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THE DAHiY, EVKNING- TKIiKGUAPII.l'niL ADEIjPIIIA, ' MONDAY, ' SMTEMHRlt 3, 18G6.
PUBLISHED KVKBV AFTKIINOON
AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
No. 108 . Third Street.
I'rioe, Three Cents Per ropy (Double Sheet), or
r.lehtecn Ccn-s Per Wee, payaole to the Carrier and
mailed to Bu'ecriber out o.' the city at Nine Doll hi i
Ver Annum t One Poilnt and Flttv rents for Two
Months, Invariably in advance for the period ordered.
MONDAY, miEMBER 3, 18C.6.
Eeoctivk Committee, August 25,1368 Dole
rates to the Lot Southern Union Convention are
requested, on their arrival, to call at tbe headquar
ter of the National Union Club, No. 1105 Chesnut
street, and register their name. They will consider
the bnildin at (heir entire service duting their resi
dence in this city.
Citizens of Philadelphia anx'ous to extenl their
ftoxpitalltv to our Union hrethron of the Mouth will
please report at onoe how many gentlemen they can
It Is requested that during the session of this Loyal
Convention ol true Southern Union men, our fellow
citizens shall disp'ay the Union flar from the ship
pins;, pub'io buildings, business places, and private
Jons E. Addicks, Chairman.
A. M. Walkifshaw, Secretary.
The Soathein Loyalists.
The spontaneous and hearty welcome ac
corded to the Southern Unionists assembled
in Convention in this city to-day, is a well
deserved tribute to men who have exhibited
the virtues of patriotism and loyalty in their
highest forms. Duting the whole of the war
there was nothing that appealed more pow
erfully to the sympathies of the North than
the fact that in almost every Southern State
there was a remnant of loyal men who, under
every discouragement, and in the face of
every danger, still remained true to the old
flag. The devotion of these men to the coun
try In those dark and trying hours, when they
were cut off from all communication with the
North; when Bebel armies invaded their
homes, and drove them for refuge to the
mountains and caves, and outrage and murder
were their duily portion lor long and dreary
montbs their steadlastuess, their fidelity,
and their faith in the final triumph of the
right, gave to the word patriotism a new and
illustrious significance, and constituted a
scene of moral heroism such as the world has
rarely witnessed !
It is these men and their representatives
who are now with us. They are men of noble
character and of tested fidelity. They come
to consult with the great Union party of the
nation concerning the common welfare of
the whole country. They cany no Executive
pardons in their pockets to prove their loyalty
by ; they have no broken oaths of allegiance
with which to demonstrate their fidelity to
the Constitution and laws of the land ; they
have no staii.s of loyal blood upon their gar
ments, no sears received in fighting against
the country, with which to show that they are
'good Union men."
The opinions of these men are worthy of
our highest respect. Their knowledge of
the character, temper, and designs of the late
Rebels is periect. lhc'r judgment of the
policy and measures necessary to restore
order, security, and good government to the
South must command our most serious atten
tion. They are not here as politicians seek
ing to renew old alliances ar.d to recover lost
power. They are bere to give us a true ac
count of things as they now exist la the Rebel
. States. Many of them are once more virtual
exiles for opinion's sake. The re -establishment
of the power of that Government for
which they braved and suffered everything
has not brought them security. The old flag
tor which they watched and waited and
longed has come, but it affords them no
shelter. The scowl of the Rebel and the
knite of thu assassin greet them in their homes.
They come to us for sympathy and encour
agement and help. Shall they not have it?
Is it a fit termination of the war, a proper
reward tor all our to'l and sufferings, that
Union men are no longer safe in their South
ern homes? We know the response that these
questions will meet with from the intelligent
and loyal masses of the North.
Our Indian System Gen. Pope's Strictures.
Major-Gen ebal Pope has just written a
comprehensive and able letter upon our In
dian system, which contains many sugges
tions worthy of careful consideration. He
discusses at considerable length the " reserva
tion system," as it has grown up and been
extended from time to time. In carrying out
this system, two distinct lines of policy have
been adopted by tbe Government. North of
the Ohio river the various Indian tribes have
been located upoa temporary reservations
just upon the verge of the white settlements,
to be temoved further west from time to time
as tbe advance of population has rendered
their presence Inconvenient and dangerous.
Commenting upon the practical results of
this pol.cy, the General uses the following
graphic language :
"The reult has been that the various Indian
tribes which once iohabiied the Stales of Otuo,
Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa,
and Missouri have been again and again re
moved from one reservation to another, until
at last they are found aljng the western frjn
tier of Missouri and within the limits ot Kansi.s.
The evils and difficulties attending their resi
dence on these various reservations, and the
suffering of the Indians from want and other
causes, have bo diminished their numbers, that
of the various powerful and populous tribes
which once inhabited the great region east of
the Mississippi, there now remain but a few in
significant and feeble remnants along the ex
treme western frontier. Wlat has become of
the great tribes famous in our history ? the
Delaware, the .hanees, the Miaims, the Sacs
and Foxes, the Pottawattomies, the Wlune
hagoes, ' tbe Kickcipoos, and many others
equally populous and powerful? A few
feeble, hp'plos. worn-out fruarmeita alone re
main of all those great Indian uatious ! What,
too, it miebt be asked, is tbe history of the
white emigrants the pioneers of the great States
ot the West? It is a history lull of bloodshed
jiiid of horror For these wretched Indians, re
duced, one might suppose, to tbe last extremity
ot misery, there is, however, even now no rest.
