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CLITKUSB LUKEX C0KP1IT. DAILY, TRI-WXHXLY A WEEKLY atWICKt Id's BUPEKIOB MTKSS. tlBll: Oiitv lwulm Ha ul Mr vrSt. u I B0 I no. 1 a fa-fimr. -Pyr- Arata d Neara-Dealera, par 100 Daily, sellvee. at) oeta per tri-WwklT. 12S OlEVSL .and lka: PKB COMPAKA NEW ADVERTISEMENTS Business Men Wanted fTO ENGAGE PERMANENTLY, I salary or eonmiasloe, to neatr. ABd ill ul collect oa .Abeeriptions, for superior uBecnprioB boou aos Aeriain . Bene, ol Aad siattoaei EagrAViag, including hi. large HicawM angmving or aiIAUULN am FAMILY, from Waugb't grew Painting; ".ixuLKHiH," true eompeulon-piece "Christ Bleter LUtIo Children." IK superl- etity rrar other Engravinga churned ai aa appro priate snatch, partake, of a .inking COAtrAlt. Bales lAAtui wlthBt pracedeot lAltv.ki.t0r7 "CrATiAl . aa oxAaioAtioa or our ukteaobi win miiiij aaj ooo, tkAt for asrlt, pow.r And beauty of aia, hifh artiatlo AaiB, AAd aaiaabilitr, BAT. AO AqOAla. A as GeaMAl SoparlBtoBdeBt. wasted, to B1.B aad oondact tb. oorreepoBdebC. actAd with the bAAiBeaa, ta tk. Kew lojWBl Weatora Btatea. BfareBoaa reqaired. Apply either periOBAlly r by latter, atAtlQg as., paat aod preaeot tooa- ItOA. AO., AX., to (r. i,. VII SiOBTWIUS., a6, fioatb veat ooraor, of HoAaateot jooato, CUtc Iaba, Ohio, at ' k. ii. cntRAir, At Oeawral Oaoa and SAleeraoB, Mala-at., corar of Water, Bookeater, X. T. Or ta Attkar of aar General SapertaUadAia knack oalcaa, aa f.Uoa: H. D. KiOwji, UU-rt., Alfcaoy, K. T.; O. L. Van hgiiwlrk, corAar of Blah AAd FrieAd-eCa., Colombo, Ohio; J. H.Jonaa, 125 IVarborn-it., Chicago, IUaoI.; w. i. Akacar, wturAAi-at., ntiabarfn. rk millJII SALESMEN WANTED IN KTJMEBOrs VILLAGES AND atiaatatb. UnlUd Btatea. EiperiaAcad boa taaoaakaB preferred, capable ofearAiAf froai lluOO to 130(10 par year, yet a law will be accepted, aat taff kad no oaperieBOe aa aaleemea or book-kaapera u worthy, aad well qaauaed to ambbm Arat-claaa fcaataaw relatione. Apply either Deraonally'er by letter, atatiOK Age, - BroTtoae bnalAeae paraaita, eatlafectory reaiaBer aUoa, Ac. BefereBcaa required. W. AatBSIPOB, Orar Ko. X, Soolbwaet eoraar Poblio Soaare. AayU:318 CleeelABd, Oblo. FIE 81LK IT Al XT10S On T.esdtr, May 15th, at 10 A. M., At 44 Oragoa atrert. Six Spaa of Horaee, WagOBa aad Haraaea; Alro oae Boree aad Cart, bate poeitlre. Teraw oaah. taylO-Slt FBEP. KlMBtRLT. AacMear. PIA8I'8 HUB SKSKWKB-Ctop. Hair froaa fAllluc off; reetaree Oray Hair to m original color, ana u eeaprtor dreasing. for ealeky CdtacHiLL A BROTH gE. AtarlO 12COatarioitrret. D Ii0 CKMEXT For taendlns brokea Crockery, tilaaaa-ara, Faacy Artlclaa, rfraattaau. F or saw ij .ylO CHCEnnrtL A BBOTHFR Teoaaaa Bregorr, Pl'g.1 Befora Wella Porter, i. va. VP., Cleveland tovaahtp, w m. v, mm j vByaaoga ijOBnty, unio, I 1" t?' I'.: ..?I.. 1? f ha. sklsrVA AMIn. .,p f..i..i. .H... aastT ' avis w nrrarr ' I. . .. 1 .Dnu i . nn.n.. ClevelaBd, May 9, 1808. .-IT""-. ylOiSlB itwSw W. 8. Wight, PI'B. ) Before Wella Porter, V J.P.. of mv.l.aH tm,. Tra vara A Co., Daf'ta. J ahip, CuyakogA Co., O. OH THE 25TH DAY OF APEIL, 18at,AAid J net lea iaaurd a. order of attach ment kn th. above actioa for the ihb oae hBBdred AAd aiaety-MveA dollars and thirty-four tenia. W 8. WIOUT. ' . T. TOCSLET, Plaintiff s Attorney. Clevaiaad, May ath, lSOS. maylO-.aio-Stw3w D. A. SHEPARD & CO. Are closing oat their entire etock of FURNITURE, ate&EATLT EDUCID PRICES, consisting of Parlor and Chamber Sets. Tetes-a-Tete, Sofas, LOnngeS, I Tables, Chairs, 4c V. ffiZ:Lrrw. ekAafag, to caII AAd .xAmine these good., a. it will I b. M hast opportuBlty of g.ttiAg r c.to. TBI STOCK MlT BE SOLD WITHIN THE NEXT SIXTT DATA: r star. Mo. 131 Water Street wifi be for Rent oa or about Ua rat of June next. BPlA:llt:tstp B. A. SHEPARD A CO. AJS ELEblAXT A8SORT9IEST of piakos raoM 8TEKWAT & SONS', CiriCKEElNG 4 SONS', Aal tlkr rettmbl H&kert, Jut rtreired. MA80N & HAMLIN'S CABINET ORGANS Wboiaiale aad retail. I Pianos and Organs for Sent. Tea bast last ramcat. is the world, at lowest price.. B. BMAIMAKD at SOWS. tnaylO Wararooms ata 6operlor-et. Golden, Clarke & Wilson, lOS Public Square. BIBLES ! S1BB1TH SCHOOL BOOKS ! Bftule Boob! for SABBATH SCHOOLS ! HYMN BOOKS. PRAYER BOOKS. SCHOOL BOOKS. wwm mm. Monograms Engmed! French and English Stationery Stamped to Order. saayl SEWINC MACHINES. WHEELER & AYILSOYS Sewing machines I 205 gaperlor Streeet. -WM. SUMNER 4VCO. apt-32 A1TT. SCALES. F AIRB AITKS SCALES Or ALL KISD3, tachttrbif fenraU, Hay, Cotl, Stock. PlatSMm, Ootr tv-si IraKrt-t Mcl. iaKs, Iroa ud brttM Beami, B BsvrroVsV, WfcfsakoBW .Crmafatt, CopyiBg Pre ai, , -ate. ft W0 ' 1S2 Sope-Hor St-, ClPTtsland, O. REMOVAL. II.YU.-Xr. F. H. XrrU kT- lag removed hie UothiAg Store froaa No. t AtoaaawiAt square te SO Prospect atreet, respect fully aa a a eoaUAseaee of the SAtroBAge eo libe rally kaatowad upoa Ala ta th. past, AAd hope, by tsisisiid facilktiea AAA strict Attention to tbe WAAAl Af Ala coatees. re tosserH the aabbb Ia tbe fatal. SAatara laahlons recefred. All work warranted. A gnod saaui I suet of dotaaoa hand, wfcloa arm be sold at th. lowest ratea, ar Asade up to the Attd moat fashionable elylee. apV2-B14 MILLINERY COODS. SEA .SIDES! Just leseivst by L. BENEDICT It SON, AT apS W-teMaAXX AJTs) BETAIX. rr-rr 1 I 00 f 00 1 60 1 .so I w friday, may n, isgg. Blorning Edition. VOL. XX-NO. 110. D ATTjY LEADER. ON or-Am-a, sacred ABd mo AIM FRIDAY, MAY 11, 1866. For Evening Edition Kews e ioHlde. 10 For Morning Edition Item ee outside. lor dV tbajr em ploy B. M. PlTTENOlLL 4 Co, Newspaper Ad TertiiinK Agency, 87 Park Eow, New York, and 10 State street, Boston, are agents for ue ijiadkk in tnose cities, and are agents . I : ;k. n;..j n,..- . w vuiwv wbMMNi jpd Canada. They are authorised to take AiivartienmAnu at th lima 1m that a advertisements at the same rates that we eharge at this office. THE NEWS. Gold closed last night at 120J. .No. of M Taiaa are twenty-eight general officers of the late rebel army doing business in the city of New Orleans. Thi Presidential veto of tho Colorado bill has been written, but not ret sent to Con gress. A Naw York telegram announces the ar rival yesterday of James Stephens, Fenian Head Center, on the steamer Napoleon III. A coXTEirriow of delegates from non-Episcopal churches is in session in Cincinnati to discuss and effect a basis of t'nion. Thk ship-carpenters of Kew York have been on a strike for eight weeks. They number about four thousand. Tux Senate yesterday confirmed the nom ination of Vr. Smyths as Collector at New York. km -rt:-l rmn. k T r- " i.iMiut ..,kkc broaching an entirely new theory of cholera treatment, will be found on the inside of this morning's paper. Wi re print on theaecond page a thorough and accurate account of the late Memphis riots, prepared by a correspondent of the Cincinnati Gatcttc. Tsi city railroad companies at New York are quietly discharging the drivers engaged m toe late strike, as last as thev can supply . . , , , ... . .. thAir nlaaa a- Gilt. BcHorirLD has Franc. He ha. W Um p.rT. I U :.t..J. 4. r " reoiAio .or some time. I 1 " nunared and forty thousand dollars I . . . ... . .... Fir, hundred and forty thousand dollar. l.nntn.i .j j . , ui uuniaku curreucj wns rea ee me a mna l