The Summit County Beacon from Akron, Ohio on June 26, 1862 · Page 2
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The Summit County Beacon from Akron, Ohio · Page 2

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Thursday, June 26, 1862
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4 t life Sal ?r.t PI ' fll iitit - h el r t I ' U 4!l f 1 t3 A S 8 J i '1 it It 1 . h AKRON OHIO. TiirRSDAv, ;i:(s no, ntnii isa HA. LANE Si R. S. ELFINS, EDITORS. TWf!ixi Gothic Block e-iri tid of Jlvtcati Wsvtk ( '. TIir-e Iniportiint Measures- Whco tho rehfllica hU bay been elosed 1 y the strong aim of the OoTerqmeat, end the people of the retoltingSutes shall be pertained to participate onoe more in the affaire o the nation, how great most be their self-upbraitlings, not only for the deTastatiog influences upon themselves of the war they hare waged, and the pecuniary losses which they iiare suffered, but also for the political advantages which they voluntarily relinquished and recklessly cast from them. Had their Senators and Representatives remained In their places, in accordance with the adviee of some of their prominent men, nod as it was supposed they would do by many people in the North, for the purposs of Mocking Bepablican legislation, three of the roost banefioent measures which have been passed by Congress during the present aee-t-ion, and agaiost which the entire South have nlways been arrayed, could not possibly have been carried through. We nllude to Emanci-;tion in the District of Columbia, the Homestead Bill, and the "Wilmot Proviso," or the Prohibition of 81avery' in the Territories of the United States throughout all time. ' The first of these measures, the Abolition of Slavery in the District of Columbia the Capital of the Nation was an act, not only ofsimpte justice to those held In servitude within the Distriot, but one which removes, in ajSinall degree, the great reproaoh and reprobation of foreign nations, and of all good men, that while professing to be a Free Nation, we tolerated the baleful curse of human slavery, not only in ,the States where H was protected by constitutional guaranties and local euaotmentB, but also in the very heart and soul of the Government, which was under the exclnsive control of Congress. The eeoond measure, that of giving, as an inalienable inheritance, a quarter section of tend, to every actual settler and cultivator of the soil, will not only place thousands of families and millions of our oiffcens, who are now in straightened eirc instances, in comfortable and independent positions, but will very rapidly augment the wealth and resources of the Nation. ., The third great measure of the session, to whioh we have alluded, whatever may be the fate of the Accursed Institution in the States whero It has hitherto existed, will forever ex-elude slavery from the Territories, whioh have been so tnauifioently opened up to free labor. Henceforth, the doctrine of the Dred So i!t decision is repudiated, and no slave can trethe within the Territories of the United Btates either North or South of 86 30', until, as a Stale, the people shall voluntarily saddle themselves with the unmitigated ourse whioh, with the experience of the past and the light ot the present, tbey will never be at all likely tojdo. for all the blessings which, in the future, will flow from these three great measures, the people of t he United Slates are indebted to the monstrous rebellion, which is now de vastating a lsreo portion of the country, and if, in their madness, its authors shall compel the Government to adopt one measure more, far greater than all the rest, viz : the entire eradication of the internal system, though a huudred thoosand lives shall huve been sacri ficed, and ten thousand millions of money ex pended to put It down, the people of the country, and of the world, will have cause to rejoice, in the grout good which has been ao oomplished iu couseqnence thereof. The Productions or Nunmtt Co. From the statistics gathered by the Assessor of the County, this spring, we have a partial view of the varied resources of our thrifty and enterprising little County. The wool-growing interest, stone-ware business, and many other wealth producing branches of industry of the County, aro not here represented, the addition of which, we venture to affirm, would ewell the value of the products "of Summit County, to an extent equal, if not superior to, any other County in Ohio, in prowittton to aiz?, population and capital invested. In 1801, which was a vary unfavorable season in many respects, there were 21,fiC2 acres of wheat sown, producing 272,024 bnh-e'.s; Rye 768 r.crc?, 10,880 bnshols; 1,1G0 acrc9 of Barley, 35,871 bushel?; 11,638 acres of Corn, 460,81iS bushels ; 365 acres of Buckwheat, 8,524 bnibels; 10,868 acres of Oits, 32S.284 bushcis; 287,16 acres of Meadow, 34.51& tons of Hay ; 1,108 acres of Potatoes, 120,254 bushels; 640,145 pounds of Butter ; 1,369,684 pounds of Cheese; 265,489 bushels of Stone CoaL Any person fHoiilir with the prices at which the varkos articles enumerated have mid during the year, oan very readily compute the total value of the products of the County as thus given, which will probably be rather under the notutl quantity produced. In! Addition to all this, a large proportion of the wheat and other grains, are manufactured in the County, and their value very much enhanced, while large quantities of stock are raided and fed upon the surplus, thus adding .another very considerable item to the productions of the Connty. . In the whe it-growing line the township of Green takes the lead, having planted 8,778 ' J- eres, with a yield of 43,772 bushcle; Spring-field stands next with 2,808 acres and 36,665 bushels; then Fmnklin, with 3,100 acres and ' 83 176 bn.; next Coventry 2,487 seres, with a yield of 28,794 bushels ; Norton, 1,800 acres and 21,808 bushels; Coplpy, 1,223 acres and 16,541 bnshels; Bath, 1,127 aores and 18,-018 bnthole; Tallmadgc, 1,028 acres and 15,100 bushelB; Portage, 825 acres and 10,. 416 bushels: Btow, 717 acres and 9,060 huhols; Northampton, 644 acres and 8,685 bushels; Northfield, 527 aores and 7.08O , bushels ; bnshels ; bushels; bushels ; bushels ; Kiohfield, 482 acres and 8,086 Boston, 330 acres and 4,080 Hudsof, 174 acres and 2,209 Cuyahoga Kalis, 171 acres and 2,321 Middlebury, 87 acres and 680 bosncls; Twinsbnrgh, 22 acres and 827 bushels ; Copley Corporation, 216 seres and 2,508 bushels; Akron Corporation, 94 tores and U54 buthels ; Peninsula Corporation, 60 acres and 706 bushels ; Hudson Corporation, 10 acres and 160 bushels. Per contra tho Assessor's returns show that there have been 444 sheep, valued at $948,00 killed, and 181 injured to the extent of $340,00 by dos, matii.g an aggregate ' loss of $1,28,00 in the County, to say nothing of otLi r dt.pre datious committed, and the expense of feeding the thousands of worthless curs with which the County abounds. This ought not so to be. KeMKMiiiion or Col. Doubleday. , Our renders will be surprised to hear of the , res goat ion of Col. Charles Doubleday, of the - 2d Ohio Civalry. His reasons, satisfactory to himself no