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liY.Vk" n v..W nfcni, ReareUn,' -., ft. Ikbtkiln ich llaee, rauiiktt u tkle lama fr suae laartlen . ,,,iS r . f MMrr-4IV TEMI.t KVRNlNv, BR. ' i wn M II otty fend rst le frtrrmTi pi ke I RONE VAUSbewotaflDirilr et.emji'e cloth dng. Thelador wflf beiWejly rewarded Thy leev. ngtbeMueaHaetoie itatayeKlork. - seM-dU ,-. . ', P HAYDKH". , FIABDIBIRCT OHUAN. WITH a.! Pdl Base, of soperlnr Ion ami wovkmao- anrp. innenie for nnroo, unapet Parlor, la of. Tereu rot iaia eta great Trgain 4 Wit An nt aajl. iltw ... . i WM. H. TH(tMHHO. No. Korth Hl-b street. ei.t-eodt ".fit i 'H . , i ' J i: .'I il ' i A i ; . " AVVM. de niACJHOMA. ' A toilet itKiU ' Tha ladiaa treasure and gentle men's boon) The'jweetat -thlngf and largest quantity,.,. Manufactured from (ha rich Southern Magnolia. Used foi bathing the fee aid person, t render (ha akin toft and freab, to prevent eruption! perfume olqt.lnc.4o. :;', ,, ' : ' .,.. , It overcome the unpleasant odor of pWsplratioa. It temovearedaeea; tan, blotches, 44. ;t i : ) It eores nervous baadaoba end allays inflammation. UeooJs, softens and adda delicacy to the tkia. : Kylelds a subdued and laMing perfume. " ', ft cures muaqneto bttaa and stings of insects.. , It contain do matarial injurihus to tha akin. - v ., ' Fatrooiiad by Aetraaaaa and Opera BlDgsra; ' It la what every lady ihoald have. . Sold evwy4-re,i Try the Magnolia Water one and yon will -at- a (bar Cologne, Parfnioary, or Toilet Water after ""Jl'-'jMAB SABRES a'cO.'T ' - I ,j. fropa.ExoluaWe A(oU, A. T. arUMavl ,, ;t if. is; p. ,t ':!.! .' i (. : )- . . i "i.. i "In" A(UaaaebU NccalaaMy F.xlata for Una ., i ... Ufl .., ... DUBROfl ; CATARKII ' SNfJFIV Wblcilatba firat atai of a aold.aota likamaia Headaohai UoanencM, Diptberla, and Bronobitls, Knre Eyea, DeafoM, Dad Tuta and Smell, being tba reiul t of Catarrh. Thia Snuff remoTee and pra enta all tbea and inioraa healthy Head. 1m aOcetiarepUaaantaod aafe. area for lclanU who aler IroraBnufllea. It i.ta tha blghaat profaaalonal Uetlmonlali. Bold by all CragriiU. or aent by ilall to all parti of U. r. or 3d i U lor One lioi. or $1 for Foar boxea. Addraaa ' JAB. DUU. K 0. ox 1M, ' "' Sew ' ork City " At ybolaaaU, byDKMAS BAEH CO. 1 Park Row.Jie fork.' , jnnea-lydAw. BLACK AS A CROW A tew yeara atnee, iu many a aplandid bead that a no grey or griiiled. Why not reitore to the yet ttnwrinkled brow lt raren honors? Fire min W effect tie aplendid traoafoimation. In leai ttmathaaarlflenianwoQldtakato LOAD AND FIRE Three timer, thograjret htad may be made dark r than the , r n,A."V3Er'ia wing. Re matter of what nnderirable tint the hair or whlekera or beard may be, the change to a inperb and perfectly natural Hack er blown ia accom plished by one application of CRISTADCF.O S HAIR DYE, V ithouttlainingtbt fhinitlrjorlr cthefi.ameuts. lHaaufaatared by J. CRISTA DORO, Amor (louae, few York." Sold by Urugiu. Applied by all Bali Draaaera. .. i aualo-dAwIm JO. KKIACE AND CfeLIBACY. an Ea aayof Warning and Inatrnotiop for Young Men. Alao, Diieaae and Abnaea wbioh proatralethe tai powera, wi aura- means wr reltet. Hant free of oharae te in raled letter envelopes. Add rem, Dr. J.'WKlLLIN HOUGU'f OiN, Howard Awnciation, Hlladelphia,Pa, anglS-dAa3ui ' Kemored Dram bia Old OUce, DR. A. BWILLUM8, Wast Broadway, neat High street. Columbus, Ohio, baa devoted hlmael for a series of years to the tree ment of certain pri vate-Btieaaea.7 He tea be consulted at his ofiee- Breadwaj, near tha Eaebange Banlr - BWe - .. i, : , . HARRIS & CO., T IflHT INCREASIlVO-TnE LIGHTE i p 1AMO in popularity, .Tba libittX. aad. (hers tore, me tJUHAr'h.Yl in mackel.. Kty' (J a 9A Persona winhint l.euoni on tha Piano or Or- - pisH caii as No. 36 North High St., Cohmbns, 0. itWH.-Htl V.'l.'Ai JO -r v. tu tm'i In U-'i- 'i in! , m. p. stiiaiurr. Auction & Commission House. HAVE ASSOCIATED THEMSELVES " for the purpose of carrying on a general Auction and tomnd&ioir Cosiness, At Kent's Id stand, ,908. l0 .4 14 EAST JOWN STREET, ( , Northeast enrner bf Fourth and Town streets Co lumbus. They devote special attention to the sale of HOUSES, LOTS, FARMS, STOCK, UorsWdaiTiUii,FomltaTe,a"Bd'all kinds ofaleN .ehandiee, Ac., ic., either on the premises or at their Auction Jtflomf. '-'-.' mi- 1.1 i ii. Wales ewery Monday,' Wedneeday' and Friday aveaioRai alaevarerr Taeaday, Thursday andtiat- ttruay morninga, t,L- w- iijjiiiu.,.., Made on all consigned goods. If necessary. deeldl i . .19- . -.1 rt::?'r THE CHhlSTJAN , WITNESS. Br. J. E, OrVEH, Editor and Proprietor. ' vPnkhed weekly on FrldaV- U' Of flea NaCte North High Street. 1 ' Aril) JUU FKIM XHE WITNESS AIMS TO BE A 9D religious journal, free from, the political raneof ma Miiffinn. It is an independent anteTprlae, bails eondnot- ed in lite lotereat 01 toe- mov.inasnvwulcB rooks to the esteblishment of Churches on a basis of free and aimpleebrietlanityi diteaadieiralljCTeeda butiha Bible, and all testa of Christian fellowship but that of a Christian life- it seeks to be entertaining and instraotive toUd and loan, bavin aeredeVntel xolusivejy to the fainily-giviog . current inteiiuj Mm n.l run... july-tf-n jiat, n qma aJAei E. filVEN, - tit EAST ratlCflD itUtUt, t.r )i, iltm.'.a Hit a -na.l uj vx -i b-; HAS LOCATED W .CpLfJMBUS AT the requestof some of kef Tiiends JJra. p.' tespettfully tenders her services to the ladles of to- umbas aad vioinity after a kuooassful praotioa of 4 years In Jersey City, where bar treatment in oo'n flnomeuta andr all, diaeaj-ee inoidantai"to children have beea universally acknowledged. 