I destroyed, and foar hundred and twenty- tun liil i was rcutnsuitsu inn two thousand issued, last week. Ma. C Robi, a citizen of Terra Haute, In diana, has contributed, within the last two yean, $.10,000 to the "Five Points Hnusa of Industry," in Now York. SicarrABT Seward is in Washington, the I telegram yesterday announcing his passage through Harrisburg en route for New York, I being incorrect. Tm ''aeeesh" of New Orleans in private circles are particularly severe on General Sheridan's testimony before tbe Reconstuc tion Committee. Tag joint resolution reported by tho Re construction Committee, providing for ad amendment to the Constitution. Yostcr- daypaased the House by the requisite two thirds wvte. Tax pirate Semmes was elected Judge of Probate for Mobile county, Alabama, last Tuesday. The papers there describe this as an empuauc indorsement ol the President s p1ict - Tax anniversary of the death of Stone- wall Jackson was celebrated in Richmond, Va., yesterday, by the ladies decorating the I . ' . " "euns ,ne cut g...atre i ueau.y evening nominated Gen. O. S. Terry as Senator. Tax 125th V. S. Colored Regiment with a train of 115 wagons, passed through Topeka, Kansas, yesterday, on the march to Kew Mexico. Many of the officers had their families with them. Misi Faascis M. Darron, the young lady who, it will be remembered, was shot by Win. Rust, on the 23d of December last, in Clinton street, Brooklyn, New York, has so far recovered as to be able to be removed to her home in Connecticut. Tag British Government has offered to the widow of George Gordon, executed for his alleged participation in tho Jamaica in surrection, the restoration of all bis conn j- cated property a pretty severe criticism upon the course of Gov. Eyre. fa. Vi- HHJ-.tnnJ 41.-t -1 mutilated imtioDa.1 currency, in sums amounting to more than $3, will be received at the Treasury. So many packages with just that sum are received, thst it is thought that people believe that to be the limit. Tax remain, of seven Ohio soldiers, be longing to General Mitchell's famous "Rail road Expedition," who were hanged by the rebels, have been removed from Atlanta to Chattanoonga, where they have been prop erly buried. A vatiTv has been made with the Bais foot band of Chippewa Indians, by which they cede to the U. B. Government all the land heretofore held by then. The gov ernment is to make provision for their future comfort. A shell, purchased for old iron, exploded in aa iron foundry at Waltham, Massachu setts, Tuesday afternoon, killing three per sons, and severely wounding another. One of the persons killed was formerly a captain in the 35th Matsachusstts. A igvOLtrnox in Spain is talked of, having for i's object a change in Sovereigns, a son of Victor Emanuel being named as succes sor to Queen Isabella. As General Prim is engaged in the movement, it will not, of course, a moot to anything. Ax early reduction of the rates of inter national postage may be expected, as the British Government has decided not to al- -""v..j . cArrj.ug mo mans, ine heavy subsidy paid to that I line by the British Government has here tofore been the chief obstacle to reduced rates of postage. Tai Commissioners sppointed by the President to treat with the hostile tribes of I Indians on the Upper Missouri last fall, ex-1 press the opinion that it will be highly dan gerous to make any farther surveys of routes for the wagon road l projected through that country, before the treaties with the In dians are ratified and the amunities paid. Lieut. Busdiss, Adjutant of the Freed men'a Bureau, while walking the streets of Meridian, Mississippi, in company with a Mr. Woodruff, the other night, was shot by some unknown person from behind, and pierced by three bullels, which caused his death in about two hours. Ths citizens of ""'7 T . ZT 8 enonna thm act. Ann ArlnntM mmnirM tt nn.v.. I c :j v.i j - ; i . ueh atrocities iu the future. I r Te ni an inLpMMtintf il.v In Koth wv. of Congress yeatcrdav. The debate aad Tote on the amendment in the House at- trastW crowded gallericsd the, nnounca. au-D.vi r--S" " ."in. grea sp- plans. Thad. Steven made one of his hardest-hitting speeches. Mr. Nye, in the Senate, in the debate) on the pending Post OSes appropriation bill, which has brought o the whole policy of th President into re .i. view, als a aaW a spEstfc remarkable for its easrgy aad spirit Mr. Doolittle indulged ia aowel clasxificatioa of the different Wings of tht Vnkn party. I I I I I. I I i I i . , , ,L ror I j iiuan the a did him of and his of saw the was this two and and to and the or 1 and at he no on rob 1 unp: t.,i to ' and him and t Y. can the haa To. r;n;..n, Anniversarvmeetine- of Am-in BiwSorit . held in-New York veaterdav. Speeches were made by i..;nmkJi.K,mi.l.Aj Divines. Society has 1S4 auxillaries,which auxiliaries have oyer three thousand branches in country, and 2 J.OOO members. The receipts during filly yea foot up to ten million dol lars and over. Thk New York Herald's Valparaiso cor respondence says Minister Eilpatrick has forwarded to Washington documents found ... .. t,..v . T. who died guaaenlv, which go to show that I Among tne euecw dui reaca ageu. wtwu wanted the Dictator France and Spain Peru to pnclaim himself Emperor or King, and holding forth promises of aid in money and men from France through the medium of Maximilian. Tna trial of Dr. Benjamin Newland for the murder of Prof. M. Evans, in Bedford, Ind., commenced at New Albany on the 7th insL So far, the proceedings relate to the time and place and manner of the kill ing, and show nothing additional to what has already been published. The best legal talent is engaged on both sides. The court room is donsely crowded with specta tors, and pnblic interest in the trial is great. N ews from the far West states tfaatfa party ot z,uw Indiana gainea access to ron Grant, on the plains, under a pretext of making a treaty of peace, and then massa- cred the garrison, 1,124 soldiers, with one exception, that of a soldier who was out hunting at the time and who escaped. It is improbable that two thousand Indians cot the better of a thousand trained soldier.. . ... And we suspect tbe report is considerably magnified. THE DEARING MURDER. Confession of Antoine Probst—He was the Sole Criminal—Horrible Details of the Slaughter. [From the Philadelphia Press, May 8] The Rev. Anthony M. Grundtner, the priest of Si. Alpbonsos Church and cleri- . .. . cal attendant on Antoine I'robst. callod urtnn Marnr XffMifhael vMtArrlav ttit-ti. , , , i . i . , , . - , r.il1.!0116 ,0.11 rr. ri?. i.! 7r : J . . J. . ' :f "cT..J? . s r y , J ... ' I ano. as it was voluntary, wi noi-t any rnrpAM navintr nAnn maiA nr innnpamAnta I . " j B.;; .izr 7 V hXuL andlot i,iiui " i;:rt ... 1 . . 