Al last, it is found absolutely necessary to re
move the few still lelt to the Indian Territory
wetot Arkansas. A history so full of Wood
shed and of misery, both to Indian and while
man, and lnvolvina such immense expanse to
the Government, cannot, even at th s day, be
read without astonishment and Indignation. The
process of extermination has been tapid beyond
belief, and furnishes a record of inhumanity to
both raers which will long remain a reproach
to the country."
The policy pursued towards the tribes
south of the Ohio the General thinks much
more humane and effective. He says :
"Warned, seemingly, by tbe unfortunate
result of the bm em of reservations pursued
north ot the Ohio liver, tho Government, in
dealing wtih the Indians of Tennessee. Missis
sippi, Alabima, (Jeoriia, Florida, and other
Southern and South we tfrn States, so modi
tied this polcv of reservations as to obviate
manv ot it? evil'. Av extensive region of coun
trv weM ot the State of Arkansas was soU'Cied
as "Indian tcrntnr," add the tribes inhabiting
tre Southern States ere. alter P'ore or less
difficult, at once removed to it without under
going the intermediate stages which had marked
the course of the more Northern Indians.
Compare the condition of the Northern and
fc'outnern lnd'ans who have at latt been brought
toaethei in tnis common territory. The Southern
tribes are still numerous and strong, and, so far
as Indians can be, prosperous pad improving. It
snot necessary alter wbutlbavealrealvBsid to
describe the condition of tbe Northern tr.bjs,
now orst brought into contact v, ith their race
tiom the Bout hern (States, Poor, feeble, help
jpss, and hopeless, they have at last found a
place where it is to be hoped they will be per
mitted to die in pence, and their t'nbe and name
to vanish Irom me earth. In this difference in
the history of the to gieat branches of the
pame rpcei may be found the difference between
a svetem of reservnt ons located in the coi'niry
or pinnlly occupied by Ir.dmns, from vhich
they are only removed from time to time by the
pressure ol necessity, to other teervations,
irora which they mut atraln and again be re
moved lor the' same reasons, and h s.VBfem ot
reservation? in a territory selected for the ex
clusive occupation of Indiins, nnd so far re
movrd from their original country that return
to it ie impossible.''
The General then discusses the question of
the dispcsi loi to be made of the tribes of the
Plains, who are now causing great anxiety by
endangering the routes of travel to the m'ning
regions of the Interior, and who have become
an item of vast expense to the Government
on account of the military force required to
keep them in order. ' regard to these, he
proposes to remove them entirely from the
country in which they have lived; to carry
them to the rear instead of to the front of
advancing emigration; to march them to
wards instead of from the sources of cheap
supplies; to place them in the viciDity of
society and institutions well organized and
well administered, where there is a sound
public sentiment, and where the laws are
equallj enforced against all offenders; where
the Indian, secure under thi- protection
ol the law, and certain of punish
ment for any wrong-doing of his own, neither
depredates nor is depredated upon; where
feelings ot kindness and humanity towards the
Indian are entertained, and not bitter and
relentless hate ; where the Indian can be sub
jected under the best conditions to all the
influences of civilization and Christianity, and
where his return to his own country is forever
hopeless, leaving free and open to the occu
pation of civilized man the great region which
the Indian has thus vacated.
In favor of this proposal the General argues
with much force, closing with these re-
"With every tribe of Indians thus removed
from the Wett, a considerable military force
would oe witodrawn troni tneoe remote reeions,
unul Lnally, with the departure of the Indians.
the large and expensive military establishment
now kept up on the frontier would cease to
eiist. Let us consider, too, what wonderful
development of the great mining regions and of
such agricultural districts as exist amongst
them would immediately tonow tne departure
of the Indians from this ccountry. Let us
reflect that scenes of brutal massacre and in
human atrocity would become things of tbe
past, and that tbe fearlul loss of life
and property, now familiar In every
(lav's experience, would be spared us in the
future. How is it possible for any man, in vie w
of our past history, or In anticipation ot the
future welfare and prosperity of this great
region, west of the Mississippi, todouotwbat
course both humanity and economy point out
in the adjustment of our Indian questions ? It
seems hardly necessary for me to state that I do
net propose to accomplish this deportation of
the Indians in a yeur, or even in ten years. I
only wish to adopt some system, and begin to
carry it into effect, which looks to an end of
Iiidian wars and massacres. We have too long
been the victims of temporary arrangements'
and of a policy as shiftless and almles as it is
unsatisfactory and inhuman. It is not my pur
pose to anticipate the time when necessity de
mands the locatioa of an Indian tribe upon
General Pope in this able letter has touched
upon one of the mott important topics of the
hour. Something must be done with the
Indians of the Plains. They are to-day re
tarding most disastrously the settlement and
development of Arizona, New Mexico, Colo
rado, Idaho, and Montana. Each ol these
Territories has great mineral resources that
ought to be developed atd added to the
wealth of tbe nation. The expenses of our
military system on the frontier, for the pur
pose of affording protection against the In
dians, are simply enormous ; and yet the pro
tection Is not afforded. What we need is
what General Pope ure.es, a wise and com
prehensive system which shall remove the
Indians from that entire district of country.