'Also, -treats Womb diseases, no mauenot now long funding or complicated, and would prefer those cases which have received medical treatment before, in order to eonvinpe the s9eri of herspTktit eX which be can give tha mast unexceptionable testimonials. er Vuwe aoareiroiae so ev.au m iroaaa aa " " 1 f i eaoe, religious bu aeowair, ana teporung we mar kets, Kaetand.W est. , , , .rr; aic ,7 We. hopit H whoara In iavojt of .a ChrlstlanUv free from politios. seolarlaulsm anilianatiouia , will tU'S Jl.i" muf 1.1 Ult'll -II 1j. ill uuii em iaeasusa .1 1 ,Tt. UT,n'l T 1 t of or ai Telegraphic. FROM PHILADELPHIA. THE MONGREL CONVENTION. Conclusion of the Appeal—Resolutions Adopted—A Spits in the Convention—Border State Delegates Withdraw. I Every foul attorney is at work to accom plish tills mult. Fslgely prolegslnjf 1 to favor the abolitlorl of lyery they are atrlvinp: to continue Its detestable powir by leelgiailve acts against pretended vagrants. Tncy know that arty lorm of servitude will answer their unholy purpose. They pro nounce the four years' war a brllllantsword scenelrl" the great revolutionary drama. Proscripttve public sentiment holds high carnival, and profiting by the example of the Presidential platform, breathes out threatening of slaughter against loyal men, Ignores and denounces all legal restraints, and assails with the tongue of malignity and slander the constitutionally chosen, representatives of the people. To still the voice of liberty, dangerous alone to tyrants, midnight conflagratTonsftnd assassinations,' nd murders in open day, are called to their aid. ; A reign or terror through all these ten States makes loyalty stand silent In the presence of treason, or whisper In bated breath. Strongmen hesitate openly to speak for liberty, and decline to attend a, convention at Philadelphia, for fear pf de struction. . .1 ' But all Southern men are not yet awed Into submission to treason, and we have assembled from all these States, determin ed that liberty, when endangered, shall find a mouthpiece, and that the Govern ment of the people, by the people, for the . people, Bball not perish from the earth. We are here to consult together how best to provide for a Union of truly Republican States, to seek to renew the presence ol thirty-six stars on the old flag. We are here to see that ten of these stars, opaque bodies, paling their ineffectual il res. be neath the gloom of darkness of oligarchical tyranny and oppression, are returned to their wonted luster. We wish them to be brilliant stars, emblem of the constitu tional liberty, glittering orbs, sparkling with thellfe-irlviiiif principles of the model republic, fitting ornaments of. the glorious banner of freedom. Our . last and only hope is in the unity and fortitude of the loyal people of America In the support and vindication of the Thirty-ninth Congress, arid the election of a controlling Union ma-, jortty In the succeeding, or Fortieth Con gress. , - whue the new article amending the na tional Constitution offers the most liberal conditions to the authors of the rebellion, and dors not come up to the measure of 6ur expectations, we believe Its ratification would be the commencement oft a complete and lasting protection to all our people; and, therefore, we accent it as the best pres ent remedy, and appeal to our brothers and menus in the iNorth and the West to make it their watchword In the coming elections. The tokens are auspicious of overwhelming success. However little the verdict ol the ballot-box may affect the reckless man in the Presidential chair, we cannot doubt that the traitors and sympathizers will rcc ognize that verdict as the surest Indication that the mighty power which crushed the rebellion is still alive, and that those who attempt to oppose or dely it, will do so at the risk of their own destruction. Our confidence in the overruling providence of God prompts the prediction, and intensi ties the belief, that when this warning is sufficiently taugKt to these misguided and reckless men, t .0 liberated millions of the rebellious South will be proffered those rights and franchises which may be neces sary to adjust and settle this mighty con troversy iu the spirit of the most enlarged and Christian philanthropr. ' George W. Paschall, of Texas, Chairman : B. O. Stdney.of Miss.; Jno. N. Atkinson, of West Va Jno. II. Alderdice, of Del.; A. W. Hawkins, of Tenn.; Saml. Knox, of M04 Wright It. Fish, of La Milton J. Safford, of Ala.; Philip Frazee, of Fla.; D. It. Good loe. of N, C.; D. C. Forrey, of District of Columbia; John A. J. Creaswelt, of Aid ; G. Washburn, of Ga. Mr. Sherwood's substitute was voted down, and the original address was adopt- RESOLUTIONS. I Mr. nam il ton, of Texas, from tha com" mltteeon Resolutions, reported the follow" lag; - ... :. !.';.. 11. Euolwd, That the loyal people of the South cordially unite with the loyal people of the North iu giving thanks to Almighty God, through whose will a rebellion, un paralleled for its causelesaness, Its cruelty apd Its criminality, has been overruled to tie vindication of the supremacy ot the Federal Constitution over every Star and Territory ol the Republic, 1 2. That we demand now, as we have de manded at all. times since the cessation of hostilities, the restoration of the States In which we llvo to their old relations with toe Union on the simplest and fewest con ditions consistent with tha protection of our lives, property and political rights, now In jeopardy from the vanquished rebels1 lately in arms. 1 3 That the unhappy policy of Andrew Johnson, President ol the United States, is, in its effects upon the loyal people of the South, unjust, oppressive, ana intolerable, and accord incrlv. however earnestly wn Hp- sire to see our respective States once more represented In the Congress of the nation,' we would deplore their restoration 011 the inadequate conditions prescribed by the' President, as tending not to abate, but only to magnify, the perils and sorrows of our condition. mir .;n j4. That the welcome we have received from-the loyal citizens of Philadelphia, under the root ot the time-honored ball iu which the Declaration of Independence was adopted, Inspires us with the animating hope that the Dr indoles oi lust and eoual government, which were made-' the foun dation of the Kepublio at its origin, shall become the corner atone of the Coristittt- ; ton." " . ,.' -, . " 1 1 (. That with pride In the patriotism of 11 tie Congress, with gratitude for the feer- less and persistentsupportthey have given to the cause of loyalty, and their efforts to restore all the States to their former con dition as States in the American Union, we will stand by the position taken by them,' and use all means consistent with a peace ful and lawful course to secure the ratltica tlon ot the amendments to the Constitution of the United States,' as "proposed by Con creee at Its' recent session, and rcirref, that' the, Congress,' ln! its wjsdpirl, did not pro J vide by law for the; jreater security or the a loyal people in theutcs not yet admitted, to representation. 1 1 .::j v, ;) -..i -,;Ui . 