1, i : - j . r - . ngiuus iiiiwtjiiua, as uiiuursvuuu in uie . : r.:: i .. " T, . ,r - p--- to the civil authorities, and through this iru """' ...... , I Ihe prisoner assented to this, and yes- , . . .i i . I terday morning.as we learn the keeper of tho prison, the medical staff, and one or two other officials visited the cell, and the confession that was made to the priest was again recited by tho convict. As soon as the revelation was thus announced the priest proceeded to the Mayor's office, where he made known the fact of the con fession. r,,,..,. , , i rrobst said that he had already made a , . , i. . -.. go "K Tho Chiof spoke very kindly to the prisoner, and Enowed nim a copy ol an I Hftprnnnri nartpr cnntaininir a frill Miitnm. I r .h -r,::- .mi iia.riiv ;7 .i"'. a Z .,ki:.,.T . J 1. ,. Tii n h mil hTnnv fnrtho, nnhlmaliAn "1 . . J J ' .... -'"" i ine prisoner seems still to have a nor- of the multitude; be seems afra.d they will yet got him and tea, him to pieces. said hod ne not leared the people he I would have made a full confession when - , i JOTvT. ..'i'.'i6 f thon thai i h Tii ,ffi li " that the police officers could not save Twr.T:T "?iPfP" - . a- ! -0-:,V -V.a ii i ' I AC IVUliUI IrCU AJ11U Ull iUIa LHJIIlk I ZiZlr&JZZ said would satisfy the people much better ii oe witunom a coniession. 'inc rjnsoner seemed to be in a vnrv o-rwl rm. I !.,Ji;.. ..ji it-. i I anguine iuu uiiiiiiit: 11 m jvvui.l manner, and finally he said he would havo no objection to making tho confes sion over again. The questions were propounded by Chief Franklin. They were of that char- actor calculated to elucidate the material points without unnecessary verbiage. In following brief though comprehensive narrative we have incorporated the ques tions and orders. We may say that when the doomed man came to that part of the narrative respecting the murder, he hung his head down and seemed to choek the cheerful ness he had evinced during the recital of how he came to this country. After tell ing how he killed tbe lad Cornelius Carey, then he related all the remainder more freely, and laughed quite heartily at the method he had adopted to get the victims the stable, as though he considered it cunning trick or evidence of his shrewd ness. He declares most emphatically that he not see any money in Miss Dolau's pockctbook, and that a horror came over that he could not describe, at his dis- I appointment in not obtaining tne amount I money he expected at least one thous dollars. He appears to be resigned to fata, and admits that he ought to be l THE CONFESSION, I came to Dearing's last time on the 2d March; I know that Dearing kept money sometimes in the house; I calcu lated to rob him but not to kill him ; I him count a good deal of money in house a week before the murder ; I born in klingon, Baden ; 1 came to country in 1863, in the Columbus; I landed on Saturday, May 9th, and enlisted I hours after in the 12 th Cavalry; I staid in Washington six or eight weeks, then deserted and enlisted in tho lst Infantry, and went to Folly island; after some months we were ordered to Wash ington, when I deserted again and came to Philadelphia, and stopped at Buck's "(meaning a tavern), Carpenter street, near Broad ; I stayed there a couple of times. went to Chris. Noma's, who took me West Chester; May 28th, 18G5, I was discharged at Bichmond and came back stayed fourteen days at Chris. 2Tor nss; I then went to JSew lorkandHo-l boken, where I worked three weeks on streets ; 1 came back and stayed two tnree days Witn enns. morris, and got I work at Leverme s 8Urar reflnerv : tWn I went to Maryland and spent three I Week picking peaches; then came back I went to learmg 6, ana hired with him I $15 a month ; I stayed with him only I tnree wqoks, Because ne wanted me to I work in the rain, which I refused to do : paid me up and I came to tbe city with Cornelias, and stayed three or four days with Chris. Norris ; I went to the coun try and came back to him, when I spent twelve or fourteen days with him ; had money, and had to go to the almshouse; when I trot out I came and staved two I days with Chris, and one day with Lick- I fcldt ; then went down to Mr. Deering's, I r rioay evening, za ot I ebruary, the I second time; told him I had been in Ger. I many; I watched for an oprjortunirv tn I them, but I did not get any chance thought of killing them all eight or ten days before the murder; I thought of get, 1 J .:i : i .T came down in the morning, but my heart .... P' . I ud eanv auu akiiiiiii bUUUl uiDfiT - . lha mnrnin. of the ntnnln ... I Hart rainv .nil U Mr IWnni, I the citv : ha said ha would be WV bout one o'clock . Cornelius and I went towork about eight oclock; we worked tt w O ni.u SUV (U AUX7 IvStt ieVT euttheroou; hosat down under a tree, I stood behind him ; I raised my arm three or four times before I could strike : then I hit him on the head ; he fell, I hitn one OT two more blows ; ... T tut K i ,h-uu. T . 1. 1 . i unu . -ii . J. Kiuii 111111 on. we and nauiea mm to the hay-stack, and covered him op ; 1 took hay and wiped blood off the cart ; then I came to the house wi th the cart ; I left it standing at Tnanh i a., cknn tnnl la xa I - "v-u. tvv nn ?a taw ia I P the the I stable and wont into the house : the woman I lam. uearingi was out getting water called John to come tothe stable and Th. me. 1 Spttbe little aie; He werit into I tl?e aX6) and he feU into the 6ntry . j i stable i behind him; I struct mm him one or two more blows and cut throat ; I went to the house again, told the woman the colt was loose ; came into the stable, when I hit her tne bead two or throe times aid chopped her throat : then I went and told Tom that his mother wanted to see him ; .iT".? " V 1T went into the stable, and 1 killed him muib war as me otucre : men x wont of 1 1 fok her baby in my arms and went with her : I left the baby sitting outside playing on the hay ; I followed Annie into the stable and ki;led her in the same place as her mother : then I camo out and killed tho baby ; I covered them all up ; took the new axe and cut it outside the door; I left the little axe near the stable door and took the horse from the cart, put him in the .stable and went into the house to wait for Mr. Hearing; saw him coming with a woman ; told him the steer was sick : he went I into the stable and I walked behind him ; hit him on the left side and he fell on his face: I turned him around, cave him one or two more hits and cut his throat ; he never spoke ; none of them I spoke a word after they were struct; Miss i uoian called to me to put Urn horse away 1 1 told her Mrs. Dearing wanted her in I "e stADie; sue came down ana went in I struck her and she fell on Mr. Dearins-'s face; I finished her with two or three blows ; then I examined both their Dock ets ; I shut the stable door and put away I the horse and carriage; I went back to I the house: fonnd that trin riir Ttnr-k-At I i i. . , . , "r. . I " "aa ten aoiiars in it; Jttiss Xioian s dook had nothing but postace stamps ; went up stairs and found under the bed! a little book with $3 65 in it; I shaved mysen witn Mr. iieannss razor: washed and dressed myself in his clothes. and eat some bread and butter. and took Miss Dolan s carpet-bag and Backed muv f bintra in it unA thon went m ho T;, rr j . , low doe- fnllnworl mo in th. T Jlt I nn tuj-j . : 'i , I l.in,v,in . a; , ... .v. j '.im sunjk in l ii m hi: riinii rar i , .hi- I .1 . T . . , ..... .5 ' mat: x went to .Lsek.eMt s and Irom , nvu. m mil .1UI11 UU UUUI .the PWol. which I had found in the honse J I went back to Front street and OWVUU want to Chris. Norris'. then to Leckfeldfs. auu vuen went home wi . i . . . ' cams haca- tn T.iwirfiMt'. ;n . . . j ... u...u v. twtJiiLV minutoa: ataron fhar-A Nnnrlav Hf? uoouy nigni i siept in a Doat at Urown Btreet wharf . on Tursday morning I sold the Watch for four dollars, and went back j .i-fii,.. .j ,v j.h... af uvbAiwiub a aim uaiu tUO UirCU VlUiltlJ 3 and sixtv cents lowed. A bnnt half ruist seven at night I went away with Hein- ncn; i naa no money, and telt as H I n..4.J.. ..11 . 