"Tbat Bad Han!"
The infamous Judge Abel, of New Orleans,
1b out in a letter against General Sheridan.
If Abel had his deserts he would be looking
through the grates of a penitentiary, instead
of disgracing the judicial ermine, or wrting
his impudent letters. He was one of the
chief plotters In the late massacre, and has
lully earned the title Sheridan gives him, of
"that bad manH
The Old Cable Recovered.
The Atlantic telegraph has a station at mid-
ocean. The Great Eastern picked up the
old cable yesterday morning at 440 o'clock,
spliced It with that In her tanks, and at 7
o'clock commenced paying out again. Hhe
is expected to reach Heart's Content, New
foundland, on next Saturday. Thus the pros
pect Is that we soon shall bave two cables In
full operation between Europe aud America
T flint one seems to work admirably, as yet
end the old cable, upon being recovered, was
found to be in perfect condition, messages
being sent through it Immediately to Valen
tia, and thence to Newfoundland.
We were glad to notice In the ranks of
tbe procession escorting the Convention, and
heartily cheering Its progress, Hon. James
M. Scovel, ot New Jersey, on whom we can
RECOVERY OF THE CABLE OF 1885.
Tun Buoy found Floating in Mid-0 :ean Splice
Succtbbiully Made The Old Cable Woruiug
Weil Despatch from the "Urea tiSiitern" -Sno
is laying the Cable Again Taro Lines to
Europe by Saturday Atie New Scientific
Heart's Contknt, September 2. The follow
ing despatch has been received irom the Caief
Electrician on board the Great EaMern. It was
sent through toe da cable to Valentin, and
thence by the new cable to this pluce, where it
WHR received thm evening:
"On Hoard the '(;ukat Eastern,' at Ska,
Sunday, September '. -The Atlantic cable of
180.'l wa nicked up this (Sunday) morning at
i'Hl o'clock. The buoy was touhd in latitude
61 degree G2 minuies, longitude 3G degrees 3
minutes. Tue splice was successfully made,
and tho cable lowered again at 7 o'cloot A. M.
We are now about seven hundred miles from
Henrt's Conteut, paying out the cable (new end)
m tine style. Everything is going on well, and
weexpvet to reach the American tcrmiuus by
Saturday next. The old cable works quite as
periect l.v as the new one, and is discovered to
be entirely intact."
Full Detail of the Afl'nlr.
(ST. Johns, N. F , beptembiu 2. The Terrtble ar
rived lieie at tioou to day. erne left the caule fleet on
Wednesday evening fining short of coal and nrol'
mons At t at Umethe Great Kas'ern wot start. njr
lor aspot one nuntirou m ids cast ot tno ocnnt w iere
the cablo bri ke Iat venr. all ntiemius to pucclm
fuly laise the cable m the two thoufund futnoini'
depth Laving (ailed.
The lo.iowmg is an abstract trom Mr. Beau's
buuday, August 12. Tho Great Eastern Joined
the 'J (tribe anu Almvp at the rendezvous. Tne
Jll'nny had hooked the cub e previous to the Great
A'ostj Ji comma, up and lost it, with two milej oi
August 13 and 14. Iritting.
Aucust 15 Mr, C anniup- being satisfied, by tho
strain on tbe dyuomeler iuereaslur to nine and a
hail ton', that the cub e was hooked at 1 o'clock,
cvoiythtEg was made ready to let eo a large buoy,
with a veenusr rope allao. ed. H re the first disas
ter iccuned, the splice between the uruppling tope
and buoy having drawn. Fortunately, no one was
August 17. Ai 11 A. Sr chip's time, the cable
came (o Ibe eurluce at the bows oi the Great 'ti
cjw, bin while an were coneratulatiiig theniscvej
on mo great bucccsi, the cao e slipped oil the grap
nels and d ("appeared.
From that date up to Wednesday eveninit, the
2iitb, we were vrnptilinv wuh varied success. On
one occasion the !' v; brought up two miles ot
the cable. 1'he weutber mas very unfavorable. At
the time the Tei-ria e lelt it as decided to go 100
miles east, where the water is only 118 (query, 1016)
fathoms deep. They wou d arr.ve there on Thurs
day, and it anpenr tlm r-.nl i a leMnct mnce'.H.
