HILT, TBI-WXIKLT 4111 WMKIT,
AT NO. 142 BUPEBIOB-ST,
TleTCland leader Company.
I TWO EDITIOHS, I0RNIN6 HO EVENIX6.
aeca arae oompl.ee n iteelt)
"oera-iaatniji. ecr oihor loon! ira'.li-SjW in tM
rC. rela matter, uj lu TnavrreattB
"TV Ijwtwu rtfwolal Gormvnidenta, the
eeated ID ft OM tnUluaiba
e. a ttvniiaa onto, -
-. . via w .... TT nvTD AMnnUM f M 1
ft TTmwit i i i - - --
aTataTl.W ... ..... .. II !
" 4JI btHrinoM lefct-n iboQld I sddnt-wd to
. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
T?OR LAKE SUPERIOR,
-.- waaaallcsal, ew, Irw
pressure (turner NOKlHEiN
LlfiHl, Cpt It, A. March will leave oar d.ck for
"erwperior rests, on Tuesday, October id,
A"or ireight pewexe eply to
.r-JtOB't HISTNA A CO..
oot:W - . s tm M4 iT1 RTM street.
JJUFEB, BECK & SAY LBS,
A HUM IH
as state Htraerf, Demean : oet..
rhe (1-Ih4 Lighrntrg Rod roupany will close
then season hesinaa ud make lbelr aiaual tale of
Horses, "Wagon, Buggies, Harness, 4a,
t tee City Hot' 8tb!e-tn toll city. M Thusler,
October S n. 'Boo. Male toconinence t Ui o'clock
A. M We have U V.rv toe nsatr-hed end
lrule hone. To.v cm be area at the eleb'ea
oe Um Bornlsg of eels.
Teriiu ceeh dee rtootera.
C erelend.Oct 3 tbO O. A. BAKI&.
OSTON MA0B1NK 8H0r, OTTER
8. CABOT, Proprietor.
M.oafacturTT of B-rlng Toti of the bretqnalt
tj, at the Joweit avioae. all kla's of mach n
woia eoaa end eogiaei nprind BUaia rlue
vKaeara attached, a greet eerier.
Agietifor the celebrated Kogiate atasafac aied
y nenra 4. O. Headlej to , Lawieece, Hew.
twelve hone p iwcr. alweye on hand at rhop.
- Alee AiteaU Sr Mew let eteem Koiioe work..
(LtU'e Cleat Kagiae) aad lor the Hechanloa U
FENN & KRAMER!
. , . AMrACTL'aJKi or
Sr. Young' Ilectro-IlierBial Sath,
tLECTHfCt FPARTUS OF EVERT OESCRIPTIOW
W Kodela aad small MaehlBerj of all lisde
Bran riniehiac Repairing aad Jobbing done
vw uiepa a.
HO. 64 CHNTBB SEKKfiT,
Tcr DonnJa Eolt'l Uacblce Gbop,
ie:a:ltp OLKTBLAWD. OHIO.
ELECTRO -THERMAL I
31 AND 36 rBOSrUCT STREET,
O L B V X L'A H D, OHIO.
m. J. TOURS .PROPRIETRESS.
BATES ONE COLLAR EACH,
B. T. KBitEB, I. D., Pb)lcln J
Clrloe Uoun, t.A. M. lo U HU, and a to P. M.
ttgratienU can be accommodated with
Board at the Cure. )e9:B4
' " TUESDAY, OCTOBEB 3, 1865.
The Boliers' Caucus.
- The Teculta of the meeting at Lyman'i
Ball last night arc most encouraging to all
who desire the triumph of the entire Union
ticket at the coming election; for they
demonstrate the utter insignificance of the
effort which is being made to diride
the Union party and give the vic
tory to the Vallandigham Democracy.
The entire movoment is one of
the weakest ever attempted, and its
almoet pitiable feebleness was strikingly
demonstrated last night. Of the "two
hundred" signers of the call who had been
induced to affix their signatures to the
call, some from personal feeling, some be
cause the Union Convention had not
nominated them or their friends, scms on
one pretext and soma on another lets
than fifty were present, while of the Union
voters of Cleveland, who accept the nomi
nations made by the County Convention,
and -"are willing to support them
with unanimity and ' heartiness, there
were six times that number. It is worthy
of remark, as an illustration of the tendency
of all bolting movements, that these Union
meo,eomprising an overwhelming majority
el those present, were excluded from speak
ing and voting in the caucus by a most un
justifiable decision oi its chairman, while a
man who declared that he was not a mem
ber of the Union party and that he voted
for HoClellan at the last election, took an
active part in it. This is in perfect accord
with the whole character of the move
ment, which can have no other tendency
than the election of Ike Vallandigham
candidates. The decision, however, proved
of no avail, for the majority immediately
seceded and held another meeting, at which
the Union county ticket was endorsed with
We predict that not one hundred votes
will be alienated from the Union ticket to
the support of the candidate nominated
last night. The attempt to divide the Un
ion party, and thus throw the election into
the hands of the Vallandigham Democ
racy, will meet with a more decided rebuke
from the people than any similar move,
ment that has ever been attempted in this
county. The only result will be to heighten
the excitement ot the election, draw out a
larger vote, and increase the majority for
the entire Union ticket. The only men
who will have cause to regret the move
ment will be those who have repudiated
the Union party of this county, and at
tempted to set up a counter nomination.
The Canvass in Northern Ohio,
General B. F. Noyes and Hon. M anion
Chance have just completed a series of
Unkn masa-meetings at the various county.
aeats of the Reserve counties. They spoke
at Jforwalk on the 26th, Elyria on the 27th,
Medina on the 28th, Akron on the 29th,
and Chardon on the 30th, travelling by
cars and private conveyance several hun
dred miles. We learn that all the meet
ing were well attended and enthusiastic,
and than the Union men of Huron, Lorain,
Medina, Summit and Geauga counties in
' tend to give their usual big votes
and overwhelming msjoritiei for the
Union ticket. - The meeting at Char
don, which concluded the series, was a very
large and most enthusiastic one. Little
Geauga is wide awake. t '
Mr Chance spoaks at the grand meeting
at Mansfield to-day, and at Youngstown on
Thursday. " - -
flaxton. at Hilton Head,
married one of the school mistresses of the
colored school. - v
lutiSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1865.