doubt, however they may be to others, are contained in the following note from tbe Colonel to the St Lonis RtpuMi. tan t ' ' Pi.anme's Hows, St. tons, WetiiiesJy F.ve., June 13, 1862. Emtob Ri!FI'blican:- I see in your issue of this mornli-g a eomcwhet mystified account from the LpDrrh Comtrvativt of an af-fair iu which I op'ur. d some fifteen hundred head of stock Irom the enemy on Cowskio jVi-alrie. I also committed the blunder of "AT"a Mm fifteen or eighteen hun- were a kiod of JUuew Senatorial 11,.,,, , Utiaj. by taxir awwxiaHy, tNaf ma sr ckt tkaaaui of nr troops mw Fort Seott, Tkr b hi m wea Wthsw Fort 8sUk. Ft ontneti will therefor hs t diaeoont ia Kuiu, for tut of tb necessity' of o "rpedition." Tired of the putortl lift which hu been the ft of ray regiment la tht oountry dnrine; the pst At months, IqnH the eerriee two days since, despairing of erer beingj.psrtnitted to share in the glorias of oar sras, while eoiitaeduB-der Kuim politiotl dominat-ons.' Very TrolT Yam, CHARLES DOCBLEDAT. Hoeplaal Siiraca. --Alden Gage, Km met D. Dodge and Divid Dreealer, leave Akron to-night, (Wednesday.) to act unom upon the hospital boat, running between Cincinnati and Ike Misaie-ijipt flotilla. The Homestead Act. Much inquiry is being made as to whether a soldier in the service, can employ a man to locate and improve for him, a quarter section of land under the provisions of the Homestead Law, which we published in full last week, or whether he must await the expiration of his term of enlistment before availing himself thereof. An unmarried man will undoubtedly have to wait until his term of enlistment has expired, for as the New Tork Tribune remarks, "this law knows no such thing at settlement by substitute." But as a married man's legal residence Is with, his family, a wife can undoubtedly "locate and make her home on a quarter-section, hiring such help to build a cabin and put tome land in cultivation as she may require, and she can establish a preemption in her bnsband's name in spite of his absence In the field." But we do not apprehend that there is any necessity for being very hasty in this matter. The Government owns millions upon millions of aores of good land, and good selections oan be made in desirable locations under this wins and benificent measure at any time daring the next quarter of a oentury, as there is no danger of the law being repealed or of the land becoming exhausted during that time. The Next School ContmiMloner The most important office to be tiled, In our judgement, at the eoming State election, is that of School Commissioner. It is understood that the present incumbent. Rev. Anson Smyth, who has been in offiae six years, declines to be again a candidate Whom shall the Union Convention which meets at Columbus on the 21st day of August next, nominate as his successor t The names of several gentlemenbave been proposed In privateeiroles Eli T. Tappan, tetoher In a Female Seminary at Cincinnati ; John Han cock, Principal of one of the Intermediate Schools of Ciooinnati ; John Lynet, Principle or the Union Sohool at Circleville; William D. Henkle, teacher In the Normal Sohool at Lebanon; A. C. Deuel, Principal of the Union Sohool at Urbana ; Emerson E. White, editor of the Ohio Situational Monthly, and James Monroe, Professor in the ooilege at Oberlln Other natnei have been spoken of in conneo' iion wun me omce, bat these art the men tnostprotnioentasprobable cindidites. They are all experienced educators and either would fill the office creditably. We believe that the preference of the best informed friends o1 Common Schools will be decided for Professor Monroe . He has been in the Ohio Leg. islature six years ; has each winter been at tho head of the Sohool Committees of the General Assembly, and is thoroughly informed upon the Common Soho.l law and its workings. He is a christain gentleman of superior education ; is a graceful and engag ing speaker , has a heart to work for public education, and the tact and talent necessary to make his work effeotive .Springfield Re public. The selection of Professor Monroe for the Important portion of School Commissioner, would be extremely gratifying to the friends of Education in this part of the State, and we trust that be may be nominated and elected to that office at the coming eleotion. Soldiers on Furlough nJf Iu to-days paper will be found, a notice from Gov- Tod, to the volunteers at home on siok furlough, or otherwise to report themselves immediately either to him by letter or to Camp Chase, In person. Erery patriotic soldier will of oourse immediately comply with the order. There are a large number of absentees, many of whom are undoubtedly able to resume their duties, and the Government is &Dxious to gather them in so as to know the actual strength and condition of its army. Although we have heard some complaint in other quarters, we trust there are none here, so unpatriotic as still lounge around home though folly rooovered, until sent for, and taken back uoder arrest, as has heenj. found necessary to some extent In other States. NEWS OF THE WEEK. Com. Foots, who for some time past has been staying with his brother in Cleveland, Hon. John A. Foote, Las been tendered by the Secretary of the Navy, a further respite from active duty,, and with his wife left Cleveland for their home in New Haven, Conn, on Monday last. Cox-. KiisT, the originator of the Mississippi ram fleet, the only Union man who wns wounded at tbe battle of Memphis, died of his injuries on Saturday last. The Telegraph line along the A. AG. W. R. R., was completed to Meadville, Pa., and the first message passed over the wires on Friday last Mitt Jsiisib Scott, of Lawrence Co. was burned to death by the xplosion of a bang ing oamphene lamp, under whioh the was passing, a few evenings since. Tin Legislature of Wisconsin, has appro priated $2,100 to the widow of the late Gov. Harvey, who was drowned at Pittsburgh Landiog, that being the balance of his sal- ary for bis full term. Gnu, Curtis has recruited a regiment of infantry for Federal eervice, al Litttle Rook, Arkansas. A. N. Gnu, Esq., the oldest brother of tbe late J. W. Gray, of the Cleveland Plain Deal er, died suddenly at his residence in Cleve land, on Saturday night last. Tbk French Emperor, It is said, acting oa the experience of America in the present war, is haviag a large number of iron-clad gun boats constructed, to ba ready for any emergeDcy that may ariss. Tbirtt-fivi hundred men are now at work upon the Atlantic and Great Western railroad, principally between Corry, the present ter minus, and Meadville, Pa., though there it a respeclable force In thit vicinity, and at other pointt upon the route. Gen. McDowell was thrown from hit horse on Wednesday last and severely stunned, but it is believed that he will not be loot prevent sd from resuming the aotlve command of hit divition. The passenger depot of the Eastern Rail road at Boston, was destroyed by fire on the morning of the 21st. Lost $10,000 was fully covered by insurance. Msjor General Pope, who lias to greatly distinguished himself by bit operations in the West, it now in Washington by the