Newspaper Page Text
f 11! LT, T&KWKBKLT IIS WIIE.LT,
'AT HO. 143 BUPHRiniLST '
bt m ..
CieTcUod leader Company.
ILT TW9 EDITIOKS. ORMING (ID EiTHiSG.
(Ui taineeoaipt-te lnlttelL)
, rWt outs. of (Jtnatim&ci.
It Ml.lhbi Kml
Wflmtii Mora rutii muter, it Tekjrr&pnto
fwiuo or or own tpci uorreapoiMtDta, we
Mr fa JmrUMrm Otto.
A1U -Maniac r Innl&i, by &M, frJU M
.., " (). it
KJMMUiftd Nw-daira, rf Uu.
(Mir, ttetivrj by oMrtv, (Murnirij or Bnaftac)
J1 btufnM lUr boold b diircMtd to
thr "'tycBl LwW Company
qiHB FALL TEBM OK THI3 POP
A ULtt laatllntloa wl I oeea on atONDAT,
fc. ptembrr 4th, 166 It. eemlr ble loc.tl -a, (id
Billee Cruet ClB.iDtl,)luiUiuiTe grooads, iu
elegant baildiBica, and Ita superior fiotrd of le
"'' " IwtMl, (W. u the Ant
pl-e eamic r.meJ. Uelt-gei.
CtalogBee furaiabtd, iuunlries uimnd, aad
ruwH secured, try edon-ailng
. AlRUt JrAtfALE COLLEGE, -
ang5.2SS ' o'lgo H1U, Ohio.
..OUrFIKKHS WITH CONSUMP-
O YTON, A.thme, BroscMtn, or any dlaraee ot
the Throetor huff, will be cho.rf.llj furilnhed,
WHboat eberg., aub tb. realty by the Be. of
hk tb. Kdwud A Wilton, of Willi...
kurkk, Vnr Tork, wm g npltul; rMtond to
hMltb, tor b.Tiiif rafierM ac-vtr yrmx. vita
lht dr. d dhtmMt Oot.umptirn lo (loDnnp.
. ttff4rn thla reisdy im worlby bb iaisiMllBt
trUI 11 ltl oost notbiug, Bnd m.y b to. bmu
l tlMlr prfct r.!orUun. Tbiwe deiirloff tb
KB., wl 1 pku.Bddraa B.t. IDWtlDt. Wib
8 H, 11 ot.'h Bntd stnst, Wilh.mabnrbb,
Kl ... CQBBty, Ww . . BngVll34 d.wot
u.rlnt Jm; intunKd from Nrw York, wa laTite
tb. a eutlun f tba pabllo to oar Urg Mtocl of
Uroerria.. Alaa, Woudt. ud lw Vtare. -
brmt ttrahd. of F.iuily rkwr Blwayf .a bahd.
UIU. UBtKl CJ.,
B.g:54 270 Bnparlur ilrt.
COMPOUND Unrtiil thla bat waalbar, thla la.
t.luabiji ooimMiTioa aboald b. is tba baud, of
vary boaaekappar. .
Vor pravaatiac Iba duacraaable odor of aloha
draiaa, dc, aad tor all dUluSectlog porpoaaa, it m
Dunn and OaaAraa thaa Ohloiidi of Lima,
la largo tta boxaa, prtc. Sa otata.
Com wbakaaJa aad ralail by
1 B. A. PALMIB,
au6;236 Ooro.r Kria aad Pro. pact all.
JtLANU, OJLiOJiUDa CW.
lets. SI HalKlt AKBANQICalBNT.
On aod after Moaday, Aorafft 7th Paaaeagor
TrMits wul 1 avaJluvulauil bn krllwwa:
la. Xiaik 1:46A, M. OiBOlbB ATI BXPKin,
Btopplat at Groltan, Wadlactoa. Haw Lo
do, fisalby, Urartllla, ObUob, OlUad, Car-id-Wu,
Aablay, IMtawara, lowla Oaatr. aad
Sd trala-: P. . AOdHMMOUATIOH.-tttOBi
at ail atattoaa, aad arrlTat la Uoloatboaat t:af
. a.-' '.ctnii.U l:Hii. a.
4 Train- 9 M P. B .-MOHT Rl P BBJS-Btcaak I
a, at Granoa. w (41lnrum. N.w ljondoa, bblbr.
OrajUlaa, (SaUoa. Oiiaai, Uardiactoa aad Dal-
XiabMMa.aOnlaaiboaatliiBad U Jl A.lralrjN
antra at Uartalaad tJUA. t.luilit r. B.
' ' ; ' COBKlXTIOSg
aadln' nallilllillf. ttaiucrld A M.wark Bajlroad. It
Haaafald, ML Varooa, Mawark, bombtUH)
rowjUlBa-rttajbarfk, Fort Warn. A OhMaco BaD
road, roraat, una BtiatilT, wao, uart,
Fort WariM. EAPortft, (Jfatouo. Vt
i Mr, BUMMlltOO. C
SnJtoti Hid !MijDBUkts UtvllrckAWl i.utff, tor ttArJoB,
, tUilnfOMAiu, HrdUAf, Lin -on, Udoci. lildi!.
lAVDttTfll, (Uro, 8L LODlfl, etC.
I-lVftr with 8 yriniflVid brauch lor SyrtnftAld.
CtoH.mt'Q-Lltti Mum. A tjoiombc. ud lm
UaJirotwl, for IodIi, lftrloo, IndUoAotM.
Tarr Mutt, Hi. isouat, Morrow, LwTt4ovrid, Ufl
OrDOtBtaltUr Dt1 With ihrtOhsO MlMrtfW.yf
, . ijiiLnd tvt CMLaCloDaU for LoawvUl, Cm
ii i, OtUra, bi. Jbtula, tt U poiuta v te
OUanbaa OeDCrtd Ohio KaProl tor Btvirt, Iim.
Till. Hhwirn. Ac.i Orumtxia, ffcma liii
' dloU kAlirvM) hr iV)ti, UrltftD. Mo.
V sTur lirkoU iO m.U IK-lfltal tUHl iDitll-ItlAVtaOB iiai
ftt Ui t-MaUoi-ar bteOon. Am1 -t Union 1 IcIlaH L'do
tJleWul AnjC. 7, LMli.. . . -MfaaafATorWoWJtWAWMtr1
GUAKDIAN'tS bALK. In pursuance
of Mk ordtiff of lb Prot taOonrt, la nd for tb
C.ontT of Cnyihbuji ia tb 8tie tr Ob to, I will
tnl mt pabilo bb(lu, Ml lb door of tb Doort
Hons-, in tbcitj of C mImiI, on the 7tb dy of
Aonttet, UGt t 2 o'clock P. M., ihtt ft liOvyiu d
rrl.Ml reU esrate, to wit: Mtwita ia th city of
Ck-TaMid, Onjbof a Uoonty, Cblo, he-tug tub-lot
o. 6s7 ia BrbrT t-ord's &Jloiment in n.id citj,
form.! j OtioO'j, baloft C3 feet front on riride
Btrss n aad raai lDK bck of et)ol wldtb ian !
lj; utajvefc to ib yymat ot pi ptr aanaa lo
i-nit'l'i &dmak.r ad the flower lutrtt of
Appraised t $7 6 00.