THE FENIAN BROTHERHOOD.
Letter from a Fenian.
CLEVELAND, September 29, 1865.
Ebitob Lzadbr: In your is issues of the
28th and 29lh insL, you devote a leading
article to "The Fenian Movement in Ire
land." Before expressing my dissent from
you views, permit jne, on the part cf our
organization in this city, to tender you, and
the other membsrs of the public press, our
sincere thanks for many acta of kindness
extended to us for the last few years.
I believe your sympathies are with US'
I belie re that it is your heartfelt wish to
see an independent government on Irish
soil I believe that the majority of thu great
American people would hail with peans of
j jy the achievement of Irish independence)
But I regret to have to say that frequency
your opinions are based on false data, pro
cured from English sources, and hence
partial, illoeical and unsound. What are
we contending; far?- We are contending
for that principle for the maintenance of
men your latners lOusht ana bled ; for
which the English tea was emptied into
Boston UarDor; lor which the Jtngiun
Stamp Act was trampled in the dust ; tor
the delense of which Warren and Mont
gomery shed their blood the one en the
Hill of Bunker, the other beneath the
walls of Quebec ; for which the immortal
Washington drew his sword, to be sheathed
only when this country was declared free
and independent It is the ptinciple of
Libertv 1 The right of sell government.
Liberty unsullied bv a atngle taint
of sectarianism. Liberty for all lor
the Catholic, the Protestant, the Moth
diet, for all sects and creeds ; liberty to till
the soil and develop the resources of our
native land for the benefit of her children ;
liberty, that our people may not starve, but
live that Ireland may no longer be a
beggar, knocking at the door of every na
tion, asking for eleemosvnarv subsistence.
but stand erect, hsppv and powerful among
the nations of the earth ; and I care not
who gainsays it, whether he wears a crown
or a mitre, whether ne oe King or caiaer,
piiest or layman, to fight, to die for that
libSTty is not inconsistent with any principle;
human or divine
What is the condition of Ireland to day.
after seven centuries of British rule, or
rather misrule? Let me tell you -and
permit me to say that I speak not from
ViMlrtav. tint from ertnal ATrtArinnnfL and
after sounding the depths ef society there
from top to bottom. Four out of the five
millions of people arediafiected, and would
welcome any change of rulers aye, even
the despotism of the autocrat of Buesia :
and furthermore, the first blow struck, the
first victory achieved by the Fenians, will
sind into the field before a week afterward
lOO.COOmen. Forty yean ago the poet
Byron, speaking from his home by the
JEzean sea, wrote of the then condition of
"The castle f Mil itandi, tho' the fenat-i mmore.
And the faniae that dwells oa her freedomleai
.needing tti oteve to her deeo'a'e shore.
To her desolate shore, whsre the emig ant stand
For a mt ment to gaze, ere he fl es from hie hea tlx.
TVare fill front bie chains, tho' it dr jpe from bis
For the dungeon he lcavos is tie plsoof his birth."
And the foregoing language truly and
faithfully depicts her sad condition at this
hour Travel through the Island, what do
ycusee? You see black spots like the
plague epots ol &gypt; to ten you oi pre
sides made desolate : to trace the footsteps
Lord Tumble Cabbin. And where are
the inmates ? Ask the Atlantic to give
up its victims the lonely graves by the
American forest to give sp their tenants.
Travel throoeh the Island, what do you
find ? The city, town and village deserted,
the merchant bankrupt, the mechanic idle,
the peasant starving, and all this in a land
favored by nature above all others, teeming
with all the resources that make a nation
wealthy. Consider for a moment the des
potism exercised over the people. Let the
farmer but dare to act contrary to me
ukase of his heartless landlord, and,
though his forefathers and himself have,
by their toil and labor, turned the morass
into a garden, be and his family are flung
houseless and homeless on the world to
starve, to die. And then consider the re
ligious equality, which is practiced by oar
The Fresbvterian and Catholic are
obliged to contribute to the support of the
Episcopal church, whose worship they
never attend, whose tenets they do not be
lieve in and the Presbyterian or Catholic
student is debarred by lata from aspiring
the rank of scholar in our Dublin Uni
versity, though he was as learned as a
Newton or a Melancthon. With these
incontrovertible facts before them, what
wondor that the people of Ireland should
be determined to shake off the incubus
that has pressed them to the earth and
kept them there. From the tone of your
articles one would be led to believe that
opposition to British rule has been confined
to the ignorant peasant. You have read
history to very liwie account, men ; yuu
forget there were such men as Lucas, Mol
lyneaux, Swift, Grattan, Currau, Burke,
Flood, Jbarlemont, vne r rotes taut oimup
of Derrv. Tone. BusselL Emmett, M'Nevin
and the noble Lord Edward Fitzgerald,
hrntfaarof aDuke. and of all those illus
trious names I have given, only one was of
the Catholic faith. In 1798 the United
Irish Society was composed almost exclu
sively of Protestants and Presbyterians,
and thousands of them laid down their
r- r . l -: l : : 1 f.Uh
iiooa in aoienaa oi tueir ouiiuuu
There are in Ireland, 'tis true, those who
would prefer Slavery to uoerty. xnere
are those who wear the livery of the Eng
lish Government, "who would oarier ineir
hirthrieht for a mess of pottage r
Alio tne aeiuaea uraugomeu ut uio
North, and the grinding, tyrannical land
lnrrla who are the English garrison in Ire-
p. , rt . . .l.
land, and for whose Denent tne iaw are
framed, but I tell voo, and I assert it with
out fear of contradiction, that the majority
of the mercantile classes are seditious, the
tillers of the sou and the mecnanicai classes
are seditious, and that those who have not
yet joined the Fenian organization only
wait until they see an armed force of suf
ficient strength to anora tnem protection.