Invitation of the Government. While we are having a superabundance of rain In this vicinity, the Canadian papers are complaining of s severe drought io the Cana dian provioces, Should it continue much longer the grain crop will be entirely oat off the grati orop having gone already. Gen. Bo tier recently captured a large amount of tecssh gold coin, which had been placed ia a coma and deposited la s vault of fit eemttry, with tbe usual fustral solemni ties. CbeUth. Oca. Woos'i Diviaoar, mm, lis. : 862. J T. EaeeapiMBt aetr lata. Mu t , June 7, 1862. ' Fmwp Lira, ZW Sir .We thought that we would improve thiTpresent opportunity oMetting yon know the whereaboutg and in-intra of the 64 th O. T. Youwere probably tcqutiated with the fact that we were one ot the Divisions that were in front of the en emy's fortifications at Corinth. We were within 2 miles of the enemy't breastworks for two weeks, working on entrenchments and standing picket There was sharp skirmishing between the pickets, most of the time, the distance between enr pickets and the enemy's being only some 800 yards. it The 64th was more fortunate than the rett of the regiments in the Brigade. The 13th Michigan and 65th O. V. bad some killed and wounded while dolog picket duty. By the way, I will relate an incident that happened when we were on the out-post ; our Captain, who is a gocd marksman, borrowed my gun, and placing himself behind a tree, done some tall shooting at the rebels. It was sharp work ; we had to keep behind trees, and the moment that we exposed ourselves we became the target for the rebels' balls. We supposed that there would be a hard fight, and made preparations for one, but the rebels played the same old game: tbey "evac uated" on the night of tht 29th of May. We received orders to go to Corinth the 31st, The fortifications that the rebels had at this pises were very extensive, and if they could not fight here, I am afraid that tbey will not find a place iu the Southern Confederacy to make a stand. The town had the appearance of being a pretty place before it wns oooupied by the army. The rebels, before leaving, burnt the depot and several other large buildings, filled with oommiseery stores, and ammuni tion.. Our stay at this place was short, being or dered back to camp the next day, and from there to Big Bear River, Ala. Taking up the line of march we passed to the left of our line. Passing through Farmington we pro ceeded to this plaoe, passing through the town of Inoa. It is a very pretty place, sit uated on the Memphis and Charleston Rail Road, We are encamped one mile East of the town, but how long we shall remain here it it impossible to state. We will try and let you know where we are, ocoasionally. The health of the Regiment is good at present. A. H. The Battle of Port Republic, Lunar, Ya., June 12, 182. Ever Dear Parif: I hastily take my pen to Inform you that W and myself es oaped from the battle of Port Republic, with out any damage. Neither of us received a sorateh, but I oannot say that for all of our regiment The 29th wat completely out to pieces. We engaged the enemy twith about 2500 men, but two brigades, the 3d and 4th (Tyler's and Carroll's) being there, tho enemy consisting of Jaekson't and Swell's entire divisions combined, some 25,000or 30,000 men, so that of course we must have suffered greatly. On the night of the .battle, the 29th mustered only 92 men. We were obllg ed to retreat from the field a distance of fif teen miles. The 29th was on ths extreme right, next to the Sheoandoah.Onthe left of the bat tle ground was a steep, ragged hill, thickly covered with scrub oak underbrush, some thing like the chuckery hill north of Akron. At a point projecting from this was an old lime kiln, where was planted one of our bat teries. About midway, towards right, was another, while to the right of this was our regiment engaging the .whole of the enemy'i left. About half a mile above this, on the opposite side of the river, was the town, jnst opposite Culpepper Creek. The enemy were repulsed the second time, and driven from every position they held back half a mile and then tbey would recoil to their old posi tions. The battery on the left was captured, and re-taken by the Sth Ohio. Sometimes they were within five or six rods of each other, tbe infantry j with their mus kets and the artillery with cannister mowing one another down by hundreds. When the order was given our men to retreat, the enemy being close and tryb g to fl ink us, they did so by the left under cover of the thicket, which left the 29th unsupported, and before they could get to the ambush, they were sur rounded by cavalry. Tbe rebel cavalry rush ed out on the positions we held and commenc ed pouring in the cannister shot I, of course, was assisting the surgeon. W was with ths brigade baggage train, which was some five or six miles from the btttle ground. I could see the whole move ment of tbe retreat; saw Col. Buokley, who had the second horse shot from under him is the fight, bring his men into a hollow square, to receive the charge of the rebel .'cavalry saw the oavalry rush upon him and his little band and nearly surround them ; saw the artillery pouring into them and the 29th re tiring in squire, and loading and firing back on the enemy. All this time I was within about CO rods of the whole thing, the balls flying about me in all directions. The remainder of our force was flying past me on the retreat, the chief exertion of oourst being to get from the ground, and I followed. We retreated about fifteen miles, and there met Gen. Shields, who, mind you, was not on the ground du ring the fight Gen. Tyler was In command, and I defy any man to handle his men better than he did. Well, we met Gen. Shields with the 1st and 2d brigades just coming to our rescue-Could they have been there, we eould and would have held our ground. Gen. Fremont was upon the other side of Jackson or on the other side of the mountain with a heavy force, and arrived just as we retreated and drove them from their dearly purohased battle ground. We supposed that Col. Buckley was either killed or wounded, until yesterday morning, the brave old fellow came in with 125 men of the different regiments 80 of his own command. He led his men, or those that survived, to the mountains, and there secreted, saw Fremont whip out the rebels, and then came In with hitmen. Our boys fought more like maniacs than sane men. They would run right up to the enemy in the face of the most galling fire and drive them baok. Our regiment had not much over 250 engaged In the fight, and they stood up against luOO. two Lousiana regiments, and could drive them anywhere they pleased until they were reinforced from tht other tide of the river. I have tried to give yon a detailed aocount of the whole scene, the ground and the situ-ation,botpen eouldnot desoribt and language would fail to give you anything like an adt-quate idea of it We have been oa tht move for one month and have marched over 400 miles in that time. I am io the town of Luray.in a teoesh gentleman's house, In the front room, writing on a beautiful mahogany table,stand- ing upon a