6. That the political power of the Gov ernment of the United States, in the ad-- mlntsfratloA M'i nbMc' fctfalrsiMspv Jta 1 uuiiBiuuuuii, coiuiueu ui ine popular or Uw-maklng departnlaut of the.UOvern- .i. . .1 .1 . j . . . . . . 7. That the political status of the States tely in rebellion to the United States Government and; the rights Of the people auch Stat8,.re. political questions, fend are, therefore, clearly within the control of Congress, to the exclusion and indenend- ent of any and, every other department of the advernmentiXvX J THr OXf9-jL 8. That there is no right, political, legal constitutional, in any titate, to secede or withdraw irom the Union, but thev ma v. by wicked and Unauthorized revolutfbri and frce. teyer the relations which., they have BuouMucts w wis laMou.aana wnen jjiey aqj. ey assume uie atiituueoi puoiioeneml mien. war with the United States; they sub ject themselves to all the rules audprincifv pies bi International law and' the laws of Wat, applicable to- belligerents, according td rnodern usage.- ..i-...i ,. .,1,, in,., I OI' That we ire AinaJteraMtf lit favor nf tie Unloif of Uie States,, and earnestly de. aire o tcgat aaf speeuy reewration or all the States to their Prober place Ih the Union. nd the establishment in each of ihem of J he influences or patriotism and Justice, by rhlqb the whole nation shall be combined to carry forward triumphantly the princi ples1 of freedom and . progress .until, all men, of all races, shall everywhere beneath the flag of our country have accorded to them freely all that their virtues, "industry, Intelligence, and energy may entitle' them to attain." 1 .' i 10. That the organizations In the unrep resented States, assuming to be State Gov ernments, not having been legally estab lished, arc htft legitimate Governments un til recognized by Congress. 1 1 I 111. That we cherish with tender hearts the memory ol the virtues, patriotism, sub lime faith, upright Christian life and gen erous nature of the martyr,1 President Abraham Lincoln. , ) , j I 12. That we are in favor of universal lib erty, the world over, and feel the deepest sympathy with the oppressed people of all countries, Iu their struggles for Ireedom, and the inherent right ol all men to decide and control, lor themselves, the character of the Governments under which tbfey live. ', v s-1 I ' 13. That the lasting gratitude of the na tion Is due to the men who bore the 'bat tle, and in covering themselves with im- fierlshabie glory, have shown tq the wor'd s hope of free Government, and relying on the Invincible soldiers and sailors" who made the grand army and navy ot the Republic,-to be true to the principles for Which they fought, we pledge tbein we will stand by them in maintaining the honor due to the saviors of the nation, and In se curing tho fruits of their valor and victo ries. - , , 1 14. That we recognize with" profound gratitude the precept of Washington, to accustom ourselves to consider the Union as the primary object of a patriot's desire, which has heretofore sustained us with great power In our love for' the Union.- When many of our neighbors In the South vlere waging war for its destruction, our deep and abiding love for the memory of j the Father of his Country, and for the Union, Is more deeply engraven upon our hearts than ever. 1 ,, The previous Question, on the adontion of these resolutions, was called for. A del egate protested against cutting off debate In this manner. Applause.' Theprevioqs question was then carried. Mr. Maynard, ot Tennessee, called for a separate vote on each resolution. The res olutions were '! )n read and adopted sep arately anu severally. ivir. Maynard suggested that the vote On the resolution of respect to tho memory of Aoranam ijincoin oe taken oy ruing, and In silence. The suzifestion was adopted. and the resolution was unanimously agreed to in me manner proposed. The resolutions were then, on motion, adopted as a whole. After the reading of tho address, John Minor Bolt, of Virginia, rose and said : The very able andleariied address which has been resd meets with my most cordial approval. There is but one line in it to which 1 can object, which, thouirli it does not Impair its torce, may be liable to mis representation. I regard it as one of the most formidable indictments ever found against anv man In this country. TGreitt applause. J The most formidable lud let men t ever brought by any Grand Jury of the country. Renewed applause and checrs.J Its severity consists in its truth. Applause. I have slmplv risen for the Eur pose of moving its uuanimoits adoption y the Convention. Applause., In doing that I desire to point to the line to which I had made the objection, which I would pre fer to see omitted. It is this: "That the Southern States have proscribed Democrat ic literature as Incendiary." In my opin ion the contrary Is true. The only litera ture tney nave tolerated is Democratic lit era tu re. Laughter, and cries of "strike i out." I confess that 1 do not understand why it is put there, and I hope there will be no objection on the part of any member 01 ine convention to strikeout that single line, ana auopung ine oaiance or tne aa- dn ss. 1 now move the adoption of the ad dress. fApplause.l ' ; Considerable confusion ensued In the at tempt of Messrs. Tucker and Sherwood to open debate. A lengthy substitute .of the latter was voted do wn -- 'i ' . . ! Mr. McKiltip, of Maryland, called for the reading or a communication from the Re publican State Convention of Kansas, con gratulating: the Convention on the favor able auspices under which it was assem bled ; also a similar communication from the State of Michigan. 1 Mrs Branscome. of Md- in behalf of the committee appointed to visit the tomb of President Lincoln, reported a programme. it inciunea a visit to JNew Jersey, New XorK,uonnecticuc, juassacnujetts, Indiana, Ohio and Illinois, arriving in Chicago, uciouer 1. 1 A delegate from Louisiana I move that the name of Fred. Douglass hisses, and cries of "no." Hie delegate from Louis iana Air. president, 1 instKt upon my mo tion hisses and call the previous question oh it. ! I Gen, Speed in the chair The Chair will not put your motion, because it- is out of order, as the committee is to consist of del egates to the Southern Convention. Mr. Douglass is not a delegate to this Conven tion. 1 Appiause.j . 