' filTJ JAVIRO. WE COPY TIIK FOLLOW
liiK meritorious notice oi this most delicious
perfume Horn Forney s Prew
MtjAvmo. This delicious new perfume lor the
handkercbtet, is without a rival for delicacy, durability,
and richness. In fact, ot all penumes the fragrant
Mnjavlro (of Eussian orlr-tn) may be called the qulntes
gence. For sale by all the principal druggists. Ct 14 6m4n
flSgr NEWSPAPER AUVBKTISING.-JOY,
COE & CO , N. P.. corner ol FIFTH and CHES
liOX Streets, rbtladelphla, and TKI1JCNE BUiLD
INOH. Kcw Tori:, arc agents Mr the 'Telbgbaph," ana
tor the Newspapers ot the whole country.
7 30 6n.4p JOY, cor, to CO.
THE EXTUA ."TRIBUNE"
Allfeubscriptiorxs received prior to September
on tbo following terms:
3 Cop'ea for three mouths $100
13 Copies for three months 5-00
3d Copies for three months 10-00
60 Copies for three months 30-00
100 Copies tor three month 30-00
The papers to be sent to one address.
PAYMENT ALW AYS IN ADVANCE.
J. H. DENI80N, Boom 81, or Parlor 85, CONTI
NENTAL HO I EL, rill reoeive subscriptions in
Philadelphia during the session of tbe Southern
Lo) atistB' Convention. 91 tf
rW FAIR. -A FAIR WILL BE HELD AT
K3 THR ODD FrXLOWB' 11 ALL. frank old. lor he
heneflt of the ransto u rremyteriQ Church, coiumtno
tnu W1.I)M-DAV rep ember 5. arsol the tund and
'iliirdand liith aad sixth reels Hallways pais tbe
door. tl a 4t
OFFICE OF THE LEHIGH COAL
AND HA. V1Q A'lIOli CO MP ANT.
Philadelphia August 29, 1H60.
Tbe Stockholders ot thla oniuauv are Imr. Ir nntitinil
tutu mu jjunru ui jjiauuirer upvj uoierminea toalofr
to a I portions who aLali appear ai Btocltnoidur on tie
boons cil the t OiCDBay On the Nth ot bentainbnr nr
atier tlie closing o. transiers, at 8 P M or th dar tba
pnvl ee ol subscribing lor new s ock at par, to the
extent oi one share oi tew stock lor every fiib shares
tucn staiuilnu In then names each shsrholdr ai.ijiiaii
to a iraotloi ai part of a ehar j shall have the privilege of
subscribing or a lull share
ibusiibicrlpilon boots will open on MONDAY, Sco
tembcr 0, aud close on SATfJKDAY, December 1, IMS
fx tuent will oe considered due June 1, 1867, but an
iDHMiti eut ot !20 ntr cent . or t n do lrs nmh n.,
I'd pmd at he time oi eubseripiug Ibe balance may be
paid roui tun to uu a. at uie option ot the subscribers
DBtora the lt ot November. 1837 On ail n.vm.ni.
Including tha afo-eald Instalment, made be'ore tba 1st
ot June IU67 discount w Ih be allowed at tne rate of 6
ir com. per aiiuuui iuu uu a i unruienis made between
nat date and the Is ot November. 18B7. interna m h
charged at the same rate.
A,iBtoi.n not uBd up in ran ovttieistot wuvBmor.
lR(i7 wl l be lorieited to lie use ot the t'oinnn
tiucaies tor tne new atoca win not be issued until a ter
June 1. I HUT. and aald stock, it paid nn In lull. i i k
in eo 10 inenovemuui uivuuuu ui ioui, out to no earlier
dividend. 80L0 40N bJEPUKltD,
8 30 Treasurer.
OFFICE OF THE VAN DU8RV OIL
COMTANY. No. 625 WALNUT Street
ritlLADBLl-BlA.. August 30 188B.
The Anrnal Meeting ot tbe Stookt olders of the V Jn
rUHEN OIL COMPANY wilt be beid at the Olfloe of
tbe Company on WEDSKBDAY next, September 6.
at o'clock r. M.
8 ill 6t E. B. MCDOWELL, Secretary.
irsp NOT1C1S.-APPLICATION HAS
m been made tor the renewal or tbe following;
CITT BONDS ANU CERTIFICATES OF ST(K It.
drawn to ihe subscriber's order, and stolen irom his fire
proof, June i im, v lit. i
. t . .. a .. - ... . V',. - In .no an . - ...
12601 Geruianiown Bank Nos l4U7.tl9.ll9t Common-
yvea th Bank. No. Mi; Arch st. I beaire No 243; Point
itreeze run, ro oi tup biiiiibv joiuianv. No. 679
All ersons are cautioned against receiving the same.
8 ID tmjla itJ UKF1".
BATCHELOB'8 HAIR DYE
THE BEST IN ThR WOltLIV
Harmlesa rellautn Instantaneous. I he only perieot
dye. No disappointment no ridiculous tints, but true
to nature, b'ack or browu.
QE1 MNE Id SIGNED WILLIAM A. BATCH ELOR,
Regenerating Fxtraot oi Mtlleflcurs restores.preserves.
and beautifies ti e balr. prevtnta baldness, eiuid by all
VniggUHe, 'MVW ( 91 BARCLAY. g(, . tii
EST AWAKE I
IN VOIR NIGHT
WEDNESDAY, SEl'TEMBEK L
AT HALF-PAST SEVEN O'CLOCK.