velvet plush carpet, and a splen did rose wood piano before me, with other furniture of the riohett quality. Give my rv.iiwui w an enquiring menus, iiove to all. GURLEV. From the Month. Niw York, June 22. Steamer Roanoke from. New Orleans lfith has arrived. Dr. Warren Stone has been released from Fort Jackson. Jas. Robb haa been apgointed Military Gaveroor of New Orleans. Two men wen to be hung for having forged an order of Gen. Butler and en tering a house and robbins It nnder falaa namet as U. 8. soldiers, Geo. Jackson hat been irreited on charge of being oonoerned run toe burning or a ventl at the time of j the arrival of the Federal fleet Reliable Information Hates that Beaure gard's army was in a deplorable on-lition. V hilt st C tirttb !hs rioV tumberrd 80 000. The Newbera Pregrtat rryerta that 1,000 rebel dragoons ewrreadered tkerasetvee at WssUBgtoa, H. C, slra tint six N- C Regiments disbanded at Richmond, asd are sow indtr guard, previously having bong their Brig. Gen. 2 ?" A True Cnion Man. Near Stanford Lincoln Co. Ky., lives John McRoberts, who though a poor man, took into his honeeand carefo'ly nursed the Qaar-termaster of the 64th Reg't and Albert Baldwin of Richfield for over six weeks, Henry Wadhams of Richfield and another sick soldier, from another reg't nearly three months, for all of which trouble and expense he ut- terly refused to accept a single farthing, carefully remailing letters whioh had been sent to his care containing money from home to young Baldwin, after he had rejoined his regiment. This Is a type of disinterested patriotism such as but few in more favored circumstances even in the North are possess ed of. "" Fearful Explosion mid loss of Life Brilliant nml Siircessfiil Charge upon a Rebel Battery! Memphis, Juns 29. An expedition composed of the gnnboats 8t. Louis, Lexington, Conestog and Mound City, accompained by transports carrying the Forty third and Forty-sixth Indiana Regiments, nnder Col. Fitch, was sent from here some since, for the purposs of removing ob- strnotions from White River. On the 17th the expedition reached St Charles, eighty-fire miles above" the mouth where the rebels had erecteu batteries. An engagement ensued lasting an hour and a half. While the gunboats engaged the bat tery the troops nnder Col. Fitch landed a short distanoe below tnd proceeded to storm the plaoe. During the cannonading a ball entered the boilers of the Mound City canting a fearful explosion and loss of life. The crew oonsisted of one hundred and seventy- five, of whom nearly a hundrded and twenty- five were killed and wounded. The following officers were among the killed. John Kengie, Jss. Seoville, John Greeo, Henry R. Brown Joseph Nixon, John Coxe, Copt. Kilty, Flag Officer, badly scalded, but it is thought they will recover. (Jot. Fitch charged upon the battery with perfect success, driving the enemy out at the point of the bayonet. Toe rebels loss was 120 killed and so wounded. Col. Fitch's loss small. A Voice from Teuncsscct Hear the appeal made by the Nashville Union to men of all parties. That paper is standing by Gov. Johnson and the start and the stripes in a State where It requires cour age to be a Cnion man. The appeal from such a quarter should be heard and heeded. The Union says: Old Wbige, old Demoorats, Republicans, men cf all parties who love your oountry. throw aside your party insignia and watchwords as worse than useless incumbrances in the present crisis of the Republic. We have a Union to save from utter disruption, a nation to preserve unsevered and undivided the lives, the liberty, the happiness of thirty millions of people to defend. Away, then. with all partisan organizations. The man who asserts that his own party alone can be save the country, and that he will not affiliate with any other, is most wretchedly deluded and blinded, or is iufected with the poison of secession and rebellion, Ls tus all join bands and try to save the Republic. So we effect that it matters not who are the agents of her snlvation. Down with ths demon of party, and raise the flag of the Union higher than all other standards. One country, one constitution and one destiny a- waiis us ail. Memphis, June 17. In Col. Slack's reply to the Mayor and Board of Aldermen, regarding the currency question issued to day, he says those who have been the most act e in getting up this rebellion are the very individuals whese pook-ets are loaded with Confederate notes and if sixty days time should be given them it is only giving that muoh time for those who are respousible for its issue to get rid of it without loss, and the worthless trash will be found in the hands of the unsophisticated and credulous; besides should these notes be permitted to be used as a circulating medium where the flag of the United States floats as far as such permission could give character to such treasonable curicncy, it would do so, and then the very basis of the rebellion be made respected by oontraet with the govorument it seeks to destroy. The market is becoming glutted with merchandise which can only be sold now for Tennessee money, rather than do which owners are disposod to ship their goods baok The greater part of the stores are still closed. The eecesh owners of many of them refuse to rent to abolitionists at any price. Ceu. Butler and Guerrillas. New Yobk, June 23. A New Orleans letter of the 15th says that the steamer Mississippi arrived from Baton Rogue. All was quiet io Gen. Williamscamp. The story of Col. Dudley and his battery having been cut off wns untrue. There had been no rebel force near Baton Rogue excepted a band of some two hundred guerrillas captured between that city and Clinton. A few days ago Gen. Williams sent Col. McMillan, of the 21st Indiana, with a guard to seize property. Ab they were on the road they were fired upon by two guerrillas, and Col. McMillan was slightly wounded with buokshot. The guard fired upon the rascals, killed one and captured the other. Gen. Wil!t:n wrote to Gen. Butler for in-struotione as to tho course to be pursued towards guei Hil&s. The Gen. answered as fol. lows: Headquab-tbei,, Dsi'Atmbnt oftheGcif, New Orleans, June 12. General: You ask me what shall be done with guerrillas. They should be captured, tried at the drum bead by military commission, and shot, every man, their bouses burnt their property destroyed, and every means taken to show them that they are enemies .of the human race not soldiers; but murderers and land priates. There is but one way in which you oan err towards them, and that is by a want of prompt severity. By order of. MAJOR GENERAL BUTLER. R. R. Davis. Fostiess Mowkoe, June 21. We learn that quite a skirmish ocenred on the 10th between the 20th Indiana, in Ker-ney's Division, and the rebels, lasting over an hour. The Indiana boys stood their ground with s'.ightiosa. Lieat, C-rr, of Co. I and three privates were wounded. The regiment was complimented by Gen. Kearney for bravery. Yesterday the rebels endeavored to feel our entire lines, shelling vigorously at different points to annoy workmen, doing but little damage. MoCxBtXAx's BKADQ.riAB.TEBS, Juno 22. To-day has been