1 , , w , vj ru an over tae woria : i went out Market street near the bridge ; I met three officers ; I heard one of them say, UT1!.., iL. 11 -a- 11 , . J "iflat is the man:" I walked nrettv sharp when I heard that, but they caught mA . T 11 L. 1 1 . 1 r. 1 , x win ma niiver watcu in oeconu .t. . T i ,av.w mi i , j. mu BUL1HUCU WllU 1116 fist f y'tjsS rss 8 ue) . I told Annie her mother wanted to see her: It. i i , , , Th. ri.u, jn i.:. i....v. i. ... - . i-.i.v.i , i.n ?,aae nis PPnce to tho moral popu- lacenear Middleton, New Tork. Amid electric, phosphoric and other blue and ..... r . 1 . . . red nents. he suddenl7 arnieared and in- tared the house, the rinXra .nrl of whieh werS quickly and violently thrown O0 aJ 'nted thfl lJ r.;h(t .:-. . " " ' H a . vi hi uci,uci i ii mi iiur beast, but bearing, in huge and distorted Proportions, the shape aid form of the upper extremities of tlio one, and the iower part3 tOTrfH- elonrated? reek. MS wiih mire and' filth and emitting a mll -,1, r U- -Al rj TT- al" v' j.uwpuwiU6 WA IUU BLUOf. XI IJ 1.lted t.,8.8caly Crushed them in the faces of terrified mortals, and with , VA11 left thrn..c-h th. h,.ir a. j J n & . appeared in mo woods, llis course was tracked next day by the sulphur that he shook from his horriihair. Doubtless he will bring up in jail One of these days. Orer 400 Students are now la Attendance ar the Chios Bajsnrsas Ikstitutr, OatSLts, Ohio. Why is this B csmse Colliqx so popular T Be cause oil ita instructors work in aanAoay, and it stands upon It. merits without trusting to the ataxic of s"caam or xTamoa " Juocie&MM." Without 11 ani'ao " the name of any other Business College, it is meeting with success nnparalleled in the history of SBch schools la till. State. Remem ber The Union Business Instttnts Is located At Obeslik. aea(21 At Lato Wedding Is Baltimore, bride'a father pinned to her veil ten SI 000 geanbacks. Should aald bride have Toothache, Headache, or Neuralgia, let her Appropriate a fraction of her veil (vale) or property to purchase of Wolcott'a Aanihllator, which relieve, any on. of these tor ment. 1b three minute.. If afficted with Catarrh. Baltimore bride cured of ti ls also in 12 weeks, cost ing her only SI ont of every thousand pinned to her veil. Wolcott'a Aanihllator. Sold by All druggist.. may 11 a nice lot of Premium Suirar Cured Dams and Shoulders; also a lot of Prima Quality CauAda Beans, for aale at reduced prices, at BLOCH NEW, mej9.:i2 77 River atreet. Potatoes All th. varieties, by the car or boat load, at 90 Merwin street. m.;;,::12 J. O. SIMMONS A Co. Seasoaed Wood. A choice cargo of dry Csnvla Wood Just received at YATES WOOD YARD. mayl0:31 LishtalBff Calculations. In three les sons, st the Vnlon Business College, corner Su- porior street and Public Square. Learn Prof. Ortos'a Lighteing Method of Computing Interest, Multiplying, Ac, Ac. A class will be formed at the College tub etenfng at 5 P. M. Tuition JX mayio Prof. Ortoa, the Great Intereat Compntator and Lightning Calculator will teach a class at th. Union Business College on Superior street, this evening, at 6 P. M. All students, entry clerks and business men should attend. Tuition S3. maylO Cholera! Cholera 1 ! It is coming I All should he piepared to ward it off, not only by the adoption of proper sanitary means, but by having st hand soma effectual remedy for ready use when .V.. AAA At .... tu. l 1. .V.. .!! eminent physicians that most oases of Cholera can h. mini. mr.i ir nrr.n.r remeHv i. -ii .-iv Such a remody wa now offer to the public in tbe article of Dr. J. R. Miller's Universal Magnetic Balm, with the fullest confidence la Its remedial qualities a. a Preventive and Cure tor Cholera. It aa. oeen thoroughly tea tra, ana we epeax Adrisea- ly whea we commend it to the pnblic as the best known remedy for Cholera AAd Bowel Complaints. D. RANSOM, A Co., Proprietors. Bowes A TacssnBLE, Agents, Hornellrrllle. maylO: RM-DTAvT Wlaslow, sn experienced Nurse and Female PhrsldAn. nreaanta to the attentioa of Mo there her SOOTHIBS SYRUP for Children Teething, which greatly facilitates the process of teeming, iy softening the gams, reducing all in flammaiioas, will allay all pain and spasmodic ec won, and la sure to rsssJitA the bowels. Depend upos it. Mothers, it will give raat to yourselves reIief ni ,K1,h Iour tafn-- have P and d thta articl. for ov 30 ye.rs, d cmm tm.w in rrin fliiATT raa avrirl truth nt it what V.w- "T6rbeeb"' ,0 "T of n' otiw , ,, . . : . - . . . MD,D " ' 11 i u iu a aiugie lAaieno. so enecx a timely awd. Kever did we know an laaof oUasatiafAetioabysnyonswhonsedit. Oa th. contrary, all are delighted with its opera tions, and speak ia terms of commendation of its magical effects Aad aaediCAl virtue.. We speak ia this matter "what we do know," after 30 tears' experience; and pledge aatr npstatloa for tbe ful fillment of wbju we here declare. Xa almost every InstAnce where tho infant is suffering from pais and exhaustion, relief will be fband in fifteen or twenty nunutss alter the syrup Is adatinia tared. Fall directions for asiAg will Accompany each bottle. Hons genuine aniens too fiu-alaiLie of CCRTI3 A PRRKIBS, Hew Tork, bus th. out side wrapper. Bold by an Drngxists taroaehoat th world. Price, oaiy 3S cats per bottl.. w ap33;BU-flytplnr I . Peach Blow Potataea For aaIo iabnik i r etan. .t 68 Merwin jtmt the mAr8 COTTRELL A DICKEY. gaTe his and she on Flour of rnbamt Bone, manufacture by th. Boat.n Milling and Mannfacturlng Co. Thia la acknwledged by tbe hlgheit ABthorlty the country to be tbe very beat Fertalixer for Agricultnral and Horticnltnral pnrpotei In nee. Circular! contAiniug direct tone for use, ttatimo nlala, Ac, seat free to All applicants. To be bad rothii eeetlon only of he B. n. STAIR A CO., J mays Late J. Stair k Sob. Grape Itoois.-toncord, , Catawba and Ita .1 v.n. : v 1 . M11 Ftiijnlreof 8 BEShTTT, may7.312 East Cleveland. I For Breakfast For Dinner. For Sapper. Kew BermndA Potatoee; new Brmaua Onions; now Bonnnda Tomatoes. Tonr Groxry or alArket nan can get supplied at BERMUDA PRODUCE COM PAST, 133 Weet Street, Kew Tork. may7 Sugar Tnrrxl Ilaiu- i At AO Marwln street. I I may5;32 J. Q. 8IM310X3 A CO. j I keep the Peulnsnla XXX Family Flour, made of choice amber wheat, for saio at wholesale and re. tail In barrels or sacks; also wheat, orn, oats. Ac. at Noi. 21 And 23 Merwin street, Sexton's Block. GOODMAN A BROKAW. Cleveland, May 4, 18G. mayS-312 ; Flower Seeds. Wo have ready for ala a large and choice collectloa of Flower Seeds, the growth of 18C5, which we will send by mail free of Postage. Catalogue, will be sent on application. B. H. STAIR A CO., maris Late J. Stair A Son. Paper Collars of every pattern, made of the I 1 Imt I ' " ' ' I way a, Troy, national and the Pertdgny style. I Mackenzie a parsons. Manufacturers of the Paiiiltn Tnte Shirt. I marl7:R13 14 Pnplic Square, Cobb', new Block. Tn