'The members were then addressed by Miss Anna Dickinson. : A delegate renewed the motion to adjourn tin w-raorrow ar. iu o'cioik. 1 After discussion the Convention adjourn co to meet at 6 o'clock P. M. EVENING SESSION. iOnly about forty delegates present. Amotion to adjourn was debated, Mr. Crrsswell favoring the adjournment, and Air. Hamilton opposing it, saying that the Border State men had had a full share in the proceedings. !Mr. Brownlow rose to withdraw his mo tion to adjourn tine die.. Before doing so he would make au explanation. He bad not made the motion at the request "Of the Maryland delegation or anv other delesra tipn. It had been said that he (Brownlow) was not afraid of the negro suffrage ouesi tlbn.' He never held a doubtful position on any question, and had no hesitation in say lng.ua was tor negro suffrage. . lie would rather bo elected to an ollice by loyal ne groes than disloyal whites. lie would rath-' ef associate with loyal negroes, in. private life, than with white rebels, tie would rath er be burled in a negro graveyard than in a reuei graveyard, and if he had to go to bell of heaven after death, he would rather go wnn negroes man witn reoeis. ue with drew his motion to adjonrn in die.. 1Mn.B0reman.0f W. Va., said that It was understood in nis state, that no other Issue than that between Congress and the Presi- dent was to be 'made in this Convention. He felt that if this- Convention adopted the nogma 01 negro sunrage uie Kepuoiioan party was gone, and gone, forever, , Cries of ''No! No I" He knew the temper of bis people; He hoped the Convention wonla adjourn, ana mm 11 cne now reconstructed States desired to have a Convention after ward, they conld do so. 1 . I Gov. 'Hamilton, of Texas, made a strong appeal against adjournment, reminding the delegates from the border States that their, admission was only a matter et cour tesy, and charging that that courtesy was now being badlv reaulted. Hecharired ol- so that the idea whioh the Maryland gen tleman naa was cne acsire to avoid respon- slblllty lor the principle of impartial eat- frag which the Gulf states deslrod to in corporate in their address : Finally, after considerable debate, a com promise was arrived at. which was that the committee on Reconstructed States should, tomorrow reporc ineir -platform am ad dress, that the delegates from those States a)one should discuss or vote upon them, and that such platform and address should be'ihcbfporated and published! with the" regular proceedings. . This understanding having been arrived at, the Convention, at 8 P. M, adjourued, till 10 o'clock to-morrow. , litis understood that the Marylanaand other Border State delegations, will take no farther part in the proceedings." " ' ers, aUotetlred on the lame gryuad,' v;, '1 oi to Gen. Speed Resigns the Chairmanship —Another Address —They Declare for Negro Suffrage. riser. ! Philapklphia, Sept. 7. The Southern Convention met at 10 o'clock, when the proceedings were opened by praver by the Chaplain, Rev. Dr. Newman. There were but few delegates from the border States present. Mr. Speed, of Kentucky, how ever, was In the chair. i The President laid before the Convention a document from the Grand State Council of Pennsylvania, sending greetings to the Convention; also a similar one Irom the State of Illinois, Indorsing the address and platform and pledging Illinois to a majority of 40.000. ' Mr. Newness, of Kentucky, offered a resolution returning thanks to the Union Club of Philadelphia for Its hospitality and kindness. He referred to the burning of the Club House last night as an incen diary act, and reminded the Convention that In his speech at the Continental Hotel the President of the United States had used the significant language that he wanted do league but the Consti tution. On the strength of that hint this calamity has followed, whether or not with the President's knowledge or con sent he did not intend to say. He had no doubt, however, that such wns the sugges tion of the President's mind. But his emissaries would And that the Union League of America did not dwell in a house made with hands. . iThe resolution was adopted. Also anoth er resolution offered by Mr. Botts, ofVa, sympathizing with the Union League. 'Mr. Bingham, of Ala., offered a resolu tion complimenting the New York Tribune fur its devotion to tho cause of freedom and free education. On motion of Mr. Mason, of Va, the res olution was amended by adding the New York Independent and all other good Re publican papers, and then it was adopted. The Chairman presented a letter from Mr. Rogers, of Ark, announcing his de parture from home, on the ground that the business of the Convention concluded ves- tarday. Mr. oiarkell, of Ark, roso and declared that Arkansas was not unrepresented here. Cheers. He intimated that his retiring colleague had be?n too far North, and been contaminated by "My policy." - 1 ne report 01 the committee of the non reconstructed States belne about to be read. General Speed retired from' the chairman-' ship of tin) Convention. In doing so he said: ... Grntlkmen of tite Convention: Hav ing stayed here so long. I am now called away by busluess or the utmost import ance. Knowing that the general business of the Convention is through, I take my leave, as I consider the Convention incom petent to pass upon anything other than the report of the committee of non-recon-stf uoted States, and it Is distinctly under stood by everybody, I believe, that iu that matter none are to take part except the representatives of those States. I thank the Convention most cordially for the rood order It has preserved and for the assistance it has given me. I trust that our labors have been well done. I trust and believe. from the lightning flashes that have come from Cali torn ia, Kansas, Chicago and other portions of the country, that we have not assembled In vain. As Mr. Speed ictired he was compliment ed by the Convention rising and giving him three cheers. Mr, John Minor Botts, of Virginia, then took tho chair. Mr. Warmruth, of La, reported back the resolution offered by Mr. Eaton, of Tenn, requesting the President of the United States to cause the publication of the testi mony taken before the commission ap pointed by Gen. Baird in reference to the New Orleans massacre. The resolution was adopted. Mr. Warmruth then read the address pre pared by the committee of the non-reconstructed States. It is much longer than the previous address, and favors impartial suf frage. A long debate ensued, when a vote was taken and resulted aves 66, nays 10. So the address was adopted. The nays were Messrs. Botts, Butts and Gilmore, of Va., Huntcrof Ga, SafTteld and Camer. of Ala, Bain, Fttrness and Jones of N. O, and Price of Flu. The result was loudly cheered. A declaration in favor of negro suffrage, signed by the delegates from Tennessee who had been excluded from voting, that State being treated as one of the recon-' structed, was read. Delegates from the re constructed States who were in favor of negro suffrage, were then invited to sign what was called the Charter of Universal Freedom. Resolutions were offered and adopted in favor of subscriptions for the publication of the proceedings of the Convention. 