romarkably quiet. Brisk skirmishing all yesterday and last night. F.verything indicated a general engagement at hand. The enemy advanced In etroni forces on our lines last night, bat being muuuj iai bvuii reureii. Richmond paper't oontain a dispatoh from Montgomery, Ala. saying Beauregard and stsn had arrived on their war to Richmond It it said they would be followed bv a laro-a portion of the Mississippi army but sufficient iorie nas ceen lelt under the Invincible Bragg to check the advance of tht vandals under Halleck. Charleston Merecory of the 18th gives sn account of an engagement on James Island on the previous Sunday, acknowledging a severe loss on both tides, without any material uuaugv oi poeiuou. Washihoton. June 21 8 P. M. Having learned that reports of an exciting character were industriously oircnlated in Philadelphia and New York respecting affairs in tront or Richmond loalled at the War TV partment for iformatinn and was assured that no advices had beeu received whioh indicate any engagement of a character beyond the daily skirmishing growing out of reconnois-ances, and none announoiog any change in me general position oi our loroes before Richmond. Later. Ths following message was received at the War Department at 8: IS r. x. : MoClellar's Hhauquartsrs, 1 June 212:30 P.M. lo. Hon. E. M. Stanton, Secretary of War: Things are pretty quiet to-day there ii not quite as much shelling as usal. Our pre parations are progressing well. Tho enemv opened with some heavy guns yesterday but did no harm. Signed G. B. MoCLELLAN, Major lien. Commanding. CoaiHTH, June 20. A force front Sherman's command oconnlad Holly BniiDSS. and destrovad of trwtl work oa tU mUalMippi Ctotral j ftuirw. in. machinery lor repalncg and ' mftDufaotoring trmi wu moYd from Boll Springs to Atlaott, Giv, proyloat to foat- ' " Tt Twtaatoera. CowmsDa, Jest IS. fFATl Tolnateen absent from their regiment and now fit for duty, win report themselves to me by letter, giving their post office ad-drees, oompany and regiment, when they will be furnished with means of transportation to their regiments. Invalid and woun- ded officers, who are able to travel, will re port to the commanding officer at Camn Chaee, where they will remain until able to proceed to their regiment, or are otherwise disposed ot The press of the State will confer a great favor upon our gallant soldiers, and also upon the service, by giving this a few prominent insertion!. DAVID TOD. Governor. iniessase from Governor Tod. EXICUTTVS OrriCB, COMJMBBS, 0., 1 June 18. 1' To tht Loyal PeopU of Ohio. f f A prompt and gallant response has been made to the call for three months' men. Over 2,000 have gone to the field, and another regiment will toon be ready, leaving an ample force of about two thousand for State guard duty. But I must advise you that neither of toe nve regiments authorized to be raised for three years, or during the war is yet full Recruiting officers have been appointed In the several counties, and I have now to invite your hearty oo-eperation in filling up these regiments, to eeonre which it is deemed only necessary to assure you that our Government stands in immediate need of this force. A-rouse, then fellow-eitiiens. and thna unable Ohio to maintain her proud position in the goou won oi crushing out tbe unholy rebel-ion. David Ton, Governor. The Pacific Railroad and Polyg amy mus passed. The Leaden Special Dispatch of the 24th says; Following up the promptness with which it put the tax bill through yesterday, the House to-day passed four almost equally important measures, tii, tne raotno Railroad bill, polyg amy bill. Bounty Law and Treasury Note bills. Of these the first two will be laws as soon as tbey receive the President's signature, of which there is no doubt. Cumberland Gap Evacuated Cob i sth, Jane 21. In reponso to Geo. Hallcck's call s Urge amount of provisions bad been received from St. Lonis for the Buffsricg MtBstBsippUne,, distributed liberally among the inhabitants who seem grateful. The railroad is open about eight miles from Grand Junction, and it is expected the road will be opened to Columbus and Memphis by the 25th. Official notice has been received at Headquarters of the evacuation of Cumberland Gap by the rebels and tbe occupation thereof by Federal troops. A deserter states that Beauregard turned over his oammandto Bragg and went east without any troops. The rebels are taking up the rails north of Jepello and carrying them south to complete the road from Mori den to Uniontown. Contrabands say that no troops have been seDt east, and that there was no intention of sending any thither. Touching. The Philadelphia Inquirer gives the following as an incident occurring at Fortress Monroe on the arrival ot the wounded from late Richmond battles : Among those brought to White House was a rebel Colonel who bad been shot through tne lungs. As be appeared to be dvioe. Mr. Barclay asked him if he wished anything done. Ho said "Yea," and gave the Commissioner the names and address of his wife and chil dren. "And now," said he. "ask God to for give me for ever having wgthing to do with (hi wicked Tebtllum.,t Air. Ii a relay asked if he desired him to pray with him. He answered in the affirmative, and after sprayer petitioning the forgiveness of Almighty God for his sins and His fatherly interposition on behalf ot tue soon to be widowed wife aod orphaned cnuaren, tne penitent uaronman raised his trembling arms and threw them about the neck of Mr. Barclay, and kissed him again and again. The by-standerB were all in tears as they turned from the affecting scene and walked silently away. OBITUARY. Mrs, Mart Ctthtis, widow of Joseph Curtis, died at the residence of her daughter la feclpio, Beneca Co., O., Sabbath evening, June 8, ltJ2, aged 71 Mrj. C was born at Plalnfleld, Conn, July 16th, and wai married to Joseph Curtis November 7tli? 1816, at Panlett, Rntland Co.. Vt. They mov ea into Scipio seme 35 years ago. She buried her hasbtiud April 23, 1652, at the above-named place, since which time she has resided with her only daughter. Mrs Mary A. Bogart. Our dear Mother was worthy of being held In remembrance on aocount of ber general Christian character. Her's was a character in which there was a true symmetry its fair and beautiful propor tions could not fail to command the regard and ad miration of all who knew her. The uniform mild ness of he r demeanor, her meekness, her gentle- nem these were prominent tr aits in her charac ter. She had studied her Divine Exemplar to good parpoee. Tho Christ! a,, law of klodness had been adopted as the rule of her life. Unselfish, she was carefully mindful of tbe interests of others, and waa ever ready to do them a service If it was in her power. Her charity was of a genuine order, and her re ligious opinions were dear to her soul. She was never greatly elevated or excited by joyous emo tions, nor was she wholly oast down or depressed by onto ward circumstances. She seemed to ooou py a medium position, and at all times manifested a good degree of Christian cheerfulness. In her every day lli this noble Christian grace could be seen In all its loveliness, and when prostrated by illness, when keen suffering racked her frame, still was she resigned and calmly submissive to the Divine will. No murmur esoaped ber Hps. There were times when her countenance Indicated severe bodily pain, but ber soul was calm, and her faith In God was undisturbed. She looked to Him as to a father, confident that Hi, loving kindness would never fall On tbe prom tees of the Divine word she rested joyfully and secure. She was a member of the Presbyterian Church, tn Republic, fur many years. For three days be fore she died she could not speak, and did not no tice but little what was transpiring around her, yet seemed to retttio her reason till a few hours be fore her death. Patiently did Abe await the moment of deliver ance, when lior freed spirit passed into the realms of fadeless light, and she now lives, we trust, where sickness and palo shall molest her no more, and wbere joy ana gladness reign supreme. 