riaiti Toko Shirt, mannlactur- exclusively by Ueaxra. Mackenxie A Parsons, I Ko-14 aMc Square, in Cobb's new Block. This pattern of Shirt la the only style now worn In the city of Paris. Its Kreat pecaliaritv Is its nerfect adapublllty to all forms of the human body, the I I i nt being perfect. marlT BU Tbe Best and Cheapest Horse and Cattle Medicine la tho World. WalUr I i I I B. SloAB'a Improve! Conditloa Powder, The great standard medicine for Horses and Cattle, for the cure of the various Diseases to which Horses and Cattle are subject. Used throughout the United States and Canada, daring the last 23 years. SLOAN'S CONDITION POWDER sx or axv Ho, a uama MEntcrai this cocstbt. It is com principally of herb, and roots, and for mild. . safety, certainty and thoroughness, stands n.minn.i, .k. i..j . j euu aauau va a,aicr aaaa va uuisc auu Cattle Medicines. The fact that the .ale. ha,. ""adily incraaed for the put Ira yeara, without ". a nw testimonial in tour i f.w.r In II.,. I. ill -11 .Ll --,.v, , UVJ wlla roTr na Prcmo,e a healthy termination of the M'"r "d part of a box of the ointmoni Will. In till rmmim rara kaa ITnvn r(.r,. per In a C3w; tvo Are sometimes required for an ox. Special Notice. In all eruptive dijeaaos, and such aa originate in an impure state of the blood, aa Poll Evil, Fistula, Surfeit, Scratches, Ac, this powder is of the ntmost importance to remove all lmportunitiea or taint from the system, and thus prevent a return of the disease. WALKER A TAYLOR, Proprietors. PRICE 25 A Ml CTS. PER PACKAGE. For sale by Druggists and Merchants every-where. STRONG A ARHSTROXQ, mar2o:Rlt WhcJenle Agents. Equitable Life Asanraneo Society, of the United States, 92 Broadway, Now York. Cash Accumulation, S2,000,000.00 ; Annnal Cash Iucome, Sl,050,OOO.n.1 purely mutnal. An nnal Cash BiTidenlB. This Society have de termined to declare their dividends asmt.llv isriin. The next dividend sill be declared Feb rnarylst, 1SC7. It i. believed that no company In thia country will be ablo to present greater ad vantages in its dividends to persons assuring than this Society, as its total expeniitnre to Income was less than that of any of the older American Companies, and its mw business for the ptst year (S13,C23,000)exc9eds the new business of any New York Company in any previous year. This Socie ty has met with but one loss in this city Mr. Phillip I. Price, who was issnred three yeara I since for S5,00u. Hi. heirs received the amount of his policy (So,00O), and a dividend to the amount or S373 10-00 in cash, within ten days after proofs were delivered to tho agents. Prop-Mala f.r Insurance or for agencies apply to TOAYERS A MCKSON, General Agents, Nos. 1 and 3 Park Building, mayi Cleveland, Ohio. Win. I:. Sanisders, Jf. Jr., Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon. Office No. 191 Erie street, between Euclid avenue and Prospect street. Res idence 149 Prospect street. Office hours from B to 10 A. M., and from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P. If. ap2f:32e Gentlemen's fsnirt Lanadry.-In a lew deys we shall uato our Lnundry In operation for the express purpos. of washing Gentlemen's Linen And thu. euAbllug them to hAvo thalr shirts and collara ironed equal to new. MACKENZIE A PARSONS, Manufacture ra of the Parisian Yoke Shirt, 14 Public Square. marl7:R13 Morses, for Sale or Exchange. A pair of fine young horses. Will sell or exchange for good single horses. Inquire st J. LOYETT'S Stable, Ghamplain street. apt Gentlemen's Fnrnlshing Store Now pen at 14 Pnblic Sqnnrer Cobb's new Block, where can be found every variety of Furnishing Goods, consisting or Shirts, Collar., Drawers, Hosiery, HAndkerobiefs, Dressing Gowns, Cones, Suspenders, aad Gentlemen's Toilet Goods, all made of the beat material.. Trade furnished at wholesala. marl7:E13 MACKENZIE A PARSONS. Steel Stamps and Slenrll Brands, of every description Aad atyle, manufactured at 15 Ontario, Hnrlbnl'a Block, Bear Buildings. mayS:B15 A. K. PIPER. Fancy Cabinet and Wooden Toilet Articles, of the most tasty style, smnnfsctnrsd at 195 Ontario atreet, ITurlbut'e Block, Bear BuQdicgl. A. N. PIPER, may8:R15 Mechanical Jobber. Pa rest and Sweetest COD LIVES Oil. IX the woaxn, ajrcracTsaES raoa varan bxlectex liver on the sea coast. This oa Is characterised by a purity and sweetness peculiar to it alone. Its reputation Is so great that t takes tho lead of all other oils, and ia presaribed by physi cians. Bamember to ask for Hazaso A Caswell's Cod Lives On. CASWELL, HACK A CO.r Sol. ManufActurer., New York. Sold by All Druggists. dec27:RI0 Ewaulsfte Tooth and HonUt-Waush XAH ABOMATIUUE ia a preparation of Aromatic guma And balsams, which communicatee A oelicious taste to tbe mouth, A sweetness to the breath, A hardness to the sums. And curea tooth ache and a sensitive condition of theteethaod guma. rrepareo. solely by Caswell, Mack A Co., new York, and sold by all Druggists. dec27,E10 Ffnir Dresnlntr Wllhont a Partlela Of Grease. Oltceeia dresses the Hair beauti fully, communicatee a delicious cooling sensation to the scalp, cleanse, it from dandruff, relieves headache, and Is absolutely free from all greaseso A. not to aoil tne finest fabric. CASWELL, MACE A CO., Role Manufacturers, New York. Sold by Druggists. dec27:R10i Prot. H. Anderson's Dermador is a Li quid for External Application. A valuable Cfi arn ica! Combination, discovered by a ecleersted Chemist. Warranted to cure Inflammation in all cases of Wonnds, Bruises, Sprains, Inflammatory Bneumatism, Bronchitis, Swelling of the Glands, Inflammation of the Eyes, Brokea Breasts, Frotea Feet, Chilblains, Piles, Pimples oa ths face, Bee Stings, And all Sores ths human flesh is heir to. Oa Hones and Cattle it cannot be excelled for th cure of Galls, Calks, Sprains, Won ads, And aH -fho hnrts on Animals. It sever fails to car. If used as directed. D. RANSOM CO., Proprietors. Bowes A Tauxanxu Agents, HoraelUville. maylO:Bl4-BTW Every day affords new psaots of ths peculiar fleets of Ro back's Stomach Bitters In cases whars s disordered stomach, liver and bowels, la com bined with great debi'iity, servos, weakness, and intense melancholy, 'bercea be bo doubt but it ia sertpaRaces. LATEST NEWS BY THE WESTERN UNION LINE. LAST NIGHT'S DISPATCHES. RECONSTRUCTION! Amendments to the Constitution Reported by Reconstruction Committee. Passed bv the Honse W'lthont Amendment. Rousing Speeches in Both Hoase3, The Colorado Veto Message Written. I SlllVlIie'S XomlllUtlOB 93 CoIIOf tor Confirmed. FROM NEW YORK. STEPnKS, THE FEmS. Arrired Yesterdaj in theSteamer Napoleon III. Napoleon's Plot to Monarchize all Sonth America. GENERAL NEWS. Loss of Life from an Explosion in Walthan, Mass. Stonewall Jackson's Death Celebrated in Richmond. A Negro Regiment on the March to New Mexico. From New York. Fiftieth Anniversary of the American Bible Society. New Yore, May 10. At the 50th anni versary of the American Bible Society to day, speeches were made by the Rev. Dr. Spring, Dr. Anderson, Hon. ll. C. Winthrop, itev. nr. jNoian, Kev. Air. i'hillips, Xev. Dr. Taylor, Rev. Dr. rascal. Iiishob Jones l..'