IN FRONT OF TIIF. ' !
UNION LEAGUE HOUSE,
To Welcome tbe I)?legeuea from
THE LOYAL MEN OF THE SOUTH.
SPEECHES WILL BE MADE BV .
Hon. A. J. HAMILTON Texas.
Colonel A. V. v I LEY. Texas
TuOMaS J. DTJK A NT, Louisiana
Bon. MICHAEL HA4N. Louisiana.
Hon. M. J. SAFFOKD, Alabama.
Hon. D. C. UUMI'llK- YS, Alabama.
Colonel F C. MOKTUO iERV, Mississippi.
Hon. JOHHCA HILL. Oeonda.
Hon. W. T. WILLEY, West Vlie-lnla.
Governor J. T. BORKMAH, We t Virginia
Hon. DAVII B. GOOOLOK, Korth Caro.lna.
Hon. JO BX MINOKBOTTa. Virginia.
Governor WILLIAM G. BKOWfrLO W, Tennessee.
Bon B. G KATZ BROWN, Missouri.
Colonel J. M. JOHNSON, Arkansas.
Governor TUOMAS C. FIKTOHITH, Missouri.
Hon. WILLIAM B. STOKES, Tennessee
Mnjor-General B. F. BUTI.EK, Massachusetts.
Governor ALEXANDER BULLOCK, Massachusetts,
Hon.O. 8. FKKKY, Connecticut.
Bon. Gfc.ORG K S. BOUTWELL, Masiachwetts.
Governor B. E. FEN TON', New York.
Governor MaRi TJS L. WARD, New Jersey.
Governor A. G. CURTIS, l'cunsylvanla.
Maior-General J. W. GEARY. Pennsylvania.
Bon. N. B. r-M ITU RK3, Delaware
Hon J01IS A. J. CBESWELL, Maryland.
Eon BINJAMIN F. WAD ft, Obio.
Mnjor-General R. F. SCHENCK, Ohio
Governor 0. P. MORTOS, Indiana.
Hon S HTJYLEB COLF AX, Indiana
Governor RICHARD OGLESBY, Illluois.
Major Gonera JOHN A. LOGAN, Illinois
Bon. S. McKEE, Ken ucky.
And other distinguished men.
Come, all loyal men, vrho
RALLIED ROUND THE OLD FLAK,
Come, and graet true Southern men in Council; hear
their wrongs, learn how pardoned Rebels ogam defi
antly scorn the Union, Insult the flag and tnmple on
law, justice, and hum nltyl tome every man who
loves liberty and good vovcrnment, and unite- In arous
Ing the people to the new dangers which threaten the
nation from usurpations of the
remember the glory of yonr Revolutionary sires and
ti e priceless heritage they left! Remember ibo more
recent glories ot Vicksburg, Atlanta, Gettysburg, and
tbe Wilderness; the heroes dead on the field ol battle)
tbe horrors of Ltbby Prison and Anderson vi lie; the
Remember all the past Ave years, all your blood
bought tights, all your horolc sacrifices, all your
And proclaim in thunder tones that
Rebels Routed by the Bayouet Shall Not
Rule bj- the Itallot.
Veterans in freedom's holy cause, come In serried
ranks; let the electric echoa of your resoundlug tramp
again assure the people that you are once more march-
log to the front to save the nation and secure the
RIGHTS OF MAN.
Treachery in high places has organized tbe Rebels
yon suldued Ugegbt, and ther are again maisualled
against republican liberty. At them once more, and
flntsh with your ballots what ) our ballets tett nndone.
Again save the Union and the Constitution from the
despolleia. Hear tbe sublime words of the great and
good Abraham Lincoln, spoken on the gory sod of Get
tjsbnrg: ' From these honored dead we take increased devotion
to that cause for which tbey gave the last fall measure
ot devotion. We bete highly resolve that these dead
shall Dot bave died In vain. THAT THIS NATIOS
L'ADhB GOD, SHALL HiVE A NEW BIRTH OF
FREEDOM, AND 1HAT THE GOVERN KttNT OF
TBE PEOPLE, BY THE TEl PLE, AND FOB THE
PEOPLE, S B ALL N OT PEE 1 FROM THE EARTH
3 81 Ot BY OHDEB OF THE COMMITTEE.
THE NATIONAL UNION CLUB
CITY OF PHILADELPHIA.
ROBERT P. Hi IN Hi.
THOMAS COCHRAN, WM. H. KERN,
ISAAC H.O'IIARRA, CHAS. S. CI.OSK,
JOSEPH T. VAN KIRK.
FREDERICK M. ADAMS.
EDWIN A. MERRICK.
SI. W A L K I N S H A IV.
EXKCDTIVB COMMITTEE. August 12, 1JW).
Delegates to the Loyal tkuthern Unlou Convention
are reuuesteC. on tbelr arrival to call at the head-
Quarters of the National Union Club, no 1105 i besnut
street and regix'er ihelr naiuea lhey wl l consider
tbe buili.ing at taelr entire service during tbelr real-
uenee id uie vnj .
citizens of Philadelphia anxious to extend their hos
pitality to our Union biethren of the Houth , wl I please
report at once bow many gentlemen they ean entertain.
