udio '.15 hatrs of 14 !Im entAi 4 75 Factory flllerl dairy salt, per pkg. of 3-Jo lbs. 3 55 " " iiKt lbs... 3 '2S ' ' ' halt barre!. 140 lbs. 1 7 " ' bar, fri lbs Wi " " case. 'Jt paper (exes 3 05 BKTT'8 HOt'KHUti'T HATH.-Tbis is the best and most convenient Uate now bo ore the public. The subscriber has now tbe Aj-encv ot this Gate. All orders left at my offlre, 2:14 Superior street, over Fogg's storn, vill be dn!y attended to. T. W. MOUSE, Cleveland, June 1, MH. juiit-4:o4fi LAFIKKKKII015K, PUILAfiELPllIA. The subst-ribers h.in$ leaned this favorite House it has been refitted and refurnished in an elegant manner, and is now prepared with tbe most perfeet appointments for the reception of guests. The first position among tirst-claos Hotels will be maintained in the future, as in the past. jmayaa:mj BAKKH FAULK V. DOM ICS TIC BatVYKVfcl SAIULMU STITCH ALIKE ON BOTH SIDES. GREAT IMPROVEMENT IN SEV1NG MACI111S1.S. The domes lie will do a greater wage of work than tbe four differ ml grad-s or sizes of other leading; machines, and in a more periect manner. Jt combines simplicity of con struction with perfrrt action. Send for circular ana samples ot wot k Ureat inducement offered .oageuis. u. W. UKOWKLIi A CO., Ptyl' 121 Hup.'rior-st., Cleveland, Ohio. WISBOW (JLA88. THJ LARGEST STOCK IN THE City, Including large aisas, to which add Irlons wui u. uiaus as reqairea. COKKST CITY ViBNISa CO., mxrV 63 rranfart strsst. T1K5II8HE4. 100, BARRELS VARNISHES Some verv Ann at nnr nvu mnV or sale ny FOREST OITT TABNI8H CO.. mar27 3 Frankfort street. TO I'ABI.XET HAKEBS ASD OTHERS BECK st COWELL. Mannfactnrtrs of Bwlstsads, Washing Machlass. uiotuss naoKles or 1 run in? Machines, and all sio.s oi minings, bass on band and for aala H Bodsti-ads, HUM ssts of ronnd corner nedstsad tnrainca. Sli.iiOOUpindlss, 61SI0 sets of cornsrs. Table legs, crib torniaics. Ate., A., which wsw sell at less than nsnsi rau,.. ractory In Honae A Taft's Planing Mill, corner v, .ui, owviM iirmii, nest Blue. Postoffice address 270 Snpnriort. ntarlT CAUSTIC SODA SODA ASH 1 : SULPHURIC Ann. f AQUA AMMONIA ! At the Lowest market Rates. IB BALI BT FenngylTtnla Salt Mannf'g Companr Jan94:Bll NOTICES. I.UEL JiOTlCK. I will receive pro JL posals for the next ten davs at mv nfflr-A fur luiuiBuiiiK m viit ocnooifl wnn nirn iui strt ooai. Hardwood, (sawed and split) and Kindlings, i iug lajuiiug ywa(. u. v tl I UHUN .S&cretary Cleveland, Jnne 27th, l-'Gfi. j2rl:38 TISSOLIHO.N Of PAKTNKKSUIP, U Tbo partnership heretofore exi.tinir brtwn C. Grimm, Peter Ointz A Joseph Klsioger, nnder the firm of O. Qrimm A Co.. haa hen i..aau.isui k -I-" -loiugDs lows" in ar, sun uuiluON, MIT. ), Qrimm has established a similar bjsiaeesat No. w superior street. c. GRIMM, WX-MX PETKBGINTZ. rOTIK-TIie firm of OothwaltA. Shurmer ft Co.. is this dav diwinlvnd h h. settled by the old firm will be nettled by the re- siiuui.wmui aionn udidvuia. an ttiaima . niaiuiug part DO rs. JUHH UUTUWAITI, DANIEL SHUBUXB, WILLIAM HAWKINS. HENft? LEWIS. riO-PARTSERSHIP IfOTICE.-The on V- derslgned have this dav entered !ntd a co partnership for the na'DOse of man a fact .in- Ra ti ned and Lubricating Oils, under tbe stvleof lars:, nuurmer Vo. JH A UK ICE B. CLARK. DANIEL SHCRMEB. WILLIAM HAWJtlHS. J-g:3S6 HENBY LEWIS. V uvitK. Jerome Monroe wasad- 1.1 mitted as a nartnerfn onrhnnss i.. Cleveland, O , June 7th, HM. janR:324 CW-PABTSERSHIP HERETO- boasfleld Co , Is ibis day dissolved by mntnai . lore exist in st trnfler tha nam., nf wurcu., d. cottbj rennnar. rne nasineas will oe nqutaatea and carried on by the remaining JOHN BOnmELD. JOHN POOLE. Cleveland, Ohio, April , l&ttf. rilHE UNDERSIGNED WILL COX- ltnue tne D us in ess of the late Arm of Herrev. Bousiield ft Co., at the same place, and nnder the uiui nauioui DUUfUH J a j-ooie. JOHN BOTJSFIELD. , JOHN POOLK. ... Cleveland, Ohio, April 2, ,86ti. CARD. The subscriber taltcu this op portuoity to tender his thanks to the numer ous patrons and friends of the Cleveland Wooden Ware Manufactory, and hope for a continuance