1 Several other resolutions were then adopted, among them one to present Con gress with a copy of the address. After a prayer by the Rev. Mr. Matfeson, at three o'clock the Convention adjourned sine die. ; :..'; : - . An Exciting Time Over the Address. drems. . . PiiiUDKLPiiu, Sept. 7. Quito an excit ing debate took place at the Convention to day on the address of the committee of the non-reconstructed States aud on the reso lutions of John Minor Botts. The calling ayes and nayes having been ordered, a scene of excitement ensued. John Minor Botts demanded a division of the question, requiring a separate vote on the lirst por tion of the report and another on tho lat ter portion, in respect to manhodd suffrage. Twenty or thirty members, jumped to their feet and strongly opposed such a division, and half a dozen othersiwere also shouting at the same time for tho Chairman's attention. Mr. Bott's motion was finally ruled out of order. The calling of the roll wfts com menced, and the vote resulted in 66 yeas , against 30 nays. On the announcement of the vote the enthusiasm was wild. The Union League House Burned. Ptirf.nffi.Firii. Knnt. 7 1;3ft A. MT1 Union League House caught tire in the laundry about midnight. ft will be entire-' ly destroyed. . , N ; PHiLADBLPniA. Sept. 7. At twenty rain ntcAof one o'clock this morning a tire broke out in the uppr story of the Union League house. The flames spread rapidly, and when the tirenien reached the spot the tio pei1 part of the building was on Are. It Is supposed by some members of the League, wno were early on the ground, to bo the work of an incendiary, and the-janlter of the building has been arrested. 4 r The .upper stories of the League House arc seriously damaged. At two o'clock the firemen cot control of the flames. The lower portion will be saved. Damage most ly -by water, tho wails remaining intact. ine American nag, wnicn waa hoisted over the building, and the Ellsworth flag, which was nangmg from tne wans, were saved by firemen. . The insurance will cover the loss, which will reach 120,000. - - - The Colorado Congressional Election. ' - gion. V " CmAon. Sent. 7. FrahYlTall. Recrpfarv Colorado Territory, telegraphs as fol lowaV'4' ' ' ' ; - s The Territorial Board of Canvassers fln- ished oountlng the vote on, the evening of the 5th. George M. Chilcott, Republican candidate tor delegate; to 'Congress, had a majority or jus over iiuni, Administration candidate. - Governor Cummins gave 1 cer tificate of election to Hunt. A majority oi the Board of Canvassers gave 1 certificate Chilcott Governor Cummin's action in' the matter is looked upon by 1 majority of Hunt's supporters as 1 most abominable Lojitrage upon th? people of Colorado j J From Fortress Monroe. Fdarrass Monroe, Sept.5U-Hon.Wm.Bi Sleed, one of Jeff. Davis' counsel, arrived ere this morning and has been in close consultation with bis client all the day. The thermometer reacnea ninety-nve de- w trie ensue wiring tne pu roif va i' " v- -' ' .- - --M.TI. li-aii'ettiiLl FROM TOPEKA. The Indian War—Radical State Convention. 'NkwYork, Sept. 7 A dispatch from Topeka, Kansas, says: It is reported from Fort Sarah, junction of Fort Riley and Smoky Roads, that seventy Cheyenne Indi ans have started for Picket Wire settle ment, Colorado, to recapture two children taken from the Indians in the Sand Creek affair, and then clear the Smoky Hill route of all whites, while eighty-tlve Cheyennes have started for the Arkansas to commit depredations there, and that they have sent Invitations to the Sioux, Kcokuks and Camanchei to foin them in sweeping the whole frontier from Kansas to Colorado. T e Pawnees have broken up two settle m uts on the Salmon and ravished a num ber of women. They swear-that the whites shall not occupy the Territory. ' General Sherman writes that tt settlements are ninety miles too far Wt, and he has not the troops to protect them. Within one hundred nilles of Fort .Riley, the stock agent of the overland Mail Stage Company was met by a band of Indians while taking out stock for the road. He was ordered back. He was given ten days to move the stock from that route before the raid. The Union State Convention have unan-1 Imously recommended the Legislature to submit the question of striking the word white from tne State Uonetuui ion to the peo- fde. Gov. S. F. Crawford was unanimous v re-nomlnated for Governor, and Malor N. Green for Lieut. Governor. A Resume of Late Outrages by Gen. Cloud. Topic if. a. Kansas, Sept. 6. Gen. Cloud, commanding State militia, sends to Gov. Crawford au official resume of the Indian outrages. In May seven settlers were killed on Re publican and Salmon , rivers, and whole neighborhoods were driven from their homes on White Rock, abandoning im provements and , crops. Several women were repeatedly ravished and otherwise savagely treated. In August settlers on one of the tributaries of the Salmon were ordered away and their corn and other pro' ouce taken oy the Indians, in each in stance the settlers were ordered not to re turn on pain of death. Beyond the settle menu members of surveying pi tics have Deen Kinea. Information has been given that the com bined wild tribes of the plains intend to depredate on settlers during the fall and winter. The Pawnees, Ouiahas and Otts, wno live on Government iteservations, in ostensible peace, arc perpetrators of these outrages. ' All the northwestern settlements of Kan sas, from the situation of forces at present, win oe exposed to uie lerocity 