7 T. C. . Id Norton, on the 8th inet. by R. G. Marshall, Esq., Mr. Kobkbt B. KiCHARos.of Guilford, Medina Co. and Mrs. Caroliki S. Gabber, of the for' mer plaoe. On the 19th inst., at the Parsonage by the Rev. Wm. McCatitthey, Mr, Alsxakdkr Limbs it and Miss Mary K, Bbhcr, all of 'i'allmadge, Summit Co., Ohio. On tbe 22d Inst, at the same place, and by the same, Mr. Hbnrt Hbrkaid, and Miss Haknar jutkh, an oi uanion.umo. DIED. In Norton, on the 6th lost., Mrs. Betk, aved 84 years. AKRON MARKET. Corrected on Wednesday of each week. Bnvrra re avlns; the fallawlnc Prices. Cash. Per Buahel. Shouiden.H.,...H.....H 8 Ghtckena 0 Torkeya. a Oeem .H(S3J Dooka HHW 4 Boeawax.................... 26 Wheat, white 11.00(31.10 do ran WKiiU? Rve - 10 Oat. 202.i Barley 48 Flax Seed 1.00 White Beani....l.00kl.26 Corn, Shelled 35 til dee, green a do dry . 8 10 vaif BKioa, green Potatoea 203 Buckwheat.- 87 Oniona STOSO Applea. green 1.001.20 do drleil 1.12(31.26 do dry 10(5)12 jniaeeimneone. Sheep pelta. fcaoh 96100 Hay per ton.... 6.ootr9 00 ooa par oord 2,00(2.60 Per round. Butter uoai per ton I'annel ..... 3.20 Bltumloone 3 oo Hoga per 100 Ibe 8.00 Barley, ground do 70 Oheeae 4(4l bara to Hope 1& Fenthera SO do mid'Hnga do 05 Appla-butter 87$ figgaperdot e7 Honey 16(S1S Hama, cured 6' RETAIL MARKET. Per Barrel. I Flour tibl enra4 DO.SH 00 Tallow Cs Buckwheat flour.. 2l&ii Ollmaal lj Oatmeal , 4 Oodttah g Lenther. Sole, hemlook tan 23326 do oak tan.- 2eYo328 Horuc-a. 2(Kn27 Country oalf. fi6(376 French do l.ooiil.22 Upper pr aide i.603 26 Jfleeellaaeoiaa. Glare 81IO per box.. 2.26 tfalle 8a . 10a pr kg 8.26 Molaeeea pr (ral so Llnaeed Oil argal.. 1.00 White lead in oil pr lb Pow-lcr i-i kt-g M 8,00 Flour Barrel.. raeb. 83 do rod 6.2 Lime, white 1.00 do water 1 6r White FIeh,hKlf bbl 3.76 do kite 2.ia m t- 1 V.I. kkl Inn1 riu.aini.u.K t.MI t . w do itU...... 2.20 Salt - I 76 Per Pound. Candlea, Tallow 12( ao (stearins lq do Star 26 do Sperm patent SM tjnger. Brown iwgill do l'owder.d. M do Oroahed......... 16 do Loaf 14 do Offoe, beik... lit Coffee. Klo... 26 Oornraeal pr 100 Ilia... so do ilnva do Mocha.. do bolted do 1.00 .... 40 Shorte, IcSlo Bran a K Tom, Jane SU" By .the sUaaatr Base, just arrived, wt Iters that Ota. Bonastde arrived at Kewbrra ea Sunday, and that preparations were making for as extensive military ntovemeat SOTICE. Btaey Hllla, Pin". ) Before Toa. Plereon. Jofcttee of tha Peaoe. of Eeabon HeFarlto, dof'O Baib Tp., Summit Co. O. O ST the sth day of .tone, A. D. 1862, aald Joa-tice Inaed an attachment 1& the above action, for tbe aoro of twelve dottara and etfrhty-eltrht eenta. 8atd eanee will ba for hearing on Hie lh day of Augurt 1&S2, at o'clock P. K- of aetdday. STACY HILL8. June J6,'2 Sw Take Notice Everybody ! fjp H E aobtwriber ta engaged in roamnifactaririg Clothes Frames, Clothes Pins, and a great variety of other useful j WOODEN WARE, at tbeold atand of H. Pardee, in the township of j Northampton, where he will oe pieaaeq to eee ait . persons in want of anything in his line. JGS REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT NOTICE. WTHER PAKPKE. Northampton, Jone 26,'6 'Jw CELEBRATED PURE 1 Ohio tatairba Brandy " j MADE FROM PURE CATAWBA GBAPE. THE ondersriEmed haa neen duly appointed bv the manufacturers in Cincinnati, eoJe AGKNT FORTAKBON and tbe County of Boramlt, for the aale of L. LYONS PtlREIOHIO iCATAWBA BRANDY An tbla article In manufactured from the PTiRTC JUICE of the CATAWBA GRAPH, i-altiTated io the vineyards of the Great West it has a special claim to notice. The Proprietor guarantees this Brandy to b STRICTLY PUBK end FREE FROM ALL ADULTERATION, whioh is corroborated by the analysis of Dr. James R. Chilton, Chemist. N. Y. : Br. N. E. Jones, Chemical Inspector, CtrclevillP ; Dr, Ja. R. Nionole, Chemist, Boston ; Prof. C. T. Jackson ; Dr. A. A, Hays, Assayer, Mass, ; and Dr. Pi ram Cox, Chemical Inspector, Ohio, as exhibit ed below. Th e want of a rea.ly pure brandy has Ion g been felt in this country, and the opportunity to pro. cure an artiele of such quality as to supersede the sale and use of the many vile compounds so often sold nnder the name of "Brandy," can be regarded only as a creat pnbUegood. The Catawba Brandy posflenses all the choicest qiialltv of tho beat imported liquor, and Is positively knowTi to be of pertect purltv, and of superior flavor. For Medical Purooses. LYONM CATAWBA BRANDY has no rival, and has long Wen needed to supercede the poisonous compounds sold under tbe name of Brandy. As a beverage tbe pore article is altogether superior, OPd a sovereign and sure remedy lor uyspepsii, jnatuiency. jramp. Colic, Languor, Low Spirits, General Debility, to., to. 47 Retail price $1,25 per bottle, or 110,00 per case, with adiircoontiotoetraae. r Aaalysis of Lyon's Pare Catawba Brandy ClTT iKsrBCTOB'S 0F1C, 23 Sixth St, between Walnut & Vine, Cincinnati, March 1857. This will certify that I have this dav Inspected two separate lets of CATAWBA BRANDY, one In barrels and one in bottles, manufactured by Laurltzs Lyons, and sold by his sole agent 1. Jacob, at the Depot, No. 00, opposite the Burnett House, and 143 Third Street, Cincinnati, and find them PURU- and FREE from all poinonone orde leterious drugs, ana as suco navexoarKeame same, as the law d) recta. Given nnder my hand at my office, (Signed j HIRAM COX,M. D. Inspector of Alcoholic Liquors, &c. iff IMACHCSETTS BTATB ASBAYBR's OfFIOR, ) Somerset Street, Boston, May 16, 18o6. y . Geo. P. Boris ham, Eeq., State Commissioner for MuMflorinatt rPftv Hir : I have thlp dnv ana! v si ed the samples of "L. Lyons' Pure Ohio Catawba Braudy," received from you, I find thnt It contains 47 percent,, pure alcohol, and that lour fluid or. of it contains b" giains of sacoharine and color ins matters. Th anil-it i entirely free from foUBel Oil of srsin and has a peculiar aromatic odor and flavor, derived chiefly from the American Catawba Orupts. It is free irom any injurious ingredients, and la ui table lor medicinal ana pnouc purposes. Respectfully Yoara, Signed C. T.JACKSON. Assayer for U ass. BERBE & ELKIN3, Druggists. Akron, July 28,'62 1 ,! ..j.. i.