Toriai oi kh1 $3uu on tha dy of m1. and tha
fcalauo in tbrr ytara. with ibiert t.uiull', to
bvaocared by Biortavge n tb Trxa
JOHN H. MhsKXR,
GorriB or the Mlaon of WiHUm Vnaii, dee d.
FENN & KRAMER,
Dr. louig'i Hfctre-Ihermal Balh,
ELECTRICAL APPARATUS OF EVERT DESCRIPTION?
AT Kodehi and Small ktaohlBary or all kind.
Baad to o dtr.
or Bra. PlnlsblDK, Rapalring and Jotblac doB.
With eara aad dtipa cb.
' NO. 64 CENTER SEREKT,
Over Deonls Bolt's BlBCbltfl Shop,
JaSa4:Utp CLBVELAtD, OB 10.
ELEOIKO TH ERJ1AL
34 AND 36 PKOSPKCT BTliKKT,
BATHS ONE DOLLAE EAOH.
B. T. KKillK, V. FhrtlcUn,
Onoa Hoars, A. If . to 12 M., aad 1 to S P. M.
.3 i -
9PatienU can be accommodated with
Board At the Cure. - . jeir.R4
8ATDKDAY, AUGfJBT 6, 1865.
George N. Sanders Appeals for Sympathy.
The secessionists in Montreal have been
looking up A greet excitement over An Al
leged Attempt to kidnap that worthless ad
venturer and scoundrel, George N. San
ders, And carrying him to the United States.
The whole story of the alleged attempt is
rehearsed with the greatest particularity of
detau. And a correspondent of the New
York Herald sent a sonsational letter to
lis paper describing the u nefarious plot. '
.But it turns out, as the telegraph to-night
informs us, that the whole affair is an in
T.xttioB of the fertile brain of Sanders, And
wai originated for the sake of raiting a
little sympathy with the resident seces
sion aits. That whole game is blocked now,
Mr. banders. The Confederacy is dead,
stnd the Canadian gentlemen who knelt At
Its feet while it was a power, have no tears
to shel over its grave. Yon were once A
plenipotentiary, George, now yoa Are, in
Canadian eyes, a bore end A nuisance.
They are lelling a good Joke of Mr.
Gladstone, to the effect that he went to
IiAmbeth the other day to make a speech at
tite Workingmen's exhibition. The door
keeper did not know him, end demanded
five shillings for admission. "Five ehU
XiagA,1' smid Mr. Gladstone, "is not that
more than your usual fce for Admission 7"
Ob ym," said the door-keeper: "but the
Chancellor of the Exchequer is to speak
to day, and so we have raised the price."
It said Mr? Gladstone paid the money, and
of hearing his own speech.
The PhiladelDhiA Appointments announc-
ajifcyAerSophstiesaidto beA Tictoryof
tiitnoo Cameron ana ins itmuub vtbt mo
Philadelphia Congressmen, and to rather
put the conservatives in thAt locAlity
-r" - iiwgiirirrr3
I 4 U
SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1865.
OIL NEWS. From the Oil Country--Pithole--Plank
OIL NEWS. From the Oil Country--Pithole--Plank Roads, Railroads and Tubing---New
OIL NEWS. From the Oil Country--Pithole--Plank Roads, Railroads and Tubing---New Well open---Cherry Run---Personal.
[Special Correspondence Cleveland Leader.]
OIL REGION, August 8, '65.
SUU the grand rush for Pilhole-and the
tame (peculation in Adjoining lots and
farms lo the great well. yAs jou have
been informed, Us sucker rods have been
drawn out of one of the Twins," and ib is
justifying the expectations that Were had
of its capacity, fljwine a stream whose
mount is vatiously estimated, from 500 to
800 barrels per day. .-. . t
The work upon the plank, road frotAvTi
tusville to Pithole is being driven with
commendable energy. Two hundred la
borers are tX work, grading And faying ties
and plank. Steam saw mills are at work
in the wosds, getting out the lumber, and
it is confidently predicted that tberoi
will be completed in ninety days. It w
be Done too soon.' Several hore have ac
tually been drowned in the mire, holes
upon this teaming routs lately.
Upon the other side of the'hig wells, the
enterprise is no lees energetic in the effort
to give toe cii cneaper irangportation. A
company u at work erecting; a 2 J inch iron
pipe through which to convey the oil to
toe Aiiegneny river at toe month or .Fit
bole, a distance of between live acd six
miles. Hence it will be taken by boat to
it mat be its destination, and
Beno if it is to be transported by rail to
New York; Cleveland or elsewhere. Car
rying oil through five miles of tubin? is a
big undertaking, And worthy this land of
But this pipe, while it will probably be
toe unit outlet i or vne on except by tne
present teaming' system)' will not long
nava tne neia to itseii. .. j.ne grading ol
the railroad from Oil City to Cherry liun
being put through rapidly, and is intend
ed to be completed in less than three
months. It should be built in one month.
Mr. Kennard could built a portion of
tne Atlantic ana Urrat Wee tern Km I way
me rate oi a mna a day, tnis distance oi
miles surely should be put through in
inree times tnat number ol days. ,
It is reported upon what should be eocd
authority, (I have not seen it myself, and
tnereioro oo not voucn lor Its accuracy,!
that A well has been struck upon Cherry
Kan, two miles .above tlumar, .which- is
yielding about one hundred And fifty bar
per aay. ii torn is so, it makes an era
that immediate section. Hitherto th
territory upon toe upper part of the Bun
above the Humboldt works,) has proved
"dry diggings," hardly yielding oil enough
grease the pullies of the derricks Which
were planted thickly upon every acre be-
riamer v mage, ana tor some distance
above it. A lew days sgo I counted fifty-
derricks within less than a quarter cf
mile fquara, a little below Plumer, and
three of them showed any' sign Of
" auuweu, any Biica ui i
If this report lie true
be put intothst AbAn- 1"
new life will
doned dutrict. ' -
Theeudden deeth of Mr. Djniel Bost
of Bavenna, on Tuesday lasV has
home perticulArly to all who have
any connection with the Atlantic A:
Western Bailway, or known him
per,onally. Mr. Bostwick was eerty con-
nected with this line ol railroad, first as
carpenter and then as Superintendent
bridge building, in thu latter branch
his profession, he had no superior. He
a peculiar adsption to that, work and
in every respect A thorough master
workman.. A special train of officers and
,.,.,..,: , . . ..rr. t r, .... MMJ.1.