01 tne In dians, the State militia being wholly Inad equate to protect them, for want of caval ry and arms, and unless a post is establish ed on Republican and Salmon rivers, and properly garrisoned; the settlements must be abandoned. Gen. Hancock baa sent a company of cay airy from r ort Lllsworth . to co-operate with the Kansas militia; also one company to Fort Kearney for emergencies. Gen. Cloud will visit the reservations of the I'awness and Oinahas, attended by military escort, to obtain indemnity for 1 nese outrages.' " FROM TROY. Organization of the Fenian Congress. New York, Sept. 7. A special Irora Troy last evening savs the committee on Cre dentials of the Fenian Congxess completed its labor, and at a late hour this evening the Congress was duly organized and ready for business, lien. Jl. C. Murphy, of New York, was eleetc d Speaker of the House. but declined the honor, when Mr. T. G. Gallagher, of Buffalo, was elected. Mr. J C. O'Brien, of Buffalo, was elected Secre tary. The members of the Congress were sworn to secrecy, and a resolution was adopted forbidding the communication of any of the business details of the session to the press lor, publication.- a lie Congress then adjourned to nine o clock to-morrow morning, when President Roberta' address will be presented. The delay in the repot t of the committee on Credentials was occasioned by the ap pearance of certain delegates who claimed to represent Circles in Canada. Their cre dentials were scrutinized most closely, but whether they were admitted or not 1 am unable to learn. One delegate is here from Prince Edward's Island. I learn from good authority that the fueling against General Sweeny is rather on the increase among the delegates, but it is almost impossible to predict the result 01 tne (jongrcssionul ac tion In his case, as the tables may be entire ly turned upon his adversaries by his offi cial report of the Canadian movement. - The address or rresident ltooerts is an able ; and statesmanlike - document, -and treats of the origin and progress! the Fe nian Brotherhood from its inception to the present time. The next movement is beihg thoroughly discussed by members iu, little knots about the hotels aud streets- FROM ST. LOUIS. Arrangements for Reception of the President. St. Louis, Sept 7. President 'Johnson will be first received by tho St. Louis com m it tee at Alton, twenty-five miles above here, where Cant. James IS. Lads, Chair man of the committee of the Chamber of Commerce, will welcome him in behalf of the citizens. The party will then be brought to St.- uis by river, thirty-six steamers bqirig provided for the pnrpose, represent irg ail the btatcsot the Lnlon. un arrival In, the city, the reception speech; will be made bv Mayor Thomas, ana the party es corted to the Lindell hotel.1- The affair will terminate with a banquet at the Southern hotel in the evening. There will also be a grand civic and military display. Montana advices say Geii. Steele, "with a Brtinll escortj was attacked by Indians and forty-seven mules takerf from them. ;Tbc whole party came.near being captured. A freight 'train, oil-the. JUiuoia Central railroad ran off the track at St. Johns .to day, killing tho conductor, engineer and one brakeman. The locomotive and sev eral cars were badly smashed. FROM LOUISVILLE. Arrest of a Forger. Louisville, Sept. John B. 'Barton, alia Jas. Martin, arrested for passing two hundred. dollars In worthless checks on J.. B, Crosby, for tuition of a young lady, had op his person a letter from Baltimore ad. dressetl to Hardin, Aedawnumber of news paper clippings detailing successful forger ies in New York, Staunton,, Vermont, Augusta,- Georgia, and t.ther places, whKSh; forgeries were committed by Hardin. He was committed to jail. ' : FROM BUFFALO. A Plot to Burn the City. Buffalo, Aug. 7. The Express publish es a letter-taken from a Hamilton, C. W., paper, which was said to have been picked up in the streets of Hamilton, containing Information, f a .plot to burp : Rnffala, es pecially the elevators. , It was stated some time ago that a plot, existed to burn the towns along the f American border The whole thing is thought to be "bosh." -V. .' ,yru. ii" jl i n It, ci J'. p: ' From New Orleans. Nfctv Orleans Sept.' '71 Cholera deaths' yesterday 17, yellow lever 1. - I ine uovernor'85 prociamiuionr ordering ah election on the 3d bf Sept. for members tf the contention In the unrepresented jrHr; lilies, had been totally disregarded. No eiectfoir has teen' held-.1" riv.rtf.iji in IThe report of the military commissioners on the riot baa been forwarded to Washing ton. ' The Commission,' however, -remains1 Arrived, sWamerLwof.mniLiyerpioi,: PRESIDENTIAL EXCURSION. Departure from Chicago. Chicago, 8:30 P. M., Sept. 7. Several of the party have left us. Including Minister Romero nnd Postmaster General Randall. The excursionists have been subject to rome annoyance by uninvited persons In truding upon them snd assuming disgust ing prominence, and in some cases dividing1 In procesolons and otherwise the members ot the partjv1" ' -.i- ' We are now on the special train of the' Chicago Alton railroad, bound to Spring field A large crowd was at the railroad station and cheered as the train moved. ' Departure from Chicago. At Lemont. Lemont, III, 8:4fi A. M.-r-The President and other prominent members of the party were Introduced by Secretary Seward, who, asked; How many. States are In the Union ? A man In the crowd repliee, 30 if you; take Tennessee. .....-,. , -i ,.!.,, Mr. Seward continued: How many will remain? We don't allow any to , be taken out was the response. 