It Is requested that during tbe session of this Loral
Convention ot true Hou hern IT Ion men our follow
citizens shall display tbe Union flag irom tha shipping,
publio buildings, business places, and private real
JOHN E ADD1CK8, Chairman.
A. M. Walkimsbaw, becretary. 80 4t
MAMMOTH VEIN CONSOLIDATED
COAL COMPANY. Tbe annual uteetlDarof the
Stockholders will be held at the oflloe of tbe Company,
No. !MH DOCK Mreet, Philadelphia, on WEDN K8Da Y,
the twelith day of September lb60, at 4 o'oloolt P. M.,
tor ibe election of omuers, and tbe transaction of such
other business as may legally be brought before said
meeting, B. ALUAN.
8 'ibiU Secretary.
f5r OFFICE OF THE INTERNATIONAL
JfcXJ PETROLEUM COMPANY. No- 13 H THIRD
Street. Philadelphia, August 21V 1M
A special Mee'lng ot tbe Btockho den oi tha Inter
na'lonal Pe'roleuiu Company will b held attheotlloe
oi tbe Couipanv In I bl adelphia, on the J ih oi Hepieuber
proximo, at 12 o'Oieck, M.
Bv order ot tho t' resident
WWt C. X, BlNEDICT,fJreUrr.
JT A G 11 A N D
DKMONBTBATION OF .WELCOME!
TO THR ' '
LOYAL . UNIONISTS
OF -THK BOUT LI, . ' I
WILL BE UKLD IN KttONT OK j
THE UNION' LEAGUE EIOllSE,
On Wednftdaj Kfcnlnjr, Sept. 5.
h otice is berehy given to the va-ions Wards to asen.
b!e at the said Hesdtiuarlers, ait o'clock, (promptly ), o
jartK lpste In tneceruiiioiiiea
The V arfls In the southeastern part of ttiecl y. eoni
prlslnn lho Kirn n-cc.ni, Ihird and Four. h. will meot
ai JErFEBnuN HQUaKP, F.CRlHand WAUINC
TON Htr U. 1 hey will march up Fi th to Plue, whea
t ey will be joined by the r'tith Ward, and proceed t.
Broaa a reot.
Ibe W ards In the northeastern part ot tba city, com
prising the 8 fx teen b Keventeeuth, Rlgmeentb, and
MnetoenUi, win assemble at it KhU Aveaae aad
nirtNkhunu noon, annmarcn aouxard aveiiaa va
Otis street up Otis to Franklord road d wn Franr ord
roBrt to Master, ud Master 10 roar li. down Kojnh la
Oreen up Gruen to htxtn, down Sixth to Arch, up Area
The t. eventn end Tweirtn wards win loin therro-
CCSftiofl ' f Ol RTH and GRKKN ; the Thuteentn urd
at 1X1H and UUTluNWOOu; the riixth Ward at
blXUI and hA K
The Twei ly first and Twenty-second Ward will meet
atMN'TU and OKKKM.
'I he Kourtoenth. itteeotn, ami l wranoth Ward wlil
meet at MtOADand PaUK181I litreetx. and pmceed
down Broad street Ti e Heventb w aid wi.l meet at
nineteenth and Houth. march down Mouth to Broad.
where tlmv wl II Ite lolned or tha 'I wentv-s xtn Vfard.
and proceed up Broad to Wainut.
Hie iwrntj-iouitu ana i wenty-seyentn waros win
meet at commissioners' nail aud proceed to tbe
Rnmlxof tiusicwui be in attendance at Konrtn ana
Washington, at uirard avenue and n son ord r..a at
ifruad anu i-arrisn.ana acmettontn ana soutn stree.s,
to accompany the Wards to t te uicetin".
i ulceus nvin torciiee iu tneit possession win piease
hrine ilif-m. nreimred tor une.
Ibe Vi,rd8 will meet on MONDAY EVENING, at
tbelr Hcadijuarteis, to maxe tne necessary arrange
meuts. hy order ot tne
VMOil liAr.CU live. COMMITl'KK
1LL1AAI U.LLlUiV, I'tBHHeni.