-i o ? s GET U R JEPAIRED In the very best manner and Warranted, at W. ILTallman's. DON'T MISTAKE THE PLACE. Look for his name on a sign extending across the sldewalk.one door south of the store lately oeru pted by Bee bo fc Elklns, and walk right In without knocking. W. II. July 2,'fl2-flm TALL VAN, Akron. Ohio. SHERIFF'S! OFFICE, Wol son et al ) ion et al ) vs tBstd ) XZatBstd BYvirtae of a writ of Fl Fa to me director! from the Oonrtof Common Pleas, of Summit County, Ohio I havo levied and sliHll expose to sale at public vendae, at the Freight. House of the 0. Z. fc 0. Ii. R , In the village of Cnynhoga Falls, On Tuetdav. the SA duu of Julv next. . at lOo'clook, A. al,, the following detortbed goods and chattels, to-wlt: "One Iron Planrr." JACOB CMHNSLL, Bherttrs Office. Jnne '20 'o2 2wl,60. HA AD NOTICE. ON will be Dresfiitf A PETITION will be presented to the Com' a M- m isiioners of Summit Countv. at their resn. ler session In September A. D. 180'i. asklns for a oommltteee to view ani altera certain county road running east and west through the towns nip of Franklin, to said County, said alteration to commence et the north rest corner of section No. 7. In said township, and runntnr in an easterly direction between lands of Geo. Btet-ae and tha heirs of J, Barkhammer, John How and Daniel Walten- bitrifor, on thealvision linos or fwilons seven and eight, until) it intersects a ecitsfn county rond. Buowoasuie iarsti's and HiKlvi hout rued, and to vacate the road as nuw travelled seru said aeetions seven and olfht- 'T. al-' v-x -i a f-jTl ' iS Nrv l ' . .x GOLD JICDAL .... . Patent OTer&tru Graal t Sq&are ;? Pianos, Are now Considered the Best I Pianos Manufactured. rflHKHI? lisfctruniMrt have laken twenty-nix m. tt rn mmiiiff, tiold atj'i Silver Mednia.wini lu the let-l iix year, ni tvmpetHlen ith Pinnof of tlte ben maker of K' fork Boelon, Philadc!- AmnT)i1ht1nd9wre Onttstf lllr Wm. Muffin. H.A V Vnw3iTjt, btmI other mupicftl celebrftir-i. We n the following wrtifkatt ti, given within the lai six motitlic. hv eitrly Ail the leading and most f ramlr.pnt firiJsU and muricir.na now reaid-ii-z in thin country : Tht? ui'dt-rt-ineij, bnrini pertwnally exnmined ard practically tested the improvr-mont in Grand Piano irverjted by Ii, Steinway, in which the oov. red etrf nire are overrtning above thoae remaining, do berehv certify : 1. That a a result of the aald improvement, tnevoioeoi tne piano m greatly Improvea in quail ty, fiUKiitity and power. ice Mjua iy flteinwBy'a improvemerii in much more tven, iem hurtdi, stronger, and mnch bptter proionced than that realized in any other Piano with which we are acqaainttd. 3. The ondcrFigned retard the improvement of Mr.fitf-inway a moat novel, ingeuiotia and important. No piano of a milar cosntractiot. hftB ever been known or uaedofaraBtheui)dcrf.tgnlki;ow ; or oeiiere. GustJtv Batter. William Ma-on, ;i John N. Pattiaon, Wm. 8aar. U. C. Hill. Ueerge W. Morean, ian nprfrmaon, wr((e r mituow, B. Milif. Robert Goldheck. Wni. A. King. - Henry C, Timro, And mnnv others. Each iiifUrarueiit is warranted for the term of fv o vetti'iv. s Warerouma Noa. 83 fc 81 WALKER ST. j Near Broadway, New York. i POR S .A. Hi E 0,000 2t &ZS&J thrt hfHi dins in Oh in nurnhuauul in IKfil sit SI ft a pound, bold at wholesale or retail, 2000 POUNDS Indigo Blue mixed yarns. Tons of INDIGO BLUE MILITARY CLOTH, surb as the Government paid $1,00 a yard in 1811, will now sell at 75 Cents. Wholesale or Retail. If you want a good twilled cloth for an overcoat or punts, give met call, The Goverumeut wanted a good art cle and wimld not take auytbiug else, and wm, willing to pay a Tair price. 200,000 Shared Fine Shinies for salechean CASH TJAID for all grades of wool at the Middlebury JL 1 Woolen Factory' June ly,'62 tf J. P. GOODALB. Howard Association PHILADELPHIA. For tlie relief of the sick and distrented afflicted voiin virulent and c A route JJiseases, and for the cure of disease of the Sexual Organs, If E DIC AT. ADVICE given gratis by the If A Acting Surgeon. Valuable Reports on 8tpt. niaiorrnuia, or fsennnHi eaKness, ana oiner diseases of the Sesoal Orfrans. and on the new reme- (lies employed iu the Dispensary, sent to tt.e af-fliotod in sealed letter envelopes, free of charge. Two or three stamps for postage will be acceptable. Address, DR J-BKILLIU" HOUGHTON, Acting Burton, Howard Association, No. 2, South Ninth Street. Philadelphia, Pa, June J9,'e2 ly . .. . NEW STORE IN AKRON! CITY BRIG & VARIETY STORE. Zwisler"Sz Brother DEALERS IN DRUGS,: GROCERIES PAINTS. OIXS, DYEISTTJFFS, I-Pl'RE LIQrOKS, And Nntive Wines for Medicinal PurpoacHf TofaaccA, ' Cisnra, Foreign Fruits. 3 m . Confectionnrr. Perfumery, Fnncr.eonpfl, Coiubs. Brushes,? " Hliulonerr. toy. Anil. FnncT Articles of Every description PATENT MEDICINES, die. Physicians Prescriptions Carefully Compounded. The bV'o nrticlpa hare bern bone-lit low for Cnth, ele.-ted will) care, and will hv warranted a representor, and sold nt the very .lowest caau prl oca. All -wlfihlne to pnrchaeaanvtritner In onr line will do well to oall at tl;a new .tore Hall'a Block, 3d noor roatri corner Howard and Market ptrect.. ZWIBLEH 4; BROTHER, Juno 12,'62 2w ATLANTIC & CREST WESTERS H Ii. CO. NOTICE la herehy jrliren to tho Stockholder of tho Atlnntlc U Great Wcstrrn Rail Road Company, that the annual meeting for the election oi ouioel a, Iw Held at the offloe of tho Com panv, in Ravc-ima, on the second Tued.y, th e Sth oi July Jbo'. K. P. BEAINERD, Acting Secretary. June 12,'52 3w Photographic Albums. fF neantifnl styles and superior qnalfty. for aale M.iy 2!,'62. Sofas and Tetes. ONE and a half dozen nice hair cloth, eprine seat eofae and Tetea, price fiom to $;-5 each D. O. BANVOKD. June ft,'62 Lounges, ANF dozen good spring sent lourien, from f 10 io eni eftcn. D.O. 8ANFOKD. Jane 6,'tll Spread (he News! ScIIiisar Off at Cost ! ! SIESEL. JACOBSON & CO. offer their entire Stock consisting of Ready Made Clothing, PIECE GOODS. HATS. CAPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, GENT'S FURNISHING G00DS,.&C. AT COST for 90 DAYS! previous to making other arrangements In their bDflinegs, People nbould bear ln-mlod this lg No iEaZti-XXXtoixs; and shoo Id givoua a call before purchaufng else-wlterp, N. B. Thoe indebted to u will plonnetake notice. Ihat we mast have oar basines Bottled up be fore the first day of Beptember neit, end will thorofore como np and fettle without further notice. SIESEL, JACOBSON & Co. One door east Cook A. Dntul'K. June5,(92 A Rare Opportunity to buy a Good Fiano-forte Cheap. TO TUE Oitzons OF ,ATt7'on AND VICIN1TV. Prof. Wm. C. Webster would announce thnt he has completed hi arrangements for the agency and sale of Norton & Co.'s JUBTLY POPULAR And most confidently lolicits sttpntlon to these Instruments, as combining in their mechnvisrn all modem instruments that possess real merit. For Purity of Tone, Delicacy of Touch and Durability, Thoso instruments stand unsur (mused hy any. A specimen instrnment msv bo seen at Prof, W's Hall on Howard Street, a little North of the Post Ofllce, where he would invite those interested, to oall and examine before purchasing elsewhere, WM. C. WKBS'J Kit, Akron Jane 2, 1803. New lime Kiln THE subscriber bavin g established a Lime Kiln opon the Pennsylvania Obio Cflnal. est of the Summit Btreet Bridge, upon the rosa leading rom Akron to tbe Austin Powder Works, Is prepared to furnish tbe BEST QUALITY OF LIME at 96 oesU per barrel, or In bulk at 3S ots. a burhel. All In want of 11m. will do wall to frlve h-m s eall. KO. FRANK. Juno 6,'a'i Sw . RiOTU'K. THK I)(-vo!ltory of ihe Hon n n c'i iitiIt Bible Uocin), la now well ,111 j-Ii. 0 with bili'U a an,l leanmoiili'. ol till Uliul. I l r" .1 N Jli n. .Jung 11., "H ti i n-"t i)-. 