The post-office has been fitted np under
ratccin House, in a very neat manner.
gentleman appointed by the Postmas
ter General, as the oilier of this place, is
A 8. Hill, who is spoken of as a care
ful, honest and attentive tffiier.
W. H. Murphy and brother, of Cleve
land, O , are erecting a splendid building in
place for the purpose of opening
Varieties." Xt will be in operation in
two weeks. None but first-class ac
tors will be engaged. Messrs. Murphy un
derstand their business.
The Patch in House, now almost ready
visitors, is one of the finest houses in
country, and was sold bt the original
last week to a New York company
the sum of $22,000. A pretty nice sum
their investment. .....
new well on the Holmden Farm (No.
was tubed and tested on Monday last,
alter pumping her a short time, she
commenced to flow, end is now flowing
hundred barrels. The lease was
some two months Ago, by M r. Ban
iel Kobinson, of Greensburg, And the well'
down by him. A number of Wiet
morelanders are interested in the well, and,
honor of Mr. Robinson, have named it
" Bobinson ' Well." This is nothing
than justice as perhaps, Din. Robin
son has no equal for industry, perseverance,
as a thorough business gentleman, in
oil region. He has now something for
trouble, as he ia the -eoUra owaor ef
fourth the working interest in well
Another "Important Public Document"
—General Cox's Plan Endorsed.
The Cincinnati ComtJirrcial, which, by
the by, is enthusiastic oyer General Cox's
letter, publishes the, following unique epis
t!e,fwhicu we copy, as it confirms' Gen
Cox's statement that the soldiers return
from the war with increased. pride of
race," and also because it presents that
gentleman's plan of .reconstruction even
more briefly aad forcibly than his own let
tar. Indeed, the document below has an
earlier date-than General Cox's manifesto,
and "John A. Clark" may very fairly
contest with Generals Sherman' and Cox
the honor of originating- the scheme pro
mulgated in the famous letter el the latter
officer:"'. "' . ! f t' ' X j
DEP'T, OF WASHINGTON, July 18, 1865.
Mr. J.C. Underwood: ' ' ' '
ib In to-days Chronicle I noticed a
letter Addressed by you to Mr. William
SypbAXof WAshington city 'stating how
Industrious the negroes were in Alexan
dria. You mean to put them. Above she
White race of people in that city. I em
only A soldier but I can see by your Note
that you as well as others have been the
cause of so much Bloodshed By your Slan
derous language to the Publics: it is an
easy Mattf r tor ma to see that yon hate
never lifted your hand to free the Blacks
but now that they are tree you wish to
PlAoe them Above the whites of our country
1 perceive that the fighting in car land 1b
nut over yet for just such men as you And
W Phillips Greeley will be the cause of a
still greater Bloodshed in time to come
Your writings will make the tugroe think
he ii better than tte rehxU clou of our coun
try & eonuquentlif mill strike for to gain
this country frotn the controls of the white
Population then you can fight then for 1
ashure I wont the most of the soldiers are
of the same mind I would be realy glad to
see such men as ycu to Be suppressed By
the negroes wish to send the Blacks to
some part of the U. 8 & colonize than, there
But yoa do not you think them far above
our white race as I have said before if you
have, such thoughts for God Sake keep
them to your Self and let not the Publics;
know yoa harbor such feelings for it-is a
disgrace to out white Population of am eri
ca With the hopes that yon will not wor
ship a Negro for the future J will close.
Very Truly Yours, fee.-
JOHN A. CLARK.
to i. C. Underwood Alexandria, Ye
Bvery foreigner1 who'has' honorably
served in the army one year, is entitled to
be At once naturalised without previously
declaring his intentions. -
General Butler and Chaplain Hudson.
j . a a .
Ilfln6d S ""Pt his own tent, nu
ll L?- ,Wnen cm to my
If Any military humbug thoroughly de
served to be exposed and exploded, it is
Msjor General B. P. Butler. "We have no
wish to go into the discussion of bis milita
ry career, which has been, from beginning
to end, a complete and utter failure, but
only desire totcall attention to most Arbi
trary And oppressive proceeding brought
to light by the Committee oa the Conduct
of the War. It is in reference to his treat
ment of Chaplain H. N. Hudson, well-
known among literary men as a Shake
sperean scholar and commentator, who waa
imprisoned by Buttler on trivial pretexts,
because the former had written some criti
cisms on Butler's Petersburg fiasco. The
case is only a specimen instance of Butler's
arbitrary .outrages on personAl liberty.
We extract Jrom the testimony given by
General Grant, on the. II th iof February,
before the Congressional Committee on the
Conduct of the Wat-.
"Q. Do yon know Anything About Chan-
Iain Hudson ?.
' A. 1 had that case investigated, but I
cannot give the exact result ot the investi
gation. The man was confined for flftv
uuu uy. m von ia caiiea tne Dan pen,
near General Eulier's headquarters, I un
derstandput in with deserters and all
Berts of prisoners. The investigation shows
that h. was there that length of time with
out charges and without trial, though dur
ing a good part of the time he waa th-m
General Butler bad a co-trt-martial sitting
at his headquarters, and eould have tried
him. , . ....
"By the Chairman : '
Hi. How long ago was that I ?
"A, He was confined thorn during tha
fall, in the months of Septomber, October
and November. He was released while
Oeneral Butler was in New York City, at
the timeoi the election. He was released
on the th of November, I think. .
i ' y. When did the case come to your
"A. 1 received a letter from a ladv here
in this city telling me about the ease. I
immediately ordered Chaplain Hudson to
report to rue, ana tben 1 had bis case in
yeatigatea.. The man had. been all this
time in confinement without mv know).
' U. Without any charges ?
"A. Never had any chArees be
lerrea Against him until ulutr ftannnil
ouuer was relieved. .
"Q. What was alleged Against him?
"A. Absence without leave. T hall ATA
ana tnere may be other charges. All the
papers in the oaee are now in this citv. V
uiuoor una a ngnt to connne a commis
sioned onioer in a prison or ruard -house ex
cepi ior mutiny, or lor some offense where
would not be sate to trust the man at
large. A commissioned ofllGer. for ordina..
breaches of miiitary dicipline, is put un
der arrest. This was only a case of that
aurt ior wnicn He
Should Hot hawA hAan
,U""S" 1 "nmeGiaieiy ordered An ex-
'n W1"1" oU the prisoneis about
otfolk; fortress Monroe end Portsmouth,
"lne were any more such cases.
? wv . ,
' ,at WM th Te"uIt of J001 ex"
2"! ' ' ,V ' ,
10 re?ult 'w" to And a great
P6? m. Pruon without charges.
"""" " S"" icusm u
Tn ,h. v, ,
"A. "Bull-pen" is merely the name,
given by the men themselves to tiuL
taotiso or prison: When prisoner' aro fimt
wi i i i u mi- mere rmtll thev
be sent oil to other prisons or guard
or can be disposed of. It is a place
charge of the Provost Guard.