9 3 3t
TIIK IJNIOX STATE CENTRAL COM-
miltcc of I'cnus Ivan a. to tbe Patriots oi the
Aouth. Kitetlnu : 1 Iilla'U'.iiliis, August Id IRoS i he
I uion .itiitc cut8i (.'cinruttiee of t'ennsvlvania sea
otec tlnu to their Lrave Union hroth.rs ot tbe Mouth
hiitl e&tetiU lo them a heattv wcloouie, on the occisljn
ol tlx it niectlnH In tlilsclty on Monday, the 3d day oC
IilMon turnishes no DOratifl to tue nirrloflsin. cotir
ft'.e und fidelity oi II, o."-e men v, ho, from the beginniug
o. Ibe Kebel lion to tne cud, lout lit the good flybt and
keni Uie Ittitb,
j be cues, Ion to be decided Is whether loyalty Is to be
proscrilcd and punished In the perrons of patriots tike
tluve or treason rewarded un l honored in tlm persons
of ;ie tuilty iiutlior. aud agents of the Rebellion. Miall
the loyal uias.xes or the battled and deemed traitors
uovcrn the sountrvf In ihese ueeat Issues ail are
vituPy concemed. und cur houthern compatrio s h ive
Inniti' iive.v turned tt vnid the spot whence ibo Great
C liateroi Amerlcau Liberty wa first Dioclnloid. and
pvopose within the mcrcd shadows ot Independence
lis i, to renew their vows of fldelltv to th prlucioles ol
ilmt itnnto tal creed, and to ako counsel with their
Luiun itu nas
On belmlt of the loyal men ot the Commonwealth ot
rcijnsvlvaiiiu, ibis Committee hereby prateiuliyex-ond
a ccrdia! we come to tliee patriots and mend from tbe
southern htatts. All who eoiuo will be received wirh
OD' n aims and warm hearts.
Tho Union men of the entire Commonwealth are
conilallv and enrncstlv invited to conic here and honor
ti e rccusion with their ptesence. and io enanle al. to
coiJcr together upon the present and future ol our lm
ti' rll ed totintiv
It is also sucuctcd and recomir.endjd tlitt our friends
trom other t-tu es send delegutlon-i here on this Im
portant occasion, not to sit iu convention, but to cUe.-r
und co operate with these tried champions ot liberty
u om vne pom n.
Bv ordct 0, the Committee.
FR. JORDAN, Chairman,
THW CONVENTION OF80IT I HERN UNIONISTS
National Hall bus been se tired lor the sittings nt the
Convention ot Southern Unionists, to asseinblo In Hi In
cltv on the 3d of September, ibe National Union Hub
of this cry invite eleleg' tes ns they arrive to call at
their Rooms No. 1100 CHESNUi' Htreet. ana rculster
their mimes Ihe Club p.ace their fooms at ihe use of
tne convention as tieaaquancrs uovernor A. i. Hamil
ton, of ''exuH. and I'lion as J Durant, of New Or eans,
nave aireaay regisiereo tneir names. o 1 1 ui
tr$F FIFTH WARD. A MEETING OF THE
UNION CITIKENH of the Ward wlH be he'd at
the Good Intent Hall, SPliUCE Street, above oixtb,
'I His (Mondav) K k mn at 8 o'clock, to mae ar
rangements lor the Meeting ot rVelcom 10 the South rn
LoyelUW. B. HUCKKL,
It President Ward Association.
ffj&T UNITED STATB8 PFN55ION OFFICE,
t-" No. 238 CARTER Street, below THIRD (Old
Post Office Bui ding).
IMiORiANT TO PENSIONERS.
To preven unnecessary delay, promote the general
convenience, Insure economy, and facilitate the payment
of Pensioners the United States Pension Agen wi 1 pay
those who reside In Pbl.adolphia In alpliabeiloal order,
and as follows: I
widows, Mothers, and Guardians, from 8 o'c'oek A.
M. till 12 o'clock noon, and Invalids trom 12 M. till 3
o'c'ock p. M.
Pensioners residing out of the city will be paid, in
person or by attorney, aiter S o'clock.
Pensioners whose last names commence as follows
win be paid, as before, on the days named, and no
others. Those commencing with
a. and a., Tuesday and Wednesday, September 4
and D., Thursday and Frldav, September 6 and 7
E. and F , Saturday and Monday, t-eptemher 8 aad 10.
U. and H-, Tuesday and Wednesday, September 11
I. J K. . Thursday. September 13.
L , Frldav, Sent) mber 14.
Mc and M., Saturday and Monday, September 15
N.O and P., Tueiday, September 18. ,
Q. and K. Wednesday, September It
H , 1 buraday, aud Frl ay, Sepiember20 and 21.
U. and V.. haturdav September 22.
W. Y. Z., Momiay, September 24.
As only those Pensioners specified ftbe women in the
morning and men in the a temooei will be paid 01 the
days designated, all other personal applications will be
postponed to tbelr regular order.
All Pensions remaining unpaid September 23 will be
paid whou presented aiter that date.
E. W. C. GRf.ENE.
9 1 3trp United States Pension Agent.
J FALL STYLE HATS. JJ
THF.O. II. M'CALLA,
Hat and Cap Emporium,
B 1 3m4p
No. 6Q4 CIIESNUT Street.
National bank op the republic,
N09. 809 and 811 CIIESNUT Street.
The entire Interest of the late management of this
Bank having been purchased with tha .view of eflectlng
an entirely new organization, shares of stock Iwltl be
disposed of fn Lmlted quantities, to respectable parries
In business, who may have an interest fa a bank In this
location. A p ollcatlons (or the stock w ill be received for
a lew date, after which a distribution will be made.
WILLIAM H. RHaWS,
0 9 tf President.
JTRED. BALTZ & CO ,
IMPORTERS OF WINES, GINS, Etc.
. SOLE AGENTS FOB
Riviere, Cardat A Co.'s .