But vou say we are only 12,000 strong
in this country. It is not my wish to tell
actual strength, but you would re
quire to multiply 12,000 by a goodly round
nnmhw to arrive at any thing even near
it. And the English government could not
to-d&v concentrate zu.uuu men at any one
rtoint in Ireland. And where can she re-
r-mit her armies from? In Ireland? Ob,
no 1 There is no one there now base enough
tn take the Saxon bounty. -
But you tell us to procure redress from
the English government to wait till we
am eirontrer. and that we are not fit for
liberty. The best proof that we are fit for
the enjoyment of liberty is that we are
ready to peril our lives in order to obtain
it. Soma such slavish advice was given
before the Convention of Delegates ol the
savaral Counties and Corporations of Vir
ginia on the 23d of March, 1775. And I
will take the liberty of quoting the reply
of Patrick Henry as suitable to our case,
as t was then to that of America.
Sir. we have done everything that
could be done to avert the storm that
now coming on. We have petitioned, we
have remonstrated, we have supplicated,
we have prostrated ourselves before the
.mi have imnlored its mterDoai-
uon to arrest tne tyrannical u&uus ui un
minutrv and Parliament, uur petition
have been slighted; our remonstrances
hava nroduced additional violence and
insult ? Our supplications have been dis
regarded, and we have been spurned with
oontemnt from the foot of the Throne. - In
wain after these thincrs. may we indulge
the fond hepa of peace and reconciliation.
There is no longer any room for hope.
If we wish to be free; if we mean to pro
serve inviolate those inestimable privileges
far which we have been so long contend
ing ; if we mean not basely to abandon the
noble struggle in which we have been so
long engaged, and which we have pledged
ourselves never to abandon until the glori
ous object of oar contest (hall be obtained,
tot mutt fight I I repeat it sir, we must
The Fenians of Ireland, Mr. Editor,
will take the advice given the patriots of
America by that branch of the old Celtic
Tree, Patrick Henry, and the people
ot America, having before them the mean.
nese, the lying, the double-dealing, the bul
lying, the bad iaitn. exnibiled by the tng
luhr Government towards this-Country
during the dark days of her straggles will
say "Uod bless tne good work."
I have the honor to be sir, your obe
Union Mass Meetings in Northern
Eix days remain for speaking and work
ing before election. In that time meetings
are to beheld in northern Ohio as follows :
To-day; October 'SI Mansfield, Gen.
Cjx, Hon. Job E. Stevenson, CoL Gibson,
and Hon. A. G. McBurney ; Massillon,
Senator Sherman and others; Sidney, Gen
Hayes, CoL Lawrence, and CoL Cum-
mings; Marion, Gen. Schenck; Granville
Moody, xlon. tr. a. Cole ana uiiapuun
Wednesday. October 4th. Fremont,
Cox, Hayes, Auckland and Collier; Mt
uuead, Bcnencr. McBurney and Hubbeli :
oucyrm, mevenson . ana uiDaon; . JNew
Lisbon, Dunbar, Foorman, M. Chance, Esq.
Thursday, uct otn Tilhn.Cox, ecbenck
and Sherman; Fort Clinton, Hayes, Gei-
ger, iiicuiana ana vomer ; Asnlana, Hon.
uaiioway ana volonei doeian uiven ;
Yonestown, Dunbar, Poorman, Chance,
Friday, Oct. 6 Akron, Hon. Sam Gal
loway and others, v i
Saturday, uct i baiem, waynecounty.
Hayes, Gibson, Welker, (Jollier and Hon.
U.U. Blake ; Painesville, Cox and Sher
man ; Van Wert, lion. Jos. btevenson.
The campaign in Northern Ohio will be
concluded by a grand mass meeting in this
city on Monday next, to be addressed by
General Cox and Senator Sherman. This
is sixteen meetings in six days in this sec
tion of the Slate alone. The Slate Union
Committee have done their part in pro
viding good speakers and plenty of them.
Now let county and township committees
do theirs, in preparing for the meetings,
and the people theirs in coming out en
masse, and we shall, wind up the campaign
with an enthusiasm which will confuse and
discourage our opponent, and will prove a
sure prelude and promise ol victory at the
Fenians Hoaxing the Irish Police.
The Irish papers give a sample of the
way the people play upon the avidity of
the police to pounce on the Fenians. On
recent Sunduy in Waterford, while two
parties of police, from different stations,
were at different Soman Catholic places of
worship, by- a preconcerted arrangement
communications of the most apparent laith
worthiness were conveyed to the constables
charge te batten to'Kilbarry box. The
communication set forth that a small
patrol of police who had been ordered in
that direction in , the morning had been
set npon by an . overwhelming number of
Fenians, that the life of one had been al
ready immolated, and that the three others
had fled to an adjoining cabin, where they
were besieged. One of the constables or
dered his men to turn out, to the great
alarm of the congregation, and hastened to
the spot indicated. The other, with more
prudence, lelt wit Bout taking nis men,
hastened to the station, and turned out the
Protestant members of the force who wore
home. On arriving where he expected
find his beleaguered brothers, he had
nomine to see except nis noaxea ieuow-
constable and party.
General Garfield has written a letter to
the Secretary of the State Union Execu
tive Committee, at Columbus, informing
him that in consequence of the severe
sprain which his foot received some time
since, he will not be able to fulfill the ap
pointments which" the oomnitteehas made
for him to addren Union mass-meetings.
Oil physician rajs that he canaot-uae the
foot within three weeks without running
the risk of permanent lameness. Hon.
Job E. Stevenson, one of the most able
and elcquent speaker of Southern Ohio,
will fill the General' appointments.
A letter from Lawrenceburg, Ind., un
der date of September 27, says :
Senator Sherman called tne General's
attention to an article in Harper's Monthly
for October, on "Fighting Joe Hooker,"
which among other things, it said that
the choice of the President for the position
Commander of the Army of the Tennes
see, made vacant by the death of McPher-
son, was General Mooter, out tnai uenerai
Howard was appointea because onerman
telegraphed that unless this was done he
(Sherman) would resign. "Not word of
truth in it," said the General. "I simply
telegraphed to Washington that it was
necessary to assign a commanaer to tnat
army, and I nominated General Howard.
The reply was vnat uenerai uowaras
nomination) was connrmeo. mat is all
there was about it , The President "had
nothing to do with it one way or the other.