"O. Were the men placed there by or
der of General Butler?
"A. They were placed there by bis
Prevost fttarshals and otBafjrs. In many
instances there was nothing at all to show
whom they were nut thHre. I have, not
ordered an examination to be made
all the prisoners, but I intend sending
inspectors to make an examination of nris-
in all the other departments, with au-
tnonty to correct All such Abuses that they
'By the chairman :
Q- I am glad of that. There are too
mAny cases ot that kind, not only in the
army down there, but here and elsewhere.
"A. It may be so without mv bnnw.
it or even being able to correct it en
The Harm burg Tclegrsmh notices the
namea of the following persons as having
named in connect ion with the next
Governor of Pennsylvania :
Hoc J. K. Moorhead. Hon. Morton Vn.
MichaeL Hon. W. W. Xetchum. Hon. John
Cnvode, General Frank Herron, Colonel A.
McClure and Hon. Francis Jordon.
Oiher names have been mentioned in the
connection, among thera Major Gen
eral John - W. Geary, of Westmoreland
One of our citizens visited a neighboring
the other day where butternulism
full sway, and was accosted by the
landlord with, " Andy Jchnson don't 'pear
be going for you fellers just -now."
no," answered our friend, ljut he Ap
to be going for you follows pretty
strongly. He hung four at Washington
othej day, and is preparing; lo call in
more." Copperhead vanished. Morrow
County Sentinel. ..
Edwin 'Booth has promised to re-appear
an early day in the next theatrical sea
son. An absurd story is being circulated
the Secretary of. War threatens him if
should Appear on the stage.
starve this day bean doly appointed and qui-
Ixaeator of the latt will and teatament of
W.llato . Afollrath, lataol Clav.land, O.
-.','' .. , -.. P. BENTISS.
July 27, 1865.
i ted Kent. A Uossa imitiW. lor a
aaiily, witbla ' ivaaty mlnatet walk of toe
Prat office. Addreea A. B.
O , Box 149v Oteraland,,
wfrand lleaaro Jtxrac
Ion to I -Rite Sjnpertar,
new, larga and oltgaat
kWtior, 1 boa.
Wiuoa, Matter, wiir leara oar
iock' on Aloiiday,
Angut Tth, at S P. M., for a. Grand Plearara Kx
caraioa to Lake tin pai ior. .
Tha kfteor thia trip will go to LA POINT
BAIFILD, and will atr p going and rata ra
at Intarmedlato pons. .
Booms oao ba neural and loll laforautloa ob
tained by applying to
; 6A1RKT80TT A 00., Agantu,
"ang2 nt Mo. 1 Birar it Claralaad, O.
Ualvautlned Bheet lewaw Beat In the Mar
Tor sale law by
CLKVKtiAND, BBOWH A X
JtS:M . . 5,(7, ASaadSl Merwintt.
Cennfx Treaatttrer. B. C Boaoa will
afoaauidata bafore Sho Union Convention cf
County, lor Ooanry Treasurer. Bo aay
angl: 31 ' . ' , M AN 7 FBlESDa.
Cttoleral-Dr. Hath,' Beaudy prepared and'
by B. PAKsOHS, llroggut, 14t Ontario at.
owaevel. We bar, raaioTed oor Sawing If a
ohlne Boonu to Ko. 121 Boparlor stiaet, ores iiat
STatlooal Bank. ,
angt:234 '"''' . W. CEOWEtL A CO.-'
H. A. BoFBton,tAa. Phyaleian. aad gur
gaoa, OOe Pearl atraet, Clmelaod, f. O0ee
aoari front 7 to 1 A. H., from 1 to 1 aad 7 to
P.M." -;; , jyl4:23
l or Hale. My home in Kaet Olovalaad, oon
taf Din g thirty fire acres, with tout acres in grapes
tf u" of all ku.de. Koqalro on the ptemiaM,
P. Jaoaoa. Uj'J-Sit. . WADB.
mb'a Kmluinar kSncblnc. iu
TaronrnABT.-Tlia gnaloat InveaUoa af tha age.
Narrows the toe, katU the heal, oompleta ia one
pawo. .WUldoaUtbat'ltlapromlaadtoee in our
atroulan. OaU" on or addxeas, withstaap, A. L,
J0EU30H, 160 taperlor s ' Qe-Tilasd. mjJ3f.
The Latest News
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
ANOTHER STORY OF HORROR
Sufferings of a Union Soldier.
The Reported Attempt to capture
Geo. Sanders a Hoax.
Funeral of Hon. A. P. Stone
His Death Not Occasioned by
The Health of the President.
President Going to Cape May.
Marriage or Admiral Dahlgren.
THE PARDON OF REBELS.
The Assassination Convicts.
Statements Made by Them.
Butler-Porter Quarrel Settled.
The Central Pacific Railroad
The Central Pacific Railroad Mexicans in New York City.
Rebel Meeting in New York.
Effects of Cholera in Egypt.
The Election In Tennessee.
Large Union Majorities.
GOLD LAST NIGHT 143 1-2.
[Special Dispatches to the Cleveland LEADER.]
COLUMBUS, August 4.
The War Department has issued an or-
ler consolidating the remaining veterans
tnd recroiU of the b2d Ohio with the 67th
wgiment, the latter number to be retained
tnd the consolidated organization will be
under the . command . of Colonel A. C.
The 197th regiment, Col. Halstead com
manding, arrived at Tod Barracks yester
day for discharge end final payment.
The lU3d has been mustered out stnd
left Cumberland Mountain this afternoon
There are still 50 Ohio regiments in ser
vice. Brevet Iiieuteaaat ColA. B. Smith, of
mi mum tinii.; naa been eonornoiy un-
FUNERAL OF HON. A. P. STONE.
The funeral of Hon. A. P.Stone took place
this afternoon. .&. large number of friends
and others p&rtia pated in the solemn cere
monies. A post mortem, examination, which was
held this morning, resulted in the decision
that apoplexy waa cot the cause of his
death, as many supposed. The contents of
stomach were placed in charge of the
surgeon for further examination.
Associated Press Report.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, August 4.
The Post publishes the following affi
davit by Peter J. Smith: I was corporal
Com pany i,uth Connecticut Volunteers,
and wa s captured in front of Petersburg,
uly 18, 1663 ! was taken toliibby Prison,
then to Bulle Island, and to Andersonville
the 6l h of September, 18U3. While
Anden lonville, the rations were served
by Ms j-w Allen, of the 21 Virginia
Ciavalry. Alien wouia sometimes go to toe
prisoners nd atk them if they would
tske the or tth to the Confederacy, and upon
their deel ining, would say? ''Don't give
them a da mned mouthful to eat to-day."
one tim a he took eight, myself includ
all not t-eommissioned, and upon our
refusing to tats the oath, ana persuaae pri
vates to do the san-.e, tied each of our bands
and Arms to- our sides, and our feet so we
could not use' them, laid us on our side,
and taking; a pistol and resting it on our
ears, fired it, causing the greatest agony,
and blood to flew from our ears. He eaused
pistols to be ti ns fired on my ear twelve
times, saying hc wanted to make me so I
could not hear the command of another
Yankee genera,'. The hearing of my
right ear has bea n destroy ed in consequence
this treatment. Upon my return
throuch from Tny imprisonment, 1 saw
Ttlaior Allen in Bichmond serving out ra-
ions furnished by the U. 8. Government
io the poor of Richmond, and thera is now
ji Bichmona A axr. v on ocnaner, woo was
baker far the military prisons, who can
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
CAIRO, July 4.