'But Congress does. Another voice Seward, you are Jo good company. Mr, Reward Yes, we are very 1 safe. - .. ,. .,,,.f '. . At Lockport. " Jxkjkpobt, J0:05 A. Ml'he party Were here introduced as at the preceding place1. At Lockport. Joliet. Joliet, 10:20 A. M. Notwithstanding the rain a large crowd has assembled. The President Secretary Seward, Gen. Grant, and Admiral Farragut were, as usual, pre sented on the platform, .The people were Intensely excited. ' Important Inquiry was , made for General Grant, and when it was. announced that he was at the rear , door of the :car,; the mass swayed Iu that direotion, and greeted bim with hearty cheers. Such, manifestations of appreciat ton of him have everywhere been expressed by all. classes and parties. A large boquet was thrust upon him by a ladv. Admiral Farrairut. has also everywhere received the plaudits, of his admirers. Tho President has gen erally received warm receptions, but vari ous in degree ot enthusiasm, according to tne prevailing political sentiment in the lo calities. . , Wilmington, 11 A. M. The President . in response to the calls tor a speech,, said that one could not reasonably be expected from bim now for want of time. We have, lie remarked,- just passed through a peril ous contest and you are engaged in another- The great struggle Is for the preserva-, tion of tho Constitution of yourcountryi I icnve with you the Constitution and the Hag,, not with twenty-live, but with thirty-six stars, for your protection. Applause. If I have discharged my duty heretofore I shall discharge it in the future, and your confidence shall not be abused. Cheers. - General Grant Admiral Farragut and others were introduced, meeting with the usual warm recepi ion. At Pontiac. Pontiac, 12:25. The train stopped for several minutes. At Bloomington. Bloominoton, 2 P. M. Here the Presi dent Admiral Farragut and others were introduced by Hon. John Uogau, of Mis souri, to the large crowd. The greatest possible anxiety was evident to see General Grant land, and repeated calls were made lor him, the spectators being wild with excitement. The General appeared on the plittlorm and was greeted with vo ciferous applause. When he retired, Pres ident Johnson commenced speaking, but was interrupted by renewed cheers for Grant, and a voice "We don't want traitors hunting bread and butter at the home of Lincoln." To which Mr. Hogan replied, "All you are afraid of is losing your bread and butter,, and that's what's the matter." This response raised a general laugh. The President remarked to those who were disposed o create a disturbance. that he was on theline with General Grant contending tor the Union ot the States. Before he could .say any more tba whistle tcreecned ana the train resumed its way. At Atlanta Atlanta, 2:43. The party were received with -a salute and introduced to the crowd. VVe have passed Lincoln and Elkhart after having stopped at each place Ave minutes ior introduction. The committee or Iuvi tatlou from Springfield came on board.; : At Springfield. Spkingfikld, 4:30 P. M. A large crowd had assembled at the depot a eahite tired and music played by the band. The Pres ident was first Introduced, and then others. The people clamored for Gen. Grant and on his appearance the shouts were terrific and long continued.. Quarters were pro vided at the St Nicholas hotel. FROM NEW YORK. Report of the Bounty Commission —Alabama Legislature—A guerrilla Burned to Death—Suit for Damages. ' Ne w' ' York," Sept. "7. A ""Washington special Fays the Bonntv Commission have at length made- their final report. They unite in saying that after a thorough ex amination of the present mannerof paving the bounties, they are unable to suggest any additional safeguards or any improve-1' uieniain tne present ruie, and tny recom mend that pay meuts be continued as before. both to Indian and Negro soldiers. 'i te Times says r in the Alabama Le sla- ture, August 14th, Mr. Jacksou offered a resolution instructing the committee on Public Lands to inauire into the expedient. cy oi aonaung 33U acrea to each Confed erate soldier-who, by reason of wounds re ceived in tne late war. is incapacitated tor taoor, anu to report py Dill or otherwise. it was aaoptcu.-, . .. v .- , : . . .. ,. . .j tf A guerrilla leadeivDick Hemnatead. wn! on .ueanesoay captureu by the itegulators near jiitxie KOCK. ArK.-wuo. alter trvincr him and finding him guilty of eleven mtir-t uers, an oi wnicn he confessed, buraeuhim to death by a slow Jre,' which totally com suraea nis.bouy,, ,?j ,r ,',.,- u - iMr. Jackson, Representative in the State Legislature for Jackson county, Tenn, has brought a suit for $100,000 atraiust theRad- ' ical members of the House for false impris onment. FROM EUROPE. BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE. OuxKNitowNj'. Sent. 7. The stenmsTiln Cuba, from, Boston 29th ultv arrived here tljis mornirigrand-After landing the smaila Miled for Liverpool. ... . . , ..... Brest, fiept 7. The steamship LafayetteV from New York; 20th of August, arrived this morning;! ; K. r . . .- ! r i vr .Lobbki Noon, Sep!, t. The Times of to-day edltot ially denies the report which hid obtained some currency, of a projected matrimonial alliance between the King oT ' Greece u4 ithe , J'rjoccss Louise1 of Ear gland. ' Paris, ent. TNftnoleon's health la not i good, and it is doubtful if hq, will go V Biaratz. . :., The Queen of Snain Paid a visit to the . Empress Eugenie at Biarata. i ? , j , WmmM tjept.-f.'Mjeneral Frank, 'the Austrian War Mid ister; has resigned iu consequence of ill-health iU: ,,j i li.i.io IThe Austrian offioiSl Journal denies thaf Austria has any Idea of approptiatirig'any1 National object in Vienna...,,. , ,,;,7; Liverpool, Sept. 7 Noon Cotton de-r elined VrJ per pound on the week, the ralee' for which period foot up 50,000 bales. Mld:i THE CHOLERA. THE CHOLERA. New York and Vicinity. Kiwi Yore, Sept TT'hero were" eevett' new eases of cholera, and five deaths, from the same disease, reported Jh Ibis city yes-' terdsy. s. . . -.j. . I The? reports from Brookltit showed' fW 3 atertal change 4n the rliseaae. ' '' " A meetlogor tihe Board of Health . was, Jjetldy.i, XheiSwiiUry Superlam of I the cnoiera; hive : been reported during the "r rnuiiig ye wraay. In Brooklyn there were 215 confirmed cass, of which 17 were fatal. , ' tendentVfepfJrt Ihowcrl thaf 40 'tas;s New Orleans. ,Nlw OattANH, Sept. 6. There were 23 1 cholera deaths yesterday, and one by yel low fever. . ' St. Louis. Sr. Louis. Sept. 6 Deaths from cholera yesterday, 81. Weather very unfavorable. JI'Z8: tPt 7. Eiehtr oemeterles re- poff B9 burial troiii; cholera ftaUrdayi I -JlT, I St. Louis. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. St. Louis. COMMERCIAL MATTERS. New York Money Market—Sept. 7. 1 tV-PifiX wAU;.K?t.",e"dJ' nd onehanred. htULI,!l? . KXCHANUli: Dull at lomSlWV. ywuy n iinnut aeomed enne: openlns at laej? New York Stock Market—Sept. 7. ?VuJ8Sl,he,, Knck ''"'. li Readlna 111; M.chnan Hcutsern 84; Rrt, Wayne loV To ledo, Wa ash A We-tern. II- W..i.n lfni..