Hooker's name wasn't mentioned. I have
read the article in the magazine, and so
far as it speaks of me in any way, it's a
work of the brain, just as much as much as
Business 'EdncaUoa. I i I ,
CALKINS, GUlFr IN OO.'S
UHIOa BU61K1SS INSIITDIfi,
At Osiblu, Ohio,
Offers Inducements to those datiroos of acquiring
good practical bnslneas ednoation, much superior
any other Commercial Collage la the country.
The Telegraphio Department is ander the super.
Thionof sereral of the beBt telegraph men Id the
Wast, enabling them to obtain situations for their
graduates mneh more readily tbaa similar Institu
tions. For other parilcnlsrs, addreer as aborc
great Trolling; oa the Ilrlviofc Park.
Programme for Tuesday, Oct.ber 3d :
r 101118 HATCH FOS $20", FLAT OS PAT.
Wm. Hoffman snters Msria Biongh.
F. Kimfcerly enters black mare Fanny.
UTBIIS rOS WKDKKSDAY, OCT. 4 FOS FIBST
CLASS X10TTIO, PBXHICH OF $100.
A- V. WTIsoa enters black Youngstown Mare,
Wat H. Potts eateis B. B. Bobla.
T. Elwood enter B. G. Union Jack.
J. Sanderson eaters chestnut mare Queen of tbe
SAME DAT PkSMICU, OKI OF BELL'S LIGHT H AB
BESS, VALCID AT $108.
Trotting to wagons; S in ft to harness.
Wm. II. Potts enters brown mare Minnie.
J. Bennett enters brown mare Bell.
B. Oitr oat enters by. g. Honest Joe
J, Sorts enters by. m. Fanny
Bones wiU be called at 2 P. M. each day. Pro's
will be sold each day on the track, and at J. M.
Richards' la -the wvtning. Admittance so track
why, SCc . y ;IM. H. P0TW.So.pt -for
arietta Superior Th new staunch and
elegant steamer Iroaaidea, Captain 1. E. Toner
will leers our dock lor Ontaoogon and intermedi
ate ports on Wedntsdsy, October 1th, at 8 o'clock,
P.M. H, r;.';',i "' ' '
For freight or pweage apply to
MALOMK, PET-TIT OO. ' -octt&O
1(7 end US River street.
1 Plpev The undersigned is prepared
to furnish Woolen Pipe of any desired siae, for
WATER DBAINAOl. EKWIBAGI, go.
This Pipe a chep,;drableend;eelly laid.
Orders promptly filled.
:;,'! ; ?" SAMITE, & 8H1BBT,
sepZS-.ZoO " Chaplh'a Block, T4 Columbus at.
Te PriBters We hare for sale In quantities
to suit, Btnghenv CMebrated BoUer Composition;
also, Palmer's Patent Composition, the best and
most durable extant . All orders by mail promptly
attended to. Address UaUK CO., Cleveland,
. Sold Conpona. September, HoTtmber and
January Go d Coupons and U. 8. per sent. Com
pound Interest Notes of- 1S. bought at higehst
market rates by I. J. FABMEB A CO., Bankers,
No. 145 Superior street, uud.r.Weddeil House,
The Latest News
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
More About the Fenians!
ARRESTS AND RUMORS!
Pic-Nic to the 5th U. S. C. T.
FROM THE WEST
Gen. Gonner's Indian expedition.
Ketchum and Jenkins Trials.
Georgia Rupudiates her Secession
South Carolina Convention.
Gov. Andrew Declines the Presidency
The Connecticut Election.
Negro Suffrage Voted Down.
General Palmer and the President.
He is not Removed from his
GOLD LAST EVENING 144 1-8.
[Special Dispatch to the Cleveland Leader.]
COLUMBUS, October 2.
The 27th United States Colored Troope,
700 strong, arrived here this evening for
The colored people of this vicinity gave
the 6th U. S. Colored Troops, a fine i-ic-nk
the Park, this afternoon. The affair
was a very pleasant one, and wus fully
appreciated by the boys.
ARRIVED AT CAMP CHASE.
The 189th Ohio, 899 officers and men
reached Camp Chafe this afternoon. The
regiment is commanded by Brigadier-
VISIT OF GENERAL GRANT.
General Grant will visit Columbus to
morrow, reaching it at 1 p. m , by a special
train. He will be tbe guest of tho city
while here, and, of course he will be com
pelled to pass through the usual martyr
Governor Anderson goes to Cleveland on
Thursday, to attend a meeting of the
Trustees of the northern Ohio Lunatic
-Governor Tod addresses a mass
meeting here to-morrow night.
Associated Press Report.
FARTHER POINT, October 2.
Steamship llclajiar,, from XaivorpOOl
on the 21st via L jndonderry on the 2 2d
ult, has been signaled off this point. Her
dates are two days later from Europe.
We shall obtain her news about 5 o'clock
There wee no new developments in the
proceedings against the Fenians. The
examination of the prisoners stood f jr the
James Murphy, one of the arrested at
Dublin, who described himself bs a citizen
of Boeton, and protested against his arrest,
has been set at liberty, after an interview
between the American Consul and author
ities. It is stated that Murphy is connected
with the War Department at Washington,
but no explanation is given of his connec
tion with the "Irish People."
A the 88th Regiment was on parade in
the Cork Barracks, the Sergeant Major
was called into the guard room and shown
a roll book of the members' names taken
from an arrested Fenian. He admitted
that one of the signatures was his own, and
was at once taken into custody. A private
soldier belonging to the same regiment was
also arrested. This caused groat excite
ment in Cork, even leading, it is reported,
to a run on the Cork banks.
A Fenian demonstration was rather ex
pected at the Limerick races, and the mili
tary were held in readiness, but all passed
James Stevens, for whom a reward of
1000 it offered, was Aid de Camp to Smith
O'Brien, at Baldingarry.
The American olficer arrested at (J ueens
iowa on the arrival of the City of Limerick,
tarn out to be a federal and not a confed
erate captain, named McCafTerty. A num
ber of Fenian documents of an incendiary
character were found in hi possession,
with the evidence that he was connected
with the movement. The arms of Brig.
Gen. Gleason, of the United States Army,
who was a passenger on the City of Lim
erick, were taken from him.