The steamer Niagara from New Orleans
on the Z8tb, has arrived.
The True Delta has into aJ vices from
Erownsvilla that CorUnaa had been de
feated in an engagement with Lopez, be
tween Matamoras and Camargo. Cortinas
returned to the xexas side, leaving All
his forces in the hands of the enemy.
General Steele And three of his officers
were very sick with breakbone fever.
We was A great deal of sickness among
r troops. Scurvy was the prevailing dis
eas e, though yellow fever wag developing
ilf rapidly at Matamoras.
tlany planters were bringing cotton
int o Houston. Five hundred negro troops
occupy the coast from Indianola to Victo
ria, many ,ol whom were engaged in re
building the railroads. A party of Kcka
poo Indians recently made A raid on the
.rexan frontier, killing and wouiding a
imber of persons, and . stealing many
was, , . . y
NEW YORK, August 4.
Tl 19 Post's Washington special says that
cwip R to the intense heat It is understood
he 1 'resident will make a brief visit to
Cape' May. He will endeavor to leave this
Sec retary Seward telegraphs from Cape
May i &at his health and his son's improves
The Conraiiptiou ' to visit the Indians
who ol Hciated wktt the rebels, to maintain
peace a vith them, has been . organized.
General' Herron is onetf the -Commission.
NEW YORK, August 4.
Gold is without animation. The state
ment of de bt, show, ing a heavier aggregaVs
than was ei'pected,- has depressed the pre
mium. Gold is -cf fered more freely both
for sae . and pm.t n. ' Price opened at
144, -went down to 143, ana np again to
G old closed to-nig ht at 143 J.
NO CABINET MEETING.
WASHINGTON, August 4.
' Jwiag to the cos ttinued sickness of the
resident, thebeaiis of departments were
ormally notified tnat there would be no
Cabinet meeting V 3-day.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, August 2.
The brigs Monelo and Victoria arrived
At Newport News to-day from City Point,
laden with JTrencn tobacco from .Rich
mond. An effort was made to-day to raise the
old United Slates frigate Congress, off
.Newport JNowg, wnicn proved unsuccess
ful, the steam sot being sulflclent to work
all the pumps. The water was, however,
lowered three feet from tide-water mark in
twg hours. Another effort will be made
to start all the pumps at 8 o'clock to-mor
row morning, the weather permitting.
NEW YORK, August 4.
Riar Admiral Dahlgren was married in
this city Wednesday evening to Mrs.
Goddard, daughter of the late Samuel Vin
ton, of Ohio, The marriage, which was
comparatively private, was solemnized by
Rev. Dr. Cummings, At the pastoral resi
dence. .......... . .
MONTREAL, August 4.
' The AttemDted abduction of -George N.
Sanders is pronounced by Judge Armatin
ger an unmitigated hoax, got up to oreate
sympathy for the broken down secessionists,
PORTLAND, Me, August 4.
Gen. Grant And family started on An ex
cursion among the islands in the harbor
this morning and returned at 2 o'clock.
NEW YORK, Aug. 4.
Stocks are dull but steady in price. The
speculation tendency is kept in check, by
the high rate for money. There is, howev
er, a very general feeling in favor of bid
ding for higher prices. Quotations were
higher throughout for railroad stocks. At
the last bDard there was A good demand
for stocks generally, with considerable ex
citement on North-wettern shares. Gov
ernments are strong but quiet State bonds
ere firmer, with som Activity. The princi
ple business in miscellaneous stocks is in
Canton and Quicksilver. The gold spec
ulation is very dull. The money market
was easier to day, especially towards the
close of banking hours. There was plenty
of capital At seven per cent, while some
loans were negotiated at six per cent, on
Petroleum etosks were firmer to day
with considerable activity in. Webster.
The UnitedJStatea Company passed their
dividend, and will use their money to
build a plank road.
Buchanan Farm 49, Excelsion 190, Uer-
mania 39, Tack 48, Piihole 950, Webster
180. - ' -
New York Petroleum Board: At the
first session sales weie: '
Consolidated . 75, Hey d rick 150, Oil
Creek 662, Southard 100, United States
States 2975, Oceanic 140.
Petroleum opened steady but closed flat
at 4052Jo for crude, and 6972c for re
DIAMOND CUT DIAMOND.
The Herald's Montreal correspondent
aasr tTac-ob TmTOiipeun, the rebel agent in
Canada, lately abandoned his friends and
associates, taking all that' remained of the
rebel BDoils. and his fellow adventurers
are avenging themselves by wishing that
the United States government may catch
and hang him.
The Herald's Washington special S"ys
that among the latest reports from South
ern agencies of the Freedmen's Bureau is
from the Commissioner at Selma, Ala. The
writer describes the situation in Alabama
as somewhat unpromising for anything
more than the production of crops neces
sary for home consumption, and says the
country fcAS been in the trail of so many
raids during the war that the plantations
are exceedingly destitute of slock or im
plements. The Commissioner refuses to
authorize any contract with negroes that
does not call for proper .compensation, un
less he has positive assurance that the
planter proponing employment hta noth
ing to pay with, and it is obvious the ne
groes willdo well if they Are insured support
for a year. He Also remarks that maki ng all
allowance for the captiousness of their for
mer masters. It is a fact that as yet the
labor of negroes ii not what it should be.
It is characterized as fitful end deficient.
Believed of a great xrl of the terrors of
the lash, the negroes have not come under
a sufficient power of motive to supply its
place. They are desirous of hving mat
ters in their own hands And in their owe
way, nor do they have any adequate appre
ciation of the nature of their contracts and
are ooaiinually leaving most advantageons
nnaiLiona. On this subiect the writer is
sanguine that affairs ii this regard will
mend with time aad tue exercise of disci
pline. The planters of the vicinity ere
represented U 'have -take a temporal view
of the situation and are disposed to fall in
with the regim. i.
The Tribune's correspondent At Houston,
Texas, says thAt for two weeks previous to
the surrender of the rebel troops in that
quarter, the troops had become entiiely un
manageable and knowing that a surren
der was inevitable they hastened to dis
band and wetum to ther homes.