No. 110 WALNUT STREET,
INFORMATION WANTKD OF LIEUTENANT
J EDWIN K. HAYNE8. late of tlu? 2d Regiment
New Hampshire Volunteers Lieutenaat Haynes was
boriaa Peni.r.vanl is of German Oasceut about HO
veans old, about six leet blgb. light complexion blue
eve light heir. Be left Frederl Ashurg va, on tbe
Sflth el April last, lor Ksltiinore, to purcbsae lumber ta
bulkl a bouse, since wbioh time nothing has tie n heard
from blm Ha married a aiisa Mattlia Aun Frelze.of
Fredericksburg, Vs., on January 30 I808.
N orth.ro nauers will confer a lavor upon his wife by
Inserting the above nvtlce. ',..
stARTHA A. HATNEM,
13t . . . ,, Vlte Of tawifl D. Hayuej, .
VALCAHLE 1JOOK8 FOB PRIVATE AN
' pirm.rn r.iRTiAlE
PXPL0RATJ0N8F0STBE PACIFIC BAILBOAW.
Complete in 13 yolnmes Kcfttse.
APri.hlOb'S HEW AMERICAN cl CLOPAiDIA
APPLsTONH ANNUAL CYOLOFIDIVS, 18S1 to
imo incloslve containing all tbe events of the Rebel Ilea
official pa, era, etc.
BXOOBDOr THE REBELLION By Frank Voora
In9 volumes. A Cyclopaedia of tbe War," i
MILITARY AND NAVAL HISTORY OF THB flE-
BELL'OS. 1 volume
HKADLEY'fl HISTORV OF THE REBELLION
MCPBERMN'8 POUrtOkL HI8T0BY OF THB
BKBF.LLION. 1 volume.
MoPUERSON'b POLiriCAL MANUAL for W(f. .
MAHTLN'8 HISTORY OF FRANCE voliimea.
SMITH'S HISTORY OF THE WORLD. 3 volomes
IBVINO'8 LIFE Of WASHINGTON Large pane
BlKRE'SWOBKS. Fine edition , etc. etc.
For sale at low ratea by
JAMES K. 81MON,
8 to 9(4pl o. 33 R. bl XTH Street, altote Cbesuut.
Oflloe of' Applnton's New amerloan CyclopsMlla"
JAPANESE P0WCIL0NO TWA
TUF, FIKK8T I VFB IMPORTED.
Oolong; Tea, Iragon C)uii
The bigliest graJe known .
AND EVERY OTHER DESCRIPTION tj
FINE TEAS, OOF f If EH, AUD OBOCERIEH
james it. wmnvft
Central Tea and Codec Warehouse,
Elv'llTtl and WALNUT SUeets,
ty E S S M A 0 K E It U L.
Eiae Large Naw Mess Mackerel,
' THE ITIKKST OF THE SEAHOS.
FOB SALE BY
SIMON OOLTON & CLARKB,
414 p 8. W. cor. BROAD and WALNOr.
We off 'r for nlo u liimted eoiouul ol
rcnnajIfftEtiiii Railroad Coiiipaiiy,
HAVING FIVE I EARS TO RUN,
And Ucarlng lutercst at Six Per Giit
Poynble January and Jcly,
FREE FROM ALL
Convett'blo at option of holder anr time betore ma
turity luto their CONSOLIDATED MORTOAOE
DBEXEL & "CO.,
8 31 6i4p
outh THIRD St.
O I' K W I N G-
FALL AND WINTER
J. M. HAFLE IG1T ,
No. 902 CHESNUT STREET,
WILL OPEN ON
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT
NEW DRESS FABRICS,
IMPORTED EXPRESSLY FOR HIS SALES,
QFF THE TRACK!
BEST BREAD EVER MADE!
MADE WITHOUT YEAST, HANDS, OR
Never 80UR a perfect protection agntnst CHOLERA .
It Is raised by Carbonic Acid Oak vrhloh Is the beat
known r iSIMECTANT.
FIFTY DOLLARS REWARD tf it can be proved by
competent witnesses that It Is unhealthy.
MADE WHOLLY BY MACHINERY.
CURBS DTBPEFSIA BURB I
Call for ft at your Grocery.
FULLER &. JOHNSON,
9KWrim8p Do 18 8. EIGHTEENTH Street.
QFFI0ES AND LARGE ROOMS
National Bank of the Republic Building,'
Nos. 803 and 811 CHESNTJT Street,
The Dalldlng is snpptled witb Gas, Water, Water
Closets, and fcteam Heating Apparatus. The rooms an
tbe third and fourth floors are large (MuSO). Weill Igh ed ,
and suitable for a Commercial College, or business of a
Apply at tbe Bank. 9 Its'
COLTON DENTAL AXSQC1ATIQN.
Tbat we make the NITROUS OXIDt pore, and ad
mister It In tbe safest and most efleotnal maacer. an4
extract Teeth abso ntely without pain, eighteen tboa
sand patients, and tbe vedieal prolesslon will testiry.
It is oar specialty. We never tall.
Come to headquarters. & t hu
OrriCE, No. 73T WAXNTJT Street.