The Morning Poet editorially asserts that
the American government is strongly op
posed to the Fenians, and would do all in
its power to defeat them. It says Presi
dent Johnson and Mr. Seward are animated
by the most friendly sentiments toward
England, and the latter has communicated
the Fenian movements to the British Cab
inet, and neither the British public nor the
government will readily forget Mr. Sew
ard's honorable and amicable conduct.
The Daily News think the Fenian col
lapse is likely to settle, in a beneficial way,
the relations between the United States and
Ireland, and that the political relations be
tween England and Ireland aie likely to
be far better understood than they have
ever yet been.
Lieut. CoL Yaborick, late Adjutant Gen
eral of Cavalry, writes to the Times a state
ment that the documents found on the per
son of CoL Dshlgren after he was killed,
Satterthwaite's circular, dated on the
evening of the 20th, says the market for
American securities has been very active,
and up to the 19th, with steadily advancing
rates. &-20S were at one time done as high
as 68, but gave way and closed heavy at
686Bj. Erie had been largely bought
np to &8, when they reacted to 57, but on
renewed buying have again improved to
57167. Ills, in demand at an improve
ment on the week of about of a dollar.
Atlantic & Great Western bonds in de
mand and few to be sold even at an ad
vance of 2 to 3 dollars.
! The Times say Frankfort advices men
tion a meeting of American bond holders
recently called there by Mr. Laner, of Hew
York, a banker, which was largely attend
ed. Mr. Laner stated that he had not come
to barrow, as his countrymen were compe
tent to provide for the wants of the Gov
ernment, but to some communications
about present affairs and future prospects,
the Secretary of the Treasury having de
sired him to do so during his stay in Eu
rope. Mr. Laner stated that as large im
portations were now required for the
South A large revenue, from cueWmi was
probable. He also stated that Congress at
it session would probably sanction export
duties on cot' on, tobacco, etc-, by which
an additional revenue of $6,000,000 would
be raised. The meeting expressed great
doubts whether duties on exports r urge
.import amies wouia answer the purpose,
the views on these subject being of an op
posite character in Europe, where export
duties are abolished and impost duties re
duced to the lowest point. Above all, the
dvantage was urged of setting aside rev
enue for a gradual extinction of paper cur
rency. ' France Bnmorsof a probable minis
kil change shortly, and of some s-ovsrn.
ment reforms, including more liberty to
the pres.. .
London. Money funds are steady
and consols unchanged. Discounts are in
fair: demand, and the supply of money is
abundant at 3334o.
aaatkst, xavsRPooL, September 22.
Two Fenian arrest have occurred in Man.
Chester and one in Sheffield. It is stated
that the evidence is too voluminous for the
examination taking place on the 23d.
Commercial rr Belrian. tnlecraned to
A,rvBBPoor, Friday, Septembef 22.
The Cotton Broker's Circular reports sales
of cotton for the week at 188.000 bales, in
cluding 64,000 bales to speculators and
39,000 bales to exporters. The market has
been excited and prices advanced U3d for
American, ld lor others. The author
ized quotations are: Fair Orleans 23d,
middling Mobile and uplands 19A Bales
to-day, Friday, 20,000 bales, the market
closing with an upward tendency. The
stock in port is estimated at 350,000 bales,
of which 235,000 ba'es are American.
lhe Manchester market is buoyant and
prices are advancing.
xtreaastuiis ttrm. Wheat Id higher.
London-, September 22. Consols clomd
at SOOij tor amy,
Illinois Central shares SOaSOJ.
United states 5-20s 6gCSl.
Bullion in the Bank of England has in
London, September 2 1. Breadstu Ifr rlnli
Tea steady. ,
FARTHER POINT, October 2. From the Plains.
FORT LARAMIE, October 1.
Gen. Conner returned Satnrdaw fVn
the Powder Biver Indian expedition. His
column will be hare In six davs. Th r
suit of the campaign is four pitched b'kUes
win zaeyenues, oioux ano Arrnna
b.oes, with a loss on our sids 0f CarjUin
C;i i j 7 ana a men
lulled and two wounded Tn India- j
" 40 6.1 MW- d large numS;
wounded, the 4nir0 destruction of a vil.
lage of Arrs-pahoes, and capture of 500
head of ho-. 86a and mules. The Arrapa.
hoes ack'Uowiedne the lot of 68 of their
braves in one battle, and are now coming
tomato peace. It is thought, however,
that ,h9 tjiom ana Cheyennes are not half
w.pped. Not less than 1,500 men should
or stationed at Tort Conner, and the cam
paign be continued in the winter. The
citizens are now fearful tho Sioux and
Cheyennes will ccme back on the road and
interfere with the mail and telegraph. The
expedition has been made under the most
embarrassing circumstanoes, and that not
a pound of stores intended for the expedi
tion arrived in time for use. The troops
we;a mutinous, claiming discharge because
the rebellion has ceased, and the regiments
were ordered to be mustered out as rapidly
as they arrived on the Plains.
Erie Railroad Bonds.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Tea London Times, of Wednesday, the
20th ult, has the following : An arrange
ment Is understood to have been entered
into by Messrs. J. Morgan & Co, Messrs.
Stein Brothers, and Mr. J. Mackenzie, to
offer for subscription during the present
week an issue ot $800 000 debenture bonds
of the Brie Bailway Company. The terms
are said to be such as to yield a high rate
of interest, and the debentures run for 10
years, and are to carry during the whole of
that time the option of conversion into par
into stock of the comp"'. w,i.iia.
r wutcu nave lately been at the rate of 8
Base Ball Match.
BOSTON, October 2.
A match at base ball for the champion
ship of the State was played in tbe Com
mon on Saturday afternoon. The con
testants wore the Harvard College Club,
holders of the silver ball, and the Lowell
Club, of this city. A very large crowd
was present, and the Lowell Club, after a
very hard struggle, succeded in beating
their opponents, scoring 40 runs, to 37 of
the Harvards. By this victory the Lowell
Club again becomes the champion of the
From St. Domingo.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Advices from St. Domingo to the 5th Of
September are received.
The death penalty for political offences
has been abolished.
The United states steamer Mercedeta
arrived, and saluted the Dominican flag.
Her commander had visited the head of
Families who had left the island during
the war are returning and business is reviving.
Richmond City Council.