The Confederate money which had never
been in circulation as currency in tnis
section of the State, having no' become
useless even as a commodity, And as long
ArrreArs of pAy being due,, their troops
very naturally laid hold pf all the Govern
ment property lhey could Jay their hands
on to ccmpeiieate themselves. Hules
wagons, cotton, stationery, sugar And other
s applies were seized And carried o.
Quartermaster'a stores were broken open
and the contents parceled out among those
present. In some instances personal pro
perty was not respected.
A Mexican tram of eighty wagons was
lately set upon near Texana and plundered
of a thousAnd dollsrs worth of goods. Such
arlic'ies as could not be carried away were
destroyed and scattered over the prairie,
on the Alleged ground that it was the
property of sp nculators who had been rob
bing the country during the pAst four
A itrm Arain going toward the Mexi
can frontier was taken possession of for
tha henefi t of the captors..
The ccrreepdndence repeals the state
ment hilh. jrto made that Kirby Smith end
Atagruaer nave o . j -
apecuutuuu p.. -.
: Th 1Mt Bine's correspondent .at IndiAn
iw. aavs: Since July 1st A cordon
f . i nostlv colored, have occupied
the coast of Texas fretm Sabine to the Kio
Or-nde. The 25th, 13th and 14th Army
Corps, white troops, are 'tun the latter oc.
,nvino- those wit" of ffie State mbre or
l... removed from the aulf-cbast, Vat tfei
rlavs nasi the 4th rOorps has been landing
at tKia nnint Arid Basting mwArd. The 4U
Corps will pass up to the interior, As(faat
as transportation can "be procured, with
their headquarters at San Antoin Below,
end will perhaps occupy All that part of
TexAA north And east of that point, And
stretching westward until they connect
with those of the 13th Corps lying on and
neAT the Upper Rio Grande.' -It
is evident that there will be consider
able trouble ia establishing order through
out Texas. Things are yet comparatively
quiet for the radical changes made in the
'social states made by the rebellion, and its
results have not yet taken effect in this re-'
gion, except on the- seaport towns and in
the actual presence ef the military powers.
- Emancipation has fully dawned on many
plantations. Labor goes on on the old
system, although the negroes are aware
that some change has taken place, And de
not fully understand their situation.
In Texas the spirit of rebellion has not
been thoroughly broken by the hudships
of wat. They do not feel whipped, end
Are either disposed to put on Airs or to de
mand a great deal in consideration of hav
ing stepped i ia time te save their own
necks. . They demand the best places in the
gift ef the authorities, And they Are getting
them. Many officers are favoring the
planters and wealthy men generally, and
ignoring tha rights of the lower classes.
THE FRIGATE CONGRESS.
FORTRESS MONROE, August 3.
The frigate Congress was raised to-dsy.
At eight A. M. pumps were set to work
At ten o'clock the frigate commenced to
raise, and at noon about six feet of her hull
was above water. She was deeply embed
ded in sand, and could not be removed
from its bank until high water, which will
be about six o'clock this evening. Pomps
in the meantime are kept at work, which
will easily keep her free from water. Mr.
Brown, one of cor tractors, immediately
telegraphed to Norfolk and Old Point for
steam power to tow the Congress on dry
dock? At the Got port' Navy Yard, And he
now draws nineteen feet of water.
SUTLER DONE FOR.
The steamer Cossack put into Newport
News for coal at eight o'clock last night,
and meanwhile commenced leading the 1st
Maine regiment of soldiers, who commenc
ed taking goods from the store of the post
sutler, and before the Cossack left this noon
they had nearly cleared out the store, car
rying off goods to the amount of nearly
$7,0001 The Cossack is now At Anchor off
Fortress Monroe, and it is understood she
will be ordered back to Newport News to
PROMOTED FOR GALLANTRY.
WASHINGTON, August 4.
The War Department has promulgated
A general order showing the number of
promotions for gallant And meritorious
services. Among them Are, jsrigaaier
General Selh Williams to be Brevet Ma-
jr-General ; Brevet Colonels John C
KeltoD, Simpson and Bobertson to be
Brigadier-Generals by brevet. Captain J.
Y. C Lee, U. S. A, Department QuArter
master of Alexandria, has been brevetted
Lieutenant-Colonel in the Regular Army
for faithful and meritorious services during
Erastus Paul, Senior, has presented A
new bond as pension agent at Philadelphia,
which requirement is practically a re ap
pointment to that office and puts An end to
Captain Dayton, U. 8. N , with Chief oi
the Bureau of Navigation, is dangerously
ill, with but little prospect of recovery.
The colored men's convention at Alexan
dria, Virginia, today adopted another Ad
dress, setting forth the reasons why they
are entitled to all the privileges of freed
men, In the course of the discussion Gov
ernor Pierpont was roughly censured And
Accused of selling off his negroes at Auc
tion when he removed the seat of his gov
ernment to Richmond. A delegate said
that Pierpont, as Governor, was entitled to
respect, whereupon another delegate Te
plied that no man was entitled to respect
who did not respect the rights of colored
A annortvmous letfer was received,
post marked Washington, threatening to
put the principal leaders ol the convention
under the sod before tpe railing or autumn
leaves if tiiey persisted in their otject
This caused great excitement and a fierce
debate. The speakers said they were not
to be intimidated and finally the subject
was disposed of by throwing the letter un
der the table. -
GOSHAM, N. H., July 4.
General .Graoi his family
And several prominent tizens of Porland,
arrived here at 4:45 this 8fleroon. There
was a large number of people present to
welcome the General. He was escorted to
the Alpine House, which was decorated
with flags and mottoes. The General took
A stand on A green terrace and A speech
was made, welcoming him to the gran
ite hills, after which he returned to supper
at the hotel.
He Jeayes here at ten in the morning
for Quebec ..."
GEN. HANCOCK'S ORDER CONCERNING PAROLED
ROLED REBEL PRISONERS.
BALTIMORE, August 4.
General Hancock, commanding the Mid
dle Department, has issued an order which
says paroled prisoners of the late rebel
armies who have not been pardoned by the
President will, on arriving in the limits of
this Department, report their place of res
idence immediately to the nearest Provost
Marshal and register their names. If non
residents of this Department they are not
Allowed, by terms of parole, to enter the
Department. Especial authority must be
shown n4 filed under which tney are
found there, Afid n order thAt that author
ity be valid it must be from an officer hav
ing power in the premnves to allow persons
of the latter class to remain within tne
limits of the Department, and requires the
sanction of a Department Commander of
higher authority than of other Department
Commanders. No person or tne ciass
named will be allowed to visit the city of
Baltimore without A permit from head
quarters, or higher authority.
THE LATE VIRGINIA ELECTION.