--.il. K"ri. 2 inpoe ii u: uuicksllvar. . k. . . .1 . ' .. n .. ...u . c. bria, 71; lonnemee. 70) new o-iM nnn.n. 7-Hl's coupons UWg; do 'S2 Ul; registered, 'a Imm i , VI coupons lllirO .Id ufc. " : " i Ii New York Stock Market—Sept. 7. New York Market—Sept. 7. ,10,rTpN-Stfady at 43 for middlihap-' J JtfeSfoli"J lS9 k2t,, -"n'rather mora , i doina; at aW 96 for extra Muate; S JO 4 10 So fur ,, extra round hoop Obio, and il0e0(l J6 for trade brands, market oloslng Ann. T . ""Tim WlrtK Y-QoiHaodnomlaal.it I., t -.' ! u . WHbAT-Koeeipta 1441 bn.hi markettiieobeV t tar with more duiua. 8ales 45.009 buah at St 7(1 for i, common alilwaakee clnb; $1 16 for No. 1 Mtlwaa- -kee.- . . - ..'.. i it i ; -..)., , , , , . CORN IWint sir ius k.k u..l ,.i . Sales 13S,0Wbu.h at 81c for inferior; IJtSSo for . C5ie.l,nJ,XB,.Wei'tern-n,Mo Western yellow. . VAV"TR,M'1',," u m bu'h. mrke dull. Nalea trtV"""?"" e ior Ubioafoaed 47AUo fOT . Milwaukee. . , . . , . , , COKFiE Heeadr.' . ..... ., l'tTKULKUM WXc forernde, and 440o fot Tetlned in bond.. . .- , ... f OHK-Opened steadyand rather active; 133 1S .J? 'or ,",w, ". elnslnt at tHi SS. eaih; Ds ' 31 J& for old do; and 13IKSM ii for prime) stlso 4ti ' ., "f w " for Sepiember to Jenuarr inclusive. , , 'e! Tf,nlUoaTer "Ption. at Ms 2633 W. Hf.KF Cnrhaaeed. ... ."i" B'Er" H A JIS Nominal. ' I . ' . VAU?a Mi,AJS8t?fd'w M1S forShcaldeti. . and lBaiXc qr Uauis., . .. , . , J,ARI Steady at J8HuVo ' ' ! ' ! llUTTKR-Dull and deolinint at SS33c for Ohio. -' and360cfor Hut'e. ,. 7 , - OIIEESE-Lower.atioanjie. ', , . ... ', ' Cincinnati Market. FLOUR-Supcrflno is quoted at 1898 75: nlimoe cou'itry brand!, are held at . Faml Ollote at aiia.ll inH f&nna ml ! UKJlll . . soma il wa V HfcAl-Ao. 1 was xonerallv held at$l 4039 44. and sales were made at the latter rate. No. 1 Red s.itdtotrie extent of 1.300 bushels at ft 85. Hill wheat quoted at IS SO 35, and White at t! && CORN Mixed shelled is held at5899c,and ear at BO'iSOc. White ear would not brim muob above that paid for mixed. White belled i held at 6(k 60c. 1 here is no demand of consequence for shelled, in facks. a r;-1 w 9uot ' 3So in alevator. and No. RVE-so$5n for No. 1 and choice. BAUUCY-tUrictW prime Kail is salable at 11 58. State SprmR will bring St 3091 88. MfSiJ I'ORIC-tJity Me., is held at $33. 1U LK MhAT8-i6ei7cforSr.oul.teM, and Sides. ' and leu dispmn ion to sell. About 80 hhdsof Shoul ders were procured at 15 Vo, packed. ACON-Is steady at 17.1D.V. and for Shoul ders, hides, and cloar Sides, ao hbds ot dear Sides, sold at 21c- l.AKlk Waa firmer: 75 tiarnmnf itlo. UOTTOX-Viddllng at3o. COFFE K-Thcre is a fair johbing demand at !5a 31c f.sr fairtnehoiee Kio. i - KyUAlt-US15cforhawi 17X18ofor hard re naed. llOUlSEH-SII0c fot PorbiRk "' ! MS! I-:? EE11-10 ohoioe Central OhioWaSOo. CJltiMi 1 ha demand is only modnrato, and tha market rules quirt but steady at 16SI7o per pound. 'n,J a'ei for Western Kesorre and Hamburg. fcOOrt A steady and quiet market at HKiOo per doien. shippers' eount, tor primo. WHI.HKX -Bonded is held at SIHo. but there bave been no sales D.ity paid is in good demand with sales of 115 brls 12 SI. r,u Ulover is still Iquoted at 17 aOT 75. Flax roles firm al fa 763. . . iBaBaaaBsL ' Cleveland Market. FLOUR-tJalesloobrlsXX Spring at 111, 100 brls AJL red, choioe city made. 1S WHEAT-Halfs 1 car No. 1 Sprinr at W So- jooe bajh do do on private terms; 3 ears ambtr Micniran at 116.. . vhism . tORN-Sales l.vto bush No. I mixed from store at ow: 1 car do do at 6o. PAT3-r.les 400(1 bush new No. 1 State at 85c: 500bnh do do at 84o. , . . KVE-Sle 1 oar No. 1 at 87 He. BARLEV-Toeeliil for ood to prima. FORK bales Jo brla No; 1 city-packed Mesa at BUTTER-Weatern 'Reserve at 31o; Central K i 30. . , . , , . CHEESE Quiet,' but holders are firm at 10dJ7o ' for the range. - EUdrt Source and firm at S0Ito. HIGHWINES In niodorate demand and firm at 1 "8 . LAKE FISH-No. I Whitefiah 17 50. NothinV doina in ether varieties. AUE.ANU r-OKlER-PraseninaeXX Ale 110: Stock 1814; Old .Stock, IIS; Kennet llsY , Cream f 11; Porter lUSli. . ' 1 " ' : ' Cleveland Wool Market—Sept. 5. The sales of wool in this State are draming alone slowly-butaboataa fast as the growers desire to sail at the figures now Htiainable. A little is ehane ing bands ar about su thnu.h r. r.i t- i offered for nice well-cenditinned lots. I -I !.-l. '.li . ( . lllll) ' I Ij. IPASTURB , TO LET. r Jl,A.Tln!ril,FT ACBEsi or GOOD , A Timothv Pasture tinnt ( l.uhnru.' -ki 1 miiee Dontn et uolumbns. There is in said pasture 11 lot 8 Bores of asnJandifi i.m.jh. j . ... ., .. . - . H..UVWUII.. VU U. .V failing stream of water. for particulars inquire pf I ... J.W " Ool. SIMONTOW, ,.f mayVdtf-r)'1 " 9,u,, LithoI,oli.('hlo. , i ubF sale; T AM OFFCRtNO FOR SALE OH WtABt '"' L terms, a sitnr iuul aiii.il i k. : . .u :t i Situate on the tVorthington pike, h 'ooartar 'of a mile from theOflrnnr&tinn ornnlnn.!.. . .... i ing east aarruja the . Railread, and aitaate oa both sides of arasd Which extends from tba Wirthini. metotbeWeAteryaieFihe, , .,,,,7rT,7T .-1. 1 . Vl'l) deoM-dtf. . . Uv.aioasiJUlilrl, I II .:'li''f VI - t.. I! 'LI , ' 1 11 ;J.,::(fGpai':s rr OU HUHKIH6 ORDER, IITIN I A ate at Orange Station, Delaware eosuikr.Ohla ...i 14 miles north of Oolumbua. . Also. one ..,.... T. ... Tr-o ,tory lirlolc Xloune, , Oa Seventh street, between Soath street and Soath "I Bwuouuisvia.tQe eitr ox liiojudus. i Also, . I r,.j . llotitao a.nil Xot. ti.i ' s : . Oa Seventh Street. ID frot at thai trl.k rVtkit. I rw i- , I . - or particular inqnire, at the affioeof this ii : ' 1 " - ' 1 n'l-" j.1') 1.f".ii i'Mi! i',.j. ii! p C , WANTED. I. I m-m. ! ."' :..i;t ' I -K H ST. 'I ill irvvj !,) .' '! I I ft. Tr Bvm wtrjiTt, AecNTi roK! " A thesaleof LlUlefield'srreat PImumU.. i' u i .il:- :iiii- ,'t! ..(fi i 'iv.l ! i .. 'Enterprising Agent eaa tasily clear Irott t& ta 16 per day on a small capital. . " 'Address, with stamp, f. t terms anf territory, , j.. " . irr irf in i a. i-i i . j n in i Tr-T.u .'j i HI '".MSI 1..IH s i i i i ui. ,v. Cbedtteta tha Epaatal eovennVtnt ''"oU j-fi'rtJ1S??lMa t-oeas ad ail kinds ef UoWaadaUveri alaeifus aU Uorernmetit riewui. a mi,,!, r . i ii i . i - T . i ...T urB .if wnisiniiTa. it a. I ' lorw W Biskers or Mnviahes on tho strmoi hot ' SUVL',rr,,0owBtoljJ' t)MPSe forktiJ ' I aeniiea,jl Addraw .' i , - jlii t 'airg-S-wSnf" "Hb.Wltassaast.iKewXotav id .1 L .r I i It 11