RICHMOND, VA., October 2.
General Terry has by a general order
designated nine members of the City Coun
cil and nine Alderman, being a majority in
each body over those elected in July, who
shall be permitted to qualify and organize
for the sole purpose of appointing officers
to conduct the Congressional election,
which is to take place in the 2d District.
Messrs. Christian and Douglass in the
First District, and Epes m tbe Fourth Dis
trict have withdrawn from the contest for
NEW YORK, October 2.
A private letter from a prominent officer
at Houston, Texas, sas military operations
in that quarter ceased to possess the least
interest. The army is changed into an
immense Sheriffs posse, chasing jay.hawk
era. In fact, only troops enough are being
left to take care of the negroes. Every
body is getting tired and wishing for war
in Mexico or elsewhere.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The quotations for gold, to-day, have
ranged from i44j up to nit, Closing at
the inBide quotation.
Proposals are out for a new loan. It
amount is $50,000,000 and will consist of
6-20 bonds at loo. Three payment are to
be made in compound interest note at
par, and the interest in one and two years,
in Treasury notes and certificate of indebtedness.
From New York.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The trial of Henry B. Jenkins, the de
faulting teller of Phoenix Band, was to-,
day set down for the general 'session next
The Post's Washington special says : It
is understood that orders will be issued in
a few days to disband the Veteran Reserve
Cords. The regular army is now suffi
ciently recruited to take the place of thi
The Case of Ketchum.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The case of Eetchum, the forger, was to
come before the general session to-day,
but was postponed till next Monday. On
motion of the District Attorney a panel of
one tnousana jurors was ordered, and no
tice given that a further poetponment
would be opposed by him.
Removal of Jeff. Davis.
FORTRESS MONROE, October 2.
JefC Davit was removed this morning,
under a strong guard, from hi casemate
prison to the quarters assigned him in Car
roll Hail. 9
ST. LOUIS, October 2.
special from Lawrence, Kansas, to the
Democrat says: Colonel Sell, Superinten
dent of the Southern Indians, has made an
important treaty with the Osage Iudisus,
at their council grounds a hundred mile
south of here. The Oiagee cede about
one million of acres, for which the govern
ment pays $300,000. About two millions of
acres are also ceded from the north side of
their reservation, to be sold in trust for
the Indiana. All these lands in Kansas,
and the rights ot settlers, the heads of
families, on these lands, are protected by
WASHINGTON, October 2.
Perry Walker, the first rebel Secretary
of War, is very active in pushing his
claims for pardon. He had an interview
with the President yesterday.
All the Provost Marshal offices in Fair
fax Court House, opposite Washington,
have been abolished for the first time since
the evacuation of Manassas by the rebels.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The United States steamer Mercedita
and the steamer Idaho, from Savannah
27th, have arrived here.
A dispatch to the Savannah Herald says
the Georgia State Convention has unani
mously adopted the ordinance declaring
the act of secession null ard void.
ATCHISON, KAN,, October 2.
H Jladaj's overland mail is now entirely
free from Indians, and the stages are ar
riving in six days from Colorado, eleven
days from Utah, thirteen days from Ne
vada, fifteen days from Idaho and Mon
tana, and eighteen day from California.
FORTRESS MONROE, October 2.
' " we oiu irigate Vungress was
... j uuca. at ue rortsmouth
Navy Yard yesterday.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The speculative activity in stocks con
tinues. The railroad list is excited and
transaction at this morning's Board ex
ceeds those of any day for many months.
A. clique ha taken hold of the Cleveland
& Pittsburg and run up the price two per
cert at this mornings board, with sales of
8,000 shares. Michigan Southern also
sold largely, closing at a rise of 2 J per
cent Chicago & Alton induced for in
vestment, but orders cannot be filled at
the prices bid.
The miscellaneous list was strong and
active. Gold-bearing stocks are especially
dulL Five-Twenties are e lower, and
Seven-Thirties better. There ttas a slight
decline in stocks at tho Cecohd Board
owing to the heavy realisation and agita
tion of the loan question, l"t at the lrnt
board the market was steady. The num
ber of outsiders in the stock market !i
The following are the closing quotation?:
New York Central, 96J ; Erie, 87J j Hud
son, 111 ; Beading, 116 j ; Michigan South
ern and Northern Indiana, 73 ; Cleveland
and Pittsburgh, 74 j; Chicago and Bock
Island, ex-dividend, 107 J ; Chicago and
Northwestern, preferred, 64J.
There was rather more of a demand for
money, but the first class houses readily
supplied at 5 per cent , and no one paid
over 6 per cent
The discount market was better supplied
with commercial paper, and the rates are
from 7 to 18 per cent
The new loan will have no permanent
effect npon the money market
Gold closed at 144.
Sterling firm at 109110.
aovarutneni securities are lewer; 5-20s
Petroleum stocks were more active to.
day, and advanced in price : Pithole Creek
815, Hall McClintock 600, Widow McClin
tock 100, Bennehoff 1260, Montana 850
United States 3085, Cherry Bun 29, Buch
anan 138, ExceUior 93, Germania 40, Oil
The Herald says, a wonderful stimulus
has been imparted to e'gration from
Germany since the close of the war. A
Berlin correspondent says two new steam
ers are being built in Glasgow for the Bre
men Lloyd's line to New York, which will
make seven large steamers in the line.
The Hamburg and New York company in
the fmture will run one of their seven
steamers regularly each week. The com
petition between these German lines and
the Southampton steamers has resulted in
a considerable reduction of fare. From all
the projects now in contemplation .it ap
pear that the tonnage of steamer plying
between the United State and Europe will
soon amount to 1,000,000 ton.
TO BE RESUMED.
The American steamers Fulton and
Ar ago are announced to resume their trips
to Southampton and Havre.
THE ENGLISH CAPITALISTS AND THEIR
Ia announcing the return of Sir Morton
Feto and party from their tour, the Herald
says : Among the gratifying results of this
visit will be the laying of a double track
on the Erie road from New York to its
junction with the Atlantic & Great West
era ; shortening of distance on the Erie
road seventy miles; the building of a
railroad bridge across the Niagara near
Buffalo, a structure that will cost some
$5,000,000; and, the extension of the
branches of the Atlantic and Great
Western Railway from all the principal
points where the main track is laid. These
enterprises will involve an expense of per
haps $100,000,000. But this is nothing
taking account of the real designs of these
Europeans, namely, shortening of the route
to the East Indie by a grand railroad
across the American continent
The Times ef to-day says the steamer.