100 laborers "Wanted ! Hands Wanted to Work on the A. & G. W. K. R. 1 AA LArOHFIIS jMi-er. .rO tw.v!.or X Vl" it-enja nith wasfona a tjit's. WwiaeJ on scltoii 4fi. 41, 4 and 40. A. & G. W. Hhi v. by, t j ar Atton, Ohio, to whom tbe h!! eit wa.-.v-ij be paid, if application be made vxm. A rurnber oi quarry men ai,d mason will tird Immf dime employment at aaoal ratt-ii. Applications may If made to the ot'derftpnd on the work, or Juaej b Ciiam-berlin at (-MevelhT.fi. Person wanting iiiformMiou in Akr-n. will rail on Wilson 4l Jtverltt, at thir offlcA ni Cenal FHdt'e., Akron, O. The work ex te.':Js from Akj; io Tamaeye. May 2t.'62 W. P. ;HA MBEBL1K. "live and let Live,? "MEET EVERY M'N ON A LEVEL AND ACT ON THE SQUARE." To Deal Fairly" is tbe motto of the urn tin tunm stohi- OF HOPFMAN &. MOSS Sign of the "Wooden Man," Ho want hired. lXTEarenow prepared to show oar omaomera t T nnd the leoi)!es eeci-ral Iv. out ol the lartrefet and best- slocka of READY MADE CLOTHING for HpriiiK snd Bummer Wear, ever thoWn in Akron or elsewhere, at prices which defy eoinpi,iioo. we incur no expense lor cm-img ana supenn-tendiiig. an Mr. Mop, one of tin tirm. Aitecde to ihis branch of the bunincas, nnd we Uieiefens save a mrce amount yeany, winch enables us to st.f goods cheap ilian competitors, who are otiiged to pav Urio salaries for outtcrs and Minirintfm- dents. OUE CUSTOM DEPARTMENT Is still under tho superintendence of Mar. MOSS, who ia well known aa one of tbe'beet and moat irtnhmnabie outlera in ihe fetate. Having a largfll and aplendld atook of Cloths, Cassimcrcs andVcstings, lie latest styles, lie curmot fail to please the it fastidious. Oar titoctt of Gent's Furnishing Goods, was selected with the frreatost eare and oannot be surpassed. We i-nvn also a largo assortment of nfl IB, UA "B, I KUiN Ko, i KA V JiL.iJN iJAWH, EUBBKli GOODii, tko. 5?5, Iook out for the 'WOODK5 MAN." Mny 29.'62 llOPFMAN St MOBS. TAXKITAXKITAXK! AS THEYnre tobe erently increased, it will be incumbent on KVEKY" MAN to make hie expenses as small as pofsibie, and as Clotbinir it one of the necessaries of life, which every man and boy must have. GOLDSMITH, at the old stand of Koch. Levi & Co., In order to meei mo exigenoy or tne time, noids out ihe greatest induof-meiits yet ottered in his line, which he s enabled to do by judicious and close CASH PURCHASES HIb Stock of now Is as usual, the largest in town, entirely of his own i & raanuliicture and arrantod aU right in every re$ . spect. His line of . - j? CL0THS.CAS8IMERE8&VESTIN68 ; cannot be excelled In extent or in variety and i I quality, 5- COTTON & LINEN GOODS at old pricps, and some oven lower. t j? embracing everything in this line. ALSO Hats and Caps Rubber Goods, Traveling Bags, Trunks, &c. MjT- CAMP continues at the head of the Custom Xexn-x-tasaexxtl, and with such a stook of Cloths, Cassimcrcs and Testings as he can show, oaunot help to please the most fastidious. N. B My mode of trading Is l,fair and sqnnre'T as my o!d friends ard put rot. a can tebtify. Every artue ropreeemea tor juei wnai ll is BLUDOtotn- erwiae. late of the firm of Koch. Lori tt. Co., nt the old stand, first door frum tbe (outh east corner of HOWAIMI 6c MARKET STS. Asron Mhv 22.SiZ. TO THE lAEMPLOYED. CAN give atentlv emploj-mont to a-tlro yoong men to aolicit orilera lor thy LITTLE GIANT SEWlffU MAOHINB. tirloo 15 Hi-mmoi.. SEWlffG MAOHINB. prion Gttuee, Hcrcw-drlvor and t-xtra n Gitue, Hcrcw-drlvor and t-xtra neodlea. Will p- a liberal aalarv Hijil exiietifiOH. or allow larga com. miasiona. OUUKTY RIGHTS nivon toAionta. Ao Affeiit wanto-j 111 evory cainty. Forpartion lara. descriptive oatalogao, to. addn-ea. with "tump. T. t I'AtJli. May 8'Ham Gan'l Aifnt for P. 8. Toledo, O. SPRING . SVM3IER 1804. f ummm taslos?, J 1KDDBALRR IV " OLOTIIS.OABSIMEHKS.VESTINGB, aoa G ETX"3 ETmXIsHrNTGr GOODS, Ianow reouiviiij the Preltleat Aanortlneiit of French, English fe Ann-rican liroaciclotlis, Thoohoicoatiiclectlon of French and Kncllak PLAIN AND FANCY UA881MEKK8, And the moat uniqaevarlety of SILK AND MARSEILLES VEST1NOS, itvorofforodlnth market, whioh withhiaants; atockol Furnishing Goods, And his au perlorabi litiea for ettlnDP NEAT ANDFAcSllIONABLK GARMENTS VorGonta'woar.cnableahlrnto "Warrant Perfect Satisfaction In every instance. Ho will also sell, upon the most reasonable terms, any of the BUFKKlOK GOODS that ha keeps, without making np, either by the yard or piece. Particular attention paid to catting for others Lo make. All are invited to rive him a call at hi old stand three doors South of the Bank. Akron, May 1.1862. 0 A perfect ANTIDOTK, SPECIFIC and CUBE for lou been needed. After earnest and patient ro aearoh, Uila bos boon triumphantly phantlv ina. eoTored. It ia called Watson's Neuralgia King. WATSON'S KEtTBALOIA KING roachea tho mnren tbo tronble, and bevnUh tht diM from thn aye m. ITalDca tho nntold number of Llnimnnla and Ktu ocattons which merely atimnlate the aitrfuee, are bv . H)iorary In their effecta, nnd are, at beak of dmihtrn-Jtue, It BTE1KEH AT TUB SKAT of tho ailmefl. BKE8T8 IT, KILLS IT, KUADIOATia IT, and f ea do trace behind. "Watson's Neuralgia King ALSO CORKS GOUT AND PT8PEPHIA, II their (brma. It Is now sltlne relief lo lltenvm ho hare been aalTcrlne from tlie-e dlaeaaea, and w n TEIKD ALL OTIIEIt BBMKUIKS in vala. "Watson's Neuralgia King as reoelTcd tho htnTtel ttMmonhiU from tha hifrhcH urcea in reenrd lo Ita WONDKItKUL KKFICAOY operate, with equal aucceea In Ibild and chront sea, ntrtruiling to work out a apeodj ami pe la eat core. Watson's Neuralgia King Coata but one dollar s bottle, and LESS THAN J ou t ilk ouen enecia tho end desired. WATSON'S NF.nttAI.fllA KING l (he onlrPPR PIFIO AND CUKK FlIB P.nKII.MATISM and BEU KAJXal A that haa ever been illaeorered. For Salt by all Deaur. Prepared only by . A. I. MATHEWS, Buffalo. N.Y.. and Fort Erta, 0. V, Nouraleia King and Worm Prone for aale by Ibe rullnwluirpnrliee, alan tho l'llla : Beebe fe Klkti.a Hid Wolmer - Btninbaeher, Akron; F. H. Heath Cnyahoit VMr ; ,1. WI..-.I. n, Hudson : A. L. Net. on, to., I ui.-.Hi .inrl- llelfer 4 H.-chrM. Ak. ton, und hv ii'' i !;,',:. -l-u li. Hi-tit. " 1 H ,.)., MINO'S'I !. IIKKMAN'tt KsTATE. t TJoth; bi-rthv elven thnt tha .nh.i,r4K haa been xpnol I ted Mill onallflpd aa Ailmlm.. I ratoroli tlii e..te of Mit olt L. Bherman. late of I JOHN JOnNBTON.. 1 w a-i m. HI, VAKMHIIhH, ia, at low , 1AIIL.K CI TI.RRY..A in i It. rtr'fre, Joal oi vt.ed by, - i 1 it a h ft . "' M'EI9 choice Timolli; Seed, Juttic w . f aK d and for aal. at 1 1 Ih- I tr if' ' I i

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