- . . . . gnu niaior uenerai iiowarii. The managers' roport shows that the Soci ety has now upon its list 134 auxiliaries with their 3,300 branches, making in all 3,454 Bible societies now directly connected, besides a number of others not auxiliary. Nearly or quite 30,000 have been made direc tors or members for life, of whom probably about 2,000 directors and 2,j(Iii members survive. The whole amount of the receipts during; the 50 years has been 410,434,958 71. The total number of volumes issued 21,409,900. ihe bociety prints and circulates the Scriptures in whole or in part in about 50 languages and dialects. The receipts durine tho vcar lust closed exceed those of the year ending March 31, 1501 5LO,1,Uo4 1-. The issues of the last fiveyoara 6,555,231 exceed those of the first 53 vears of the Society 0,347,140 by 107,071 volumes. The distribution by tbe United States Christian Commission of books granted to that body for the army" and navy during the war was l,4tlo,743, valued at $179,824 99. Five thousand delegates participated iu this great work which was conducted with out any charge for transportation or any thing else to the American Bible Items. Judge Dowling has rendered an impor tant decision concerning the new excise law. ne has dismissed complaints against persons brought up for selling liquor on day, who had no license, holding only those rjunaay, ana between miamgnt and riun uBvmg meiises promotieu irom seiiia on that day. Mayor Hoffman has sent a message to the Council approving the resolution of that body for suspending all action in reference to Ann and Fulton Arrival of Head Center Stephens. New York, May 10. The Post says Jas. 1 Stephens, Fenian Head Center, was a pas senger on the steamer Napoleon III. which arrived here this afternoon. Tbe French steamer Napoleon TIT. ar rived to-night Among her passengers was Head Centre Stephens. The Fenians are making preparations for a grand reception. Discovery of a New Plot by Napoleon. The Herald's Valparaiso correspondence says that certain highly important docu ments sent to tho Chilian President by Dic tator of Peru have been forwarded by General Kilpatrick to Washington, showing mat some time ago a r rench stranger died suddenly in Lima, and among his effects were found papers proving him to have Deen a r rench agent coming with proposals to the Dictator of Peru to make himself king or emperor, and promising aid in men and money from France, under the Mexi can flag, or in other words, through Maxi milian. This exposes a scheme between France and Spain to make a jump at all the small South American republics. England approves, but does not help by furnishing Washington News. Various Items. New Yoke, May 10. The Commercial's special says the Senate Committee on Com merce voted this morning to recommend the confirmation of Mr. Smythe's nomina tion as Collector of New York. It is at last determined thai Mr. Odell, Naval Agent is suffering from a cancer in the region of the palate, aod his final disso lution is considered by himself and others as a matter of time merely. It may be looked for at almost any hour. r7aSBiHOToai, May 10. The president has proclaimed a treaty reeeutly negotiated with the Boisfoot band of Chippewa Indians, by which they cede to tbe United States all the land heretofore claimed by them, and more especially that portion of their ter ritory at and near Lake Vermillion, as a reservation. The Government In consid eration of this important cession will give them land elsewhere and provide for their domestic comfort Niw Yoek, May 10. The Post's special says: The President has written a veto message on the Colorado bill, but it is not vet received in CongreBS. V iie new funding bin will probably be anifl n.led and its passage is confidently exp -ectetl. The tax on tobacco will prob abJ y bcVhanged. General News. Explosion of a Shell. Bo8To:, May 10. In the iron foundry of 3)over A -r arnum, in n aiusm, jfcaiu- afternoon,- a shell purchased for old iron exploded, instantly killing William How ard and tw o boys named Casey and Flynn, an.l several 7 wounding Mr. Bean, foreman nf th. n'.. idrv. and Mr. McFarland, a workman. 1 tr. Howard was formerly a Captain in the i'th Massachusetts regiment, For New Mexico. Trn. tr... Mr 10. The Tegiment, CoL Du ucan. passed through here to-day. en route or Ji ew Mexico, accom- swmied by a train ofHS wagons. Many or mcers have their families with them. From Richmond. rjCHMOsn, May 10. The anriversary of death of Stonewall Jackson wss ob served to-day by the floral decoration of tbe graves of Confederate soldiers at Hollywood and Oak-wood. Both cesteteries were thronged with ladies and their escorts. Brief adiressea were made at each piace. Business was generally suspended in the The Fenians. Bcttalo, May 10. The Express special dispatch, from New York stating that the arrival of Stephens in New xork cauBTjd considerable movement among the ... i . . i iMirrti, towards immediate op rations, and thpt General Meade, with considerable number of troops, has been ordered to Bufialo. The steamer Michigan, on the point of leaving rtuttaio, ii aa oeen ordered to remain nere. XXXIXth Congress WASHINGTON, May 10. HOUSE. Immediately after thereadintrof the iour no, the House resumed the consideration of the constitutional amendment reported by tne .Reconstruction committee. Mr. RANDALL, of Pennsylvania, ad dressed the House in opposition to the measure. He wished that the colored race in the Southern States were allowed to oc cupy the same position as they did in his own State, but as he was not willing that the general Government should interfere with tho matter in rennsvlvama. neither was he willing that it should interfere with it in the South.. Ho believed that it was the intention to prevent the possibility of any outnern state voting lor tne amend ment The whole scheme was one of pro crastination and delay, looking to tho ex clusion of the Southern States till after the next Presidential election. The President's plan on the contrafy, was plain and simple, just and effectual, and, as he believed, ac ceptable to a vast majority ol the people Aorta and Soutn. The issue between the President and Congress was made up, and the appeal must be made to the people. He believed that nothing could avert the speedy possession of the Legislative branches of toe bovernment bv the conservative men of the couctrv under the lead of Andrew Johnson. Mr. srROTJSE, of Pennsylvania, followed on the same side. He declared the Consti tution was never intended to be plastered and patched and Congress should be ex- :eeaingiy cautioua auoui tampering witn is. Air. iJAMva, of juas., was the next speaker. He regarded this as the most im portant question that could be presented to Congress or the coantry. He believed that the organization of governments in the in surgent States could only be safely made by effecting a change in the basis of politi cian society in the South. No proposition met his entire approval which did not effect radical change in the basis ot political society in those States, but he did not ex pect the House to adopt his opinion, nor would he insist upon any theories of his own. He had no donbt that the Govern ment of the United States had full author ity to extend the elective franchise to the colored people of the Sonth, but he did not tninc it had tne power, ruouc opinion ol this