ineir tavors to tne remaining partners, Boaa field ft Poole, who. havinr everv facility to follow the business with every advantage, will snare effort to sustain the wide spread reputation of ineir mwiuracrarcn, a&a oe reaav at ail limM to respond to the lowest market rates. J. B. HAKTET. Clevrtapd, Ohio, April 2, lSHfi. je2l.J23 OIL WORKS. CI tAROGA vlli WSKKhV CLARK, SntTBSTER &. CO., (gseosssors to Oathwalts, Shnrmer 1 Co.,) - Kcflnrr and lsilm in Pnrnlentn at Labrtrislliis; Oils, Brmxlar. ate.. Office, Cobb's New Block, Monnnaat Sqnars, CLETF.CASD, OHIO. m.i. mis., 1 (WILtllS SSWKISS, dasici. saosjus, f aaaay uwu. Je3:J7, - . . IICIbSIOE OUi VOUUs-i m ROCEEFZLLES ANDREWS, gseoseorts te Andrews, Class A Oa. i JS' AjruTACTCBKBa ai strruiua or - CARBOlY OlaU" Benzlae sjid Labriesfliig-Oils. J. V. tMCWnaUatn. ' ' OWnQ9-Bm 4. flextoti'i BVCKIBS JlSt twsur as i od ; 1 1 Of BITTERS. EOBACE SUGAR-COATED, O a PURELY VEGETABLE. o a Free from Mercury AID ALL MINERAL POISONJ And ara, tmdonbtsdly, th best remedy extant mi m mbtous mum Opsrattag, sf 7 mt s apadal afflnltf nuooua mamorane Of tns Dowels, thereby rosaa-rlng tha eanaaa. As s LITER PILL o a o S1 W a o o o they can bare no rlral, berng com . posed or tbe moat PowerfU Vegetabl Extract which baraa direct action on the SPLEEW A1TD ZJVEB, Um happy sfleet ef which ess be seasafWooeor two doses. They Remove the Bile, Assist Digestion, Cure Costiveness, la net, tbsy ara, as tbj'.r. naaaa indicatea, tbe aT BLOOD PILL "Tte Life-QiTing Prinoiple." They search oat disease and strilrs at its Terr root, lea nog toe system tn the fall rigor of health ; are PERFECTLY HARMLESS TO INFANTS, OR PERSOK9 Of THB MOST DELICATE- CONSTITU TIONS, and are a SAFER, ST7REB AND BETTEB Purgative Pill than fana ever before been available to mankind, and, being thickly 8U-AB-OOATK D, are especially adapt ed as a REMEDY FORCH1 I.DRfSi A. w t4 o o u H H and pereone who havo a dread of awaiiowing a pill. They aro, un questionably, one of oar moat, aaustaciory UATHAKTIC3, na no Bonaehoid anoaid be milh PRINCE, WALTON ft CO., (Successors te Dr. 0. W. Robsck.) 80LS PROPRIETORS, Kos. 66, 68, 60 & 62 East Third St, CINCrNNATl, OHIO. W Beaan.ras,wi J Jr Iflfl UI llJ, S m a. alV no honaehold jL . shoo Id be with- Zrtt , . VfiV at thetn. y PATENT MOP WRINGER RHINES' PITEIVT MOP UmU ! E. P. EE. W. Dor tble, economical and ornamental. E. P. M. W. Small Investment and rargt profits. E. P. M. W. The same amount of work can be done in one-half the time E. P. "GI. W. Boil.nx ftot water may be swd, - E. P. M. W. f the water le bard strong lye-waser can na asea. E. P. M. W. A lady can mop her floor or carpet If necveeary ai.r naviug areesea ior an eveaiDg arty or In bridal array. E. Pt M." w7 Every family bay It becanso thy cnt aflorsl to uv wiuiosi it. is costs out a una la, testa or years, and savi iron tbra to ten times iu piioe every yar. : E. p; M. w. Fsoplebn; rlehls iMeaess their Injcmeat tell tnem it will be reserved with Joj la ererj household. E. P. M. W. Agents are matting frojs $10 to 25 pr day. E. P. M. W. There to aoen-o in whtstlinr tha ton- " T'- nothing to do;' uo excuse for long faces and ratrgbii pants tor want of paying busineaa. BurAKiear. Cuyahoga county wilt be flirniheri hw tussrna nLaaral. by ward.. No outer covntiso to be mtnllsl E.. P. M. W. want aftj good ealesssrn sapaMe of saraing front V-UU par ssostk, all to be ehossa nvss eanj pnrcbasera. I thiak I ess satisfy aaw saaa who m n ua that this a, the "Mirgest little thing" t( make maasyost e that kaa eess disemres) n Ifteeayaare. Wcr Higats is Ceioapprr at the American Hoise - n.s.siiHIir, ' 5 - ' Cleseiaird, O., ' Asset for Rata.' p.tent Mm, w;. - lane7:S46-lsTI . DYEING. " -1-- FKJDHB111 CISUI. Trench and TsncT steam Pys Wart ft and C ndClaaiUns i OTseslsn? HiswMssav Jassaas Avast let Seneca street. Ornca lot f.asiaatteet, Clsfand, o. ' eit!tI2,,,k tb B,ST IT-HOC81 II actiua " ,p Hbn " 'w satt the especial att.nrlon ef OentlesMa tn th OwaMfMi. s.i.ej as saasw-es asasaaasss 9t tftiiiUf Catarlorst.