City of Boston and Evin, which sailed on
Saturday, are said to have taken $1,000,000
in bonds for the use of the embryotic Irish
Republic It a currently repoited that as
soon a these bonds reach Ireland matters
will assume a definite form, and a proc
lamation lso printed here will be spread
broadcast through the land, and' so welT
guarded are the avenues that there i no
possible way of the British government
obtaining the document or of interfering
with the plan of distribution. It is claimed
the bond have nearly all been subscribed
for and many by people whom the govern
ment most respect.," '
On the other hand the British govern,
ment claim to have knowledge of the ship,
ment of the bond and to have an agent
on board the steamers in question, who at
the proper time will seize them and turn
them over to the home government In
all probability both steamers will be thor
oughly searched before going to Queens
town, or before any passengers or freight
are allowed to land. War vessels are by
thi time at Queensrown for the express
CoL James L. Orr ha accepted the nom
ination for Governor of South Carolina.
Chief Engineer Woods' torpedo ha the
most favor in Europe, and Donald McKay
is making arrangements with the British
govemmont for their use in the harbor.
HALL, THE ARCTIC EXPLORER.
The Journal of Commerce has advices
from Hall, the Arctic explorer, to the 5th
of August He was (till at Repulse Bay,
but expected to leave immediately. A
companion of Hall wa one of a party who
discovered the body of one of the crew of
Sir John Franklin, imbedded in the ice,
from which it was with difficulty taken.
The Herald's Washington special says
that the Commercial Bulletin, published at
Richmond, has been suppressed by General
Terry for libellous publications.
General Dodge is in the city.
Henry Conklin, oi Bloomington, III, and
H. D. Ballon, of Finlay, Ohio, have been
appointed Examining Surgeon to the Pen
sion Bureau. .
NORTH CAROLINA AFFAIRS.
A despatch from Raleigh dated yester
day says that nearly all the delegates to
the Convention, which meet to-morrow
have arrived, and the utmost good feeling
prevails. The Convention will be able to
dispose of all business brought bef" .
rtl arllnurn. in 120 da VS.
Howard returned from his inspecting tour
last evening. He report the freedmen
making favorable progress in the condi
tion and settlement of the labor question.
It is General Howard' intention to start
on a more extended tour, which will em
brace the entire South.
Among those pardoned yesterday were
Bev. A. T. F. Green of Nashville, head of
the well-known Southern Methodist Con
cern. McTaron, his partner,- was also
The London Times of September 19th
says that while it is beyond question that
America has been the cradle of the foolish
movement, and is still the basis ot opera
tions, we must do full justice to the United
States Government, which so far from con
niving at fillibustering designs, or at the
exportation of arms to Ireland, and there
is reason to believe that it has discourage
them. It is stated that information, on
which the sebuie was made at the Irish
Peoples office, was derived from Washing
ton, and may probably have been commu
nicated to our Government by the United
States authorities. We sincerely tr"st
that such may prove to bo the case, and
none would have more roason to thank
Mr. Seward for intervention than the de
luded youths who may thus have been
saved from plunging further into crime.
BOSTON, October 2.
The Transcript says Governor Andrews
declines the Presidency of Anlioch Col-
SOUTHERN POSTAL AFFAIRS.
WASHINGTON, October 2.
The Postmaster General reports that he
ha re-established postal service on fifty of
the most important routes in the South, and
has re opened 460 office in the South.
A Cork letter to the Dublin New lay :
From an early hour the city was in charge
of the cavalry and the constabulary force,
effected several arrests. That the conspi
racy ia of a serious character the govern
ment has been fully informed, and that
largo quantities of arms and numbers of
drilled men are landed on the shores from
America, the government are fully
aware. A large force of militia, with four
guns, left this morning for ths west of the
county, where arrests will be made, and
it is rumored that warrants were issued
for the arrest of others. -The streets were
all day paroled by the police, and the mili
tia were confined to the barracks. Two
regiments are expected in the course of the
HARTFORD, October 2.
Sufficient returns are received to show a
majority against the Constitutional Amend
ment by several thousand.
Thirty- give 2,800 against
the amendment, which Is probably defeat
ed by 3,000 to 5,000 majority.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
Rev. Dr. Wilmer.
PHILADELPHIA, October 2.
Qaite-a sensation was produced in St
Mark's Episcopal Church of this city yes
terday, by the appearance of the Bev. Dr.
Wilmer in the church. Dr. Wilmej, wa;
Pastor of the church before the war broke
out, and hi secesh proclivities induced
him to leave and go South with a large
amount of baggage which was detained at
Fortress Monroe by the government
The Rev. Dr. appeared in the Chan cell
to assist in celebrating the Holy Commun
ion service, and this was the signal for a
large portion of the congregation to leave
the church in disgust
The World's special says: General Pal
mer, Commanding in the State of Ken
tucky, had an interview with the President
yesterday relative to the military situation
there. Gen. Palmer does not agree with
The Kentucky delegation who were here
a few days sgo think that it is necessary to
remove the negro troops from that State.
One thing is certain, Gen. Palmer ha
net been removed from hi command.
It is not impossible that the troop wiU
be withdrawn from the interior of the State.
The South American War.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Further details have been received re
specting the war in South America. The
Farsgnyans were actively pushing forward,
while their opponents, the allied forces,
remained motionless, but concentrated at
Concordia waiting the attack.
The Brazilian fleet on the Parana Biver
had commenced a retrograde movement,
fearing that the Paraguyan would con
struct batteries below, so as to gain com
mand of the river. . ' ;r i
The magnitude which this struggle is
assuming may be estimated from the fact
that at the date of our latest advices there
were 113,000 men under arms, of whom
56,lr00 were Paraguyan, and 57,000 allied-Three
American vessel were injured,
during a late gale off Montevideo, the bark
Edith Bosa losing three sailors;-
CAIRO, October 1.