NEW YORK, August 4.
that .every effort is being made to effect A
revocation .of Gen. Turner's order dec! Ann g
null And void the late elections," The ante
cedents of each candidate elected Are being
thoroughly investigated. The result will
be the qualification of one or two of the
minor officials, and a majority will be de
fclared ineligible ; but whea the affairs of
the freedmen are in a more satisfactory
condition, and the people evince a disposition-
to Accent the new order of things with
out objection, there m'ajF be Vrpected an op
portunity Again to Exercise the elective
franchise. '" "'
Last Sunday morning. At Bt. Paul's
Episcopal Church, the prayer for the civil
Authorities was read : "Bless thy servant,
the President of the Coo federate States,
and the President of the United States."
A general convention of the Methodist
Episcopal Church will be held At Columbus
ia . September, when it is proposed to re
vive all the periodicals in the interest of
this breach of the denomination.
: Rev. E. A. Dickenson, superintendent of
the rebel Army colporteurs, has been ten
dered the direction of the Northern Bap
tist Church in the South.
NASHVILLE, Aug. 4.
No additional returns are received that
would indicate any positive result. May
nard, ef the Knoxville district, Stotes, of
the Chattanooga district, and Cooper, of
the Shelbyville distric', all Union, And
Thomas, of the Clarsryille dutrict, and
Campbell, of the Nashville district, of the
opposition, are undoubtedly elected. No
reports are received from West Tennessee.
NEW YORK August 4.
Erie, 8U'; Hudson, 112X; Beading
106'; ; Michigan Sou tier a MI. ; Pitts
The market is not very active, bnt rather
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
WASHINGTON, August 3.
of tbe assassins, reports that on the trip Dr.
Madd acknowledged to Captain Budd,
General Dodd, and others, that he knew
Booth when he came to his house on the
morning after the assassination, but was
afraid to tell of his having been there, fear
ing the life of himself and family would be
endangered thereby. He knew tbat Booth
would never be taken alive. He also ac
knowledged that he had been acquainted
with Booth for some time, and that he was
with Booth at the Natioral Hotel on the
evening referied to by Weichman ; that he
met Booth on the street and Booth said he
wanted him to introduce him to John Sur
rati. They started up Seventh street on i
their way to Mrs. Surratt's house, and on
their way they met John Surratt and
Weichman and returned to Booth s room
at the National Hotel, where he and Sur
ratt had some conversation of a private
character. He said that the Military Com
mission in his case had done their duly, and
as iar as they were concerned the sentence
in his case was just; but some witnesses
had sworn falsely and murderously.
O'Laughlin acknowledged the Court had
done its duty, but insisted that he was only
implicated in the pL-t to capture tbe Presi
dent, Arnold also said he was A party to
the plot to capture the President only, and
that he believed the assassination was got
ten up by Booth only A few hours before
executing it. Spangler insisted that he had
nothing to do with any plot, and that his
expression that he would help Booth all he
could was in reference to selling his horse.
WASHINGTON, August 3. FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, August 4.
The Central Pacifio road grant ia now
under examination at the General Land
Office, with a view to the early issue of the
patent for the lands conceded under the
'1 he Central Pacific road is in complete
running order from Sacramento to Clipper
Gap, or New England Mills, having 167
cars and eight locomotives. There are
2500 men employed as laborers, including
a number ol Chinese, who are loun to be
The Butler and l orter jrort f isher quar
rel appears to have been sxttled ana tbe
tomahawk buried. Butler and Porter have
been observed oa the streets arm ia arm,
And in the most pleasant conversation..
A very general misapprehension exists
as to the number of pardons granted to the
late rebels under the amnesty proclamation.
Newspaper paragraphs cause this by care
lees statements that pardons have been
granted when petitiona have only been re
commended by a Stnte Governor or the
Attorney General. The President has not
as yet granted many pardons, and during
the past month the number granted to late
rebels does not exceed fifty.
NEW YORK, August 4.
A significant ovation . in honor of the
Mexican Republic as represented by Gen
eral Ortega took place last evening at Del-
monicoa in Filth Avenue. At ten o'clock
a large aisemblage gathered at that point,
where Granule s 7th regiment Dana sere
naded the distinguished Mexican, who was
accompanied by two members of his staff,
and surrounded by A large number of
American and Mexican citizens. , Speech
es and toasts were mingled with other fes
tivities, and the oecasioa was replete with
interest, and enthusiasm.
The mllowing extract from a letter writ
ten by General Shbridan was read :
There is no use to beat around tbe bush
in this Mexican matter. We should give
a permanent government to that Bepublic
Our work in crushing the rebellion will
not be done till this takes place. Tbe
advent of Maximillian waa a portion of the
rebellion, end his fall should belong to its
history. Most of the Mexican soldiers of
Maximilian's army would throw down
their arms tbe moment we crossed the Bio
Grande. The French Influence is governed
bv a sheer impudence.
The letter from General Sheridan was
greeted by enthusiastic expressions ol
pleasure and delight.
NASHVILLE, August 3.
In the Congressional election in this
State Ao-dav Campbell, Opposition candi
date, carried this city by 2SI mj rity. It
is now expected lie will carry the district
bv 2 000 rmo'iritv.
Mavnsrd. Knoxville district, and Cooper,
from the Shelbyville district, Union candi
dates, have majorities as far as beard from,
and will orobablv be eieoleu.
CoL Stokes, Union, Chattanooga district,
also ahead as far as beard from.
No reports are received from West Ten
- The election in this city end throughout
Middle Tennessee passed oil quietly. No
such interest was manifested as was ex
pected. The vote generally was very lighL
Over 2,000 lees votes were cast in this city
than were registered in Franklin county.
Campbell, Dem., 170; Carter, Union, 68 ;
Chattanooga Stokes 191, Hood .130,
Sweetwater Maynard.Union, 31 major
ity ; soldiers' vote, Maynard, 32 majority ;
soldiers' vote, Pint District, Miller, Union,
183 majority. .
Jonesboro Taylor 99, Miller 15.
Murfreesboro Cooper, Union, 256 ma
jority. ' .
Columbia Arnold 104, Thomas, con
Cowan Cooper,' Union, received 25
votes In the Tenth Dutrict, ' Frankly a Co.
LOUISVILLE, August 4.
The following results have been received i
Athens, Maynard 239; Cooper 49; Bird
15 ; Haskell 11; WeUe 6 or 10. - Knoxville,
Mavnardezs: scattering m utmiiwo
County gives Stokes 60; Hood, not Any.
.London town vote gives jnjtynvu over ail
64. Charlwton, Bradford County, gives
Conner 4 Bird 4: Houke 13: Haskell. 1U;
and Wells one.
ABOUT THE DAVIS MEETING IN
NEW YORK, August 4.
The Tribune thia mgrtioir: sets,: We
have the testimony of,A gentleman present
at tke meetingMn behalf of Jeff Daviahekl
in this city, that much of the language used
on that occasion was treasonable ia'iu
drift And spirit. -v
WASHINGTON, August 3.
The President's health is still bad, sad
he contemplates A trip to Cape May.