country was such at this moment as to make it impossible. He thoueht it wise on the part of the Committeo on Reconstruc sion to waive that measure in doference to public opinion. While he deemed the pro vision in regard to representation equitable, he did not think it important In his judgment it was of no consequence whether tne late reoei states had 50 or as representatives in the House, The southern people governed by force; their philosophy was force; their practice was force; their tradition was force. Whether few or many they would have the power whenever they were restored. While, therefore, he agreed haerfully to the proposition both in pur pose and phraseology, it did nut seem to oe tne question at issue. lie approved the proposition to disfran chise the enemies of the country. He thought it right in principle and necessary at this time. He did not care much whether the extension of franchise to the negro was coupled with it, although he was in favor of it He had no difficulty in re gard to the supposed unfairness of disfran chising disloyal men who came within the terms of the amnesty proclamation, for he held that in ail proclamations and military conferences the idea of restoring political rights was carefully guarded against He did not agree with the gentleman from Ohio (Garfield) aa to the impracticability ot enforcing disfranchisment, nor did not ap prehend the rejection of the proposed amendment. There were twenty-five States represented in the House and two more would give the number requisite to adopt the Constitutional amendment. He believed that Tennessee and Arkansas would ratify and that would give the requisite number of votes. If tho amend ment was defeated at all itjrould not be defeated by any of the insurgent States It was not true that nine-tenths, or any such large proportion, of tho Southern people were enemies to the Government The common pcopU of the South would ultimately be found among the truest and best friends of the Government He thought that Switzerland, the wisest government of the earth, had given a good lesson on this subject That government had encountered in 1S48 difficulties similar to those which this government had just encountered. Switzerland suppressed the rebellion and organized Governments in the rebel cantons just as Mr. Lincoln had undertaken to organize governments in the Southern States. It maintained the power in the hands of its friends and disfranchised its enemies, until, after some time, it had permitted its recusants to resume their political rights. From that policy Switzer land was as sound and safe a government as there was on the continent of Europe. The deseext of the Speaker's gavel here anaonnced the termination of the hall hour allowed .to each member for discus sion. The debate m continued by Messrs. ECKLY and BEAUAN in support of the measure, and Mr. ROGERS against it. Mr. BEAMAN while supporting the joint resolution expressed the hope that it would be amended by striking out the 3d section, to which he had serious objection. Mr. ROGERS congratulated himself that ne wss lortined in the position he took by one who held the reins of government in the President's chair, and he declared that if he were a citizen of a Southern State he would vote to give the colored people every right except the right to intermarry with the whites and the right to vote at the bal lot-dux. Mr. FARNSWORTH was tho next speaker. He expressed his intention to vote for the jojnt resolution as reported, with the excep tion of the 3d section. The measure was not all he wished nor all the country ex pects, but it was not becoming to a legisla tor to oppose some good because he could not have all the good he wished. Instead of the 3d section he was in favor of having an article in the Constitution forever dis qualifying all leading rebels from holding any office nnder the United States, thns making treason odious and traitors mia mong. Mr. DAWES, of Massachusetts, declared that with the exception of the third section he gave the measure his hearty approval ; but even if he could not exclude that sec tion, he should vote for it but desired par ticularly to call the attention of the House to the tact that there was no provision made by law or the Constitution by which a question as to votes for President and Vice fresiaent could ne deemed, ine constitu tion provided that the President of the Sen ate shall, in presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open all the cer tificates, and the votes shall then be count ed. But who should decide, if there was a dispute whether votes had been cast by men who were not entitled to Tolo ? There was no tribunal as yet erected to determine that fact Chancellor Kent had declared that to be an omission, and had seen in it a possibility of great danger to the country. The danger had shown itself on the occa sion of counting the votes for President when Buchanan was elected, the State of Wisconsin not having cast its electoral vote on the day prescribed, and there being no tribunal to decide whether that electoral vote should be counted or rejected. This waa tho reason operating on his mind against the adoption of the third section. Mr. BINGHAM next addressed the House taking the ground that all the measures reported by the Reconstruction Committee should be considered as an entirety. The want of the Republic to-day, he said, was not a Democratic party, not a Republican party, but a party for the Union and the Constitution. He trusted that after the vote was taken to-day it would not be re corded by the historian that the sad hour had come in the commonwealth of the great Republic which in tho day of ita desolation camo to the commonwealth of ancient Rome, when Cicsar had his party, when Antony had his party, when Brutus had his party, but when the commonwealth had none. He spoke to-day for tho party which was for the commonwealth and for the speedy restoration to their constitu tional relations of the late insurrectionary States, under such perpetual guarantees as would guard the future of the Republic against such sad calamities as had in theso late years befallen it. As to ths 3d section he believed it gave no strength to the amendment although he agreed with Mr. Banks that the people had authority to disfranchise the enemies of the Govern ment But he submitted whether if that section were to be insisted on it would not be better to incorporate it in one of the to of to It I of the of left pending bills instead of putting it in the Constitution. Mr. STEVENS suggested that they would have the bill vetoed. Mr. BINGHAM replied he was not fear ful of any veto from the other end of the avenue that could defeat the final triumph of the constitutional amendment What was to , be gained by retaining this 'third section .