General Hood, commanding the Depart'
ment of Alabama has, under instructions
from Gen. Thomas, ordered the arrest of
the Episcopal Bishop Wilmer,and the Epis
copal clergy of that Diocese are suspended
from exercising the function of their of.
fice, and are forbidden to peach and their
churches are closed for omitting the prayer
for the President and other civil authori
ties. The prohibition to continue in each
case until special application is made
through military channels for permission
to preach diyiae wry ice.
NEW YORK, October 2.
The Herald' Washington special say
about the middle of last month General
Baker received information of a plot at
Lynchburg, Virginia, to rob the Post
H uarter Masters' safe of a large amount of
money k was known to contain. Tbe esse has
worked up, and has resulted in the arrest
and placement in old capital jail of Brevet
Brigadier General C. Briscoe, of the 109th
Pennsylvania volunteers, commanding
post at Lvnchburg, and A. W. Lackey, of
- , .vtiuvAj mun
at that post General Briscoe is an Irish- -man
by birth, and has been in command
of the post at Lynchburg since Lee's sur
render. ICaptain A. W. Alberjer, sen of the Canal
Commissioner of New York, has been
Quartermaster at Lynchburg, and had in
his charge on the 21st of September $120,
000 in greenbacks beside a large amount of
captured gold coin, and bullion, which had
been placed in his charge for safe keeping.
Britcce approached Albergor through
Lockey, and proposed to him as the war
was about to dose, and none of them had
made money out of it they should make a
grand haul in eoncert and pocket $50,000
' Alberger kept the funds in a safe which
formerly belonged to a rebel officer, and
this fact was to give color to the charge
that the ex-rebel, having a duplicate key
to the safe, had robbed it
Briscoe was to arrest the Quartermaster,
his clerks and half the people of Lynch
burg to avert suspicion. The General
took an impression of the safe key in wax,
and sent Lackey to Philadelphia to get
the key made. Alberger, ostensibly in
the plot, informed the Secretary of War
and two or threeof General Bakers officers .
were sent down to Lynchburg to arrest the
guilty parties. Theee officers saw, through
holes in the ceiling of the office, General
Briscoe come in while the Quartermaster
and his clerks were gone to dinner, and
unlock the safe with a false key and -'
out three packages ot green -' a
000 each, and load b- cnj of $40,
and bullion - ' ' "elf down with coin
000 v wane amount of nearly $15,
., aaving previously ignited saturated
paper and cloth, with a view toburninc
the building. They followed him aero.
the hall to his own office and burst in upon
him fta ha wa. r-nnntinw ant ..nr. .
r, mucey Behind his boitea door.
The wax moulds and false keys were
found on him, and the proof was indispu
table. Theee proofs are now in General
Briscoe and Lackey are in the Old Capi
tol awaiting trial, and Alberger, the honest
Quartermaster, is on duty at his old post
Colonel Simpson, of the Engineer Corps,
who is specially detailed for service in the
Department of the Interior, left here a
few days ago on a tour of inspection over
the 400 mile route of the Kansas branch of
the Pacific Railroad. He arrived at St
Louis yesterday on his way thither, and he
will act on this mission in conjunction with
Governor Crawford, of Kansas, and Har
vey Scott, of Indiana, who accompany
him. The report of the examination will
transmitted to the President
From New York.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Maximilian's Consul in this city ha
made public a proclamation of hie Gov
ernment repudiating President Juarez and
ail nis aeeds, declaring of course tnat it
will not be held responsible for his con
The Herald's Jackson. Mis?- crreonon-
dent says: The political Convention in
this State appears to have proceeded on
The features of the Press and Democrat
ic platforms elsewhere, seem to ba wanting
The negro comes to the surface there as
elsewhere, but the people are more anxious
to make him work than to give him the
right of voting.
A he planters fear an e miration of their
colored laborers to the large towns, where
more lucrative employment can be had,
and on failing in this employ, they antici
pate that tbe negro will become a vagrant
and rely on the State for support
out iiacKson correspondent stales that
the candidates who advocate this course -will
undoubtedly be elected, and that no
man who argued against it would have the
slightest chance in the State. There is
absolutely no discussion on the suffrage
question. The feeling is so strong against
it that no one ventures to argue per
Tne editor of the MississipDian. who
suggested that the Legislature was bound
to admit negro evidence in the law Courts,
met with such a storm of opposition that
he was compelled at once to tack and eat
his own words. .
Reports are very prevalent of the cruel
ties practised on freedmen by their former
masters, wherever the military are withdrawn.
NEW YORK, October 2.
Advices from Charleston, to the 29th
ult, are received.
The Scuth Carolina Convention passed
the Constitution, with some slight amend
ments, on the 25:h.
On the following rlav tha n.,n
a J . T VI ,1V.
adjourned, after passing resolutions com-
uuuiesaur HI nun. XJ. U. YVaTUlaW. Ue
By the Constitution, the right of voting
is given to every white man of full age,
who has been two years a citizen of that
State and who ia
commissioned officer, or private soldier in
ui sue army, nor seaman or marine ot the
navy of tbe United States.
An amendment, introduced by General
Conner, centers the right to vote upon
European' emigrants wno have declared
their intention of becoming citizens two
years previous to the day of election, and
have resided six months in the election
The first election for Governor and
Lieutenant Governor will ha held in in
junction with the elections to the General
cusomuir, on tne uura iveonesday ol the
p recent month.
A request was signed by all the mem
bers of the Convention to induce Colonel
J. L. Orr to announce himself a candidate
WASHINGTON, September 30.
Three patents, to John A. Murray, for
combined mower and reaper, have been
extended by the Patent Office, and the ap
plication as to two others have been finally
Heischel Y. Johnson ha made written
apology to General Geary for the traitor
ous language which that soldier's repri
mand at one of our hotels the other day.
1 iThe fine things of Edward B. Kotchum, -contained
in his fine house on that fine
thoroughfare, Madison Avenue, were dis
persed under the sheriff's inexorable ham
mer last week. The prices obtained for
sofas, and mirrors, and vases would almost
countenance the idea that the buyers were
relic-seekers, who desired to perpetuate at
their fireside the memory of Ketchum'
achievements, a the ancient venerated
Mercury a the deity of thieve and bankers.
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