The Secretary of the Treasury has tie-"
cided that ail bonds, treasury notes And '
other obligations' of the United States are
exempt from taxation under State or muni
Notwithstanding the various stories set
afloat in regard to the ill-treatment of Jeff.
Davis, it is but just to tha authorities to
state positively that he is treated with the
consideration due a noted prisoner of state
by tha commandant at Fortress Monroe.
No officer has been or is stationed in his
cell. He is allowed to take frequent walks
on the ramparts and is permitted to chocf a
his own food. Stories that his cell is guard
ed by a score or more ot bayonets, and io
bis promenades he is attended by a ba'.lnl- ,
lion of soldiers, and that his diet is limited
to the army rations, are as ridiculous as uc
tine. His treatment ii humane and just,
such as A generous and dignified govern
ment can Afford to btowon one who Is no.
longer its enemy, but its prisoner.
Brig. Gen. W. O. Graoem, of Indians,
formerly commanding A division of tbe
16th corp., and who ws wounded And dk
abled At the battle of Kenesaw Mluntair ,
is stopping ia town, and will, it is n: der.
stood, be assigned to duty in the Freed- ,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 4.
Consul General Hale, at Alexandria
Etfjpt, in an. official despatch to the State
Department given A vivid picture of tre
ravages of du-lera in that city. There
were seventeen hundred and eighty-live
deaths from June 27. h to July 17th. It s
estimated that more than 30,000 persons
have left Alexandria sinze the malady ap
peared. The most distressing r 'ports are received
from the interior.
THE HUBBARD COAL BANK
Details of the Rescue of the Imprisoned
[From the Mahoning Courier, August 2d.]
On Wednesday evening last, about half
past four o'clock, the water being deemed
sufficiently low ia the mine, it was entered
by several miners who made their way,
through water almost np to their necks, to
the room where the two men, Terrid and
Bowen, were, at tha di ill-hole. They were
then conducted to the mouth of the pit and .
one of them was strong enough to walk out
alone. Attention was then turned to the
brothers Miller, and several attempts were
made to reach them, but without success.
It was the prevailing opinion that they
were dead, and this led some that had beeu
working faithfully to give up hopes of
their recovery alive, and consequently,
efforts in behalf of the unfo'tun&te men 1
began to abate. However, About eleven
o'clock An engine with several cars arrived
from loungstown, and a coupled railroad .
men, Mr. James Murray, foreman of the
railroad yard, and the conductor of the
Hubbard Branch railroad, Mr. U. iSarner.
resolved on finding Item, dead or alive.
in company with a lad as guide, wbr,
when the flood came into the mine, was
driving a mule team, cut the tra
ces, and escaped with them, they entered,
and were soon making their way, neck
deep in water, dragging a small boat, made
for the purpose, after them. Their pro
gress was alow, but in time they reached a
very narrow place through which they
must pats. The two mentound they couid
not carry, Alone, the unfortunate Millers
through this place without assistance. Re
turning to the surface, they received rein
forcements, but on reaching the same place
it looked so dismal all but two backed out.
Again more men were called to their aesUl
ance, this time with better succefs. Ropes
had been provued, and one man taking
one end of it took the lead, the others fo -
lowing at the distance ot two or three
yards, in single file. In this way they
reached the room where the mt-n
were supposed to be, and were
rejoiced to bar the brking of a dog
that was known to be with them
The men were found alive in a sitting
posture, the water up to their wants, al
most completely benumbed, and scarcely
able to speak. Afraid to expose them too
suddenly to the tresh air, they were placed
an the boat, taken to a higher room.
wrapped in blankets, and retained there
about an hour, when they were brought
out, after being in that terrible room five
days and six nights. It was now daybreak,
nearly four o'clock, and the men being
cared for, the excited company left for home
llow the men kept themselves alive was
learned as soon as they sufficiently recove
ed to speak. It appears that the men who
were first released got through their work,
and started to come out, but, surprised '
to soon find themselves in waterontinued,
suspecting something went wrong ; they
waded till they ecu d see the water almoet
touch the roof, aud here they turned to yo
back, 'l he room where the Millers were
working was low, the water rushing in
compelled them to retreat : but before so
doing, tbey made an effort to escape.
At this time the lour men were ap
proaching at right angles, could hear each
other wading in the water and interchang
ed A few words. Finding all retreat cut
off each pvtty retired higher up, each sup
posing the others were dead. The Millers
went to the room where they were found :
the water rising even there within about
three inches of the tot t, compelling them
to throw their beaua back to keep their
faces out of water. Their position will be
understood when we state that the ceiling
was but four and a half feet from the floor.
Both men slept alternately, and waked the
other by vigorous shaking, until the water
fell sulbciontly to allow them to sit down.
The men are now fast recovering, And
some ot them ere Able by this time to re
sume their business.
The Public Debt.
statement ot the public debt sent ty
telegraph was so shamefully mingled in
its transmission that we reproduce the
correct figures below :
The offi cial statement of the public debt.
as appears frt-m the books of tb Treasury
Lepariment, on tne Jtst ot July, shows
the amount outstanding to be $2,757,259,-
270 BO, dlVldtd thus:
The debt bearing interest in coin is $1,
108,662 641 80, on which the interest ia
The debt bearing interest in lawful
money is $1,289,156,(115, oa which the in
terest is $74,740,630 78.
The debt on which interest has ceased is
The debt bearing no interest is $357,906,-
The total interest, both in coin and law
ful money is $139,262,468 28.
Tbe legal tender notes in circulation are
as follows : -
4 ' One and two years' 5 per cent, notes,
United btates notes, old issue, $172 603;
United States notes, new issue, $432,637,
966; compound interest notes, Act of
March 3, 1863, $15,000,000; compound in
terest notes, Act of June 30, 1S64, $197,.
121,470; total legal tender in circulation,
The amount of fractional currency is
The uncalled for pay, requisitions and
miscellaneous items ot tbe War and
Navy Departments amount to $15,736,000.
The Amount of coin in the Treasury is
$35,338,000, And of currency $81,402,000.
Total Amount in Treasury $116,739,632 59;
Musical and Theatrical.
Carlotta Patti has been appointed hoc
orary member of the Milan PnilhArmonic
Miss B item an is soon to Appear in tee
play of "East Lynne" at the Adelpni
An "entirely new comic drama, entitled
Artemus Ward, Showman," is announced
as in rehearsal at Maguire's Theatre, ban
W. J. Florence1, the actor, is now in Ec
rcpe securing novelties for the next season.
He is in trouble with Bourcicault, who has
entered A suit against him for performing
the "Colleen Iiiwn."
The annual German Sangeriest, which
came off last week- in New York, was an
immense an nr. beeteuea, were in attend
ance from all the principal- cities of tbe
east, and from 3,000 to 4,U0O sirfgers con
tributed, with an orchestra of correspond
ing proportions, to furnish music on A scale
never beioie heard ia Amerind.