- it nad been said that it was in capable of execution, and that was his own opinion. An amendment to the constitu- tion which was not to be evecnterl nnoht not -AAvxxj w lis i7 is a aau uib cuiuuu to be put into the constitution. Mr. STEVENS closed the debate. Ha said he was very glad to see the great nn- smmity existing smocg all true friends of the Union in the House upon all the nro- visions of the proposed amendment except the third section, but he was grieved to see division among- them on what he con- sidered the vital proposition of the whole amendment Without it it amounted to nothing; without it he would not trive the snap of bis finger whether the joint reso- lution was passed or not If it failed there would be no power left among the friends . i r- - . , . me union in tne next congress to carry out the measures of the government Hero ensued a scene of confusion in ths hall, ariaine from members crown inn around and drawing near to Stevens. 1 The SPEAKER directed the members to take their seats. Mr. STEVENS resuming, said he should oe sorry if tbe third section were struck out because then before any portion of the amendment could bo put into operation the outer side ol the House would be niieo with velline secessionists and approvine Cooper. heads. Give us, therefor, ho continued, the third section, or give us nothing. Do not mock us with the pretence of an amendment which throws the Union into the hands of its enemies. Gentlemen say we are striving for party. I do seek to ga'a my party when that party is necessary to save the Unnn. I say, rally to your party, and save that party, or you lose the Union. I o not hesitate to say that that section is there te save or destroy tbe Union. Gen tlemen tell us that it is too strong. Too strong for what too strong for their stom- cbs, but not tor the people, bo me say it is lenient It is too lenient for my hard ueart Would to God that the exclusion of rebels might not only run to the year 1870, but to the year IV, i. it would be then but too mild a punishment; but I hear it said you must not humble these people. Humble them! why notr do they not deserve humiliation? Do they not deserve degradation? If they do not who does. What animal or felon de serves it more? They have not yet con fessed their sins and why should they be forgiven 1 He who admin start justic and nercy never forgives until the .inner con fesses his sin and humbles himself at the toot-stool of power. We should not forgive any more than He. If they are to come back let them come in sackcloth and ashes. Let them come back and ask forgiveness, and then let us consider whom we shall forgive and whom we shall exclude. That my principle. All 1 regret is that this is not sufficiently stringent Let not these friends of secession and secessionists sing me their halcyon songs of peace and good ill until they can stop my ears to the shrieks end groans of the dying victims at Memphis, a scene more horrible in its atrocities, although less to some extent, than the terrible tragedy of Jamaica. While 1 am willing that those retel States shall be represented here, I pray you not to admit those who have caused the slaughter millions of our countrymen while their clothes are still wet with blood. Wait until they are differently clad. I do not want to sit side by side with men whose garments smell of the blood of my kindred. Gentlemen forget the scenes that took lace here twenty years ago, when the ignty Toombs with his shaggy locks, and the Southern fire-eaters with shouts of defiance rendered thia house a hell of leg islation. They seem to forget the scenes enacted hero six years sgo, before ths Southern members left the Hall to ioin the armies of Cataline, and when encouraged their allies they came over here in one yelling body because a speech for freedom was being made on this side, and when the ruffian Craig, of North Carolina, drew a pistol, and the assassin Barksdale. of Miss., drew a botrie knife. Mr. THAYER reminded Stevens that the third section did not effect the eligibility of tnose persona a representatives, but merely excluded them from voting, and he asked mm n ne tuougnt he could build a peniten tiary big enough to hold eight millions of people 7 Mr. BTKVES3 Yes, sir. That peniten tiary which is guarded by bayonets, down below, and if they undertake to come back will shoot them. The penitentiary of neii is tne penitentiary that they deserve. Alter some timber remarks in tho same strain, Mr. STEVENS withdrew the motion recommit and moved the previous Ques tion. Mr. GARFIELD inquired of the Speaker whether, in case the previous question was not seconded, it would be in order for him move to amend by striking out the third section and otferinr the amendment snsr- gcsled by Mr. McKee, preventing those who aau voluntarily taken part in the rebellion from holding office under the U. S. govern ment Toe SPEAKER replied that motions and amendments would be in order if the pre vious question should not be seconded. The House divided and the SPEAKER counted, yeas 90; nays 57. The Demoaratie members almost all voted aye, in order to prevent any amendment of tbe int resolu tion. The tellers were demanded and a vote or dered. The result was the same. So the previous question was seconded. tin the question : " rjnau the msin ques tion be now put ?" the House voted by yess and navs the result being yeas 84; nay. 79. At thi. time the galleries were crowded, and as the vote progressed the greatest in terest and excitemont waa manifested by members, some of whom stood together in groups, discussing chsnaes; while some were actively employed in arguing conse quences and trying to enforce their views upon others. The Democratic members generally carried out their policy, which was to prevent any amendment of the joint resolution. Mr. FARNSWORTH wanted to know whether at this stage of the measure amo tion to recoommit with instruction "dee hut the Speaker informed him that was not. The HOUSE then voted on the passsge of the joint resolution. The nsme of Mr. RAYMOND was called, and voted aye. The Republican members clapped their hands and laughed tnum phantly. The SPEAKER directed the Clerk to call his name as a member of the House, and the name of Schuyler Colfax being called he responded "Ave. The SPEAKER in announcing the vote said, "Two-thirds voting in the affirmative declare the joint resolution passed." The announcement was greeted with con siderable jubilee in the House. The House proceeded to other business. On motion ol Mr. WAariiiijKJNis, or ill. the evening- sessions were dispensed with until further orders. The reason for the motion he stated to be that the business of the Honse wss much in advance of that of the Senate, and that the reporters were wearied out with their constant labor. Subsequently Mr. Washburne moved, on similar grounds, that when the House sd innni tn-rlav it AdionrB until Monday next The motion was agreed to, with a sort of half understanding that tne vacation wuuiu extend to Tuesday. ef SENATE. The House Bill to authorize the Vice Ad miral of the Navy to appoint a Secretary with the rank and pay of a lieutenant was passed. a rAMolntlnn callinr upon the Secretary War for information aa to the intention of Government with regard to the govern ment works at Harper'. Kerry, adopted. A bill to authorize the coinage of five cent pieces was passed. A bill to impose a twenty per cent ad va lorem duty on cattle imported into thi. country was psssed, with an amendment exempting for ten days the cattle already owned by U. S. citizens and now in the British Provinces. Resolution to prevent tne introduction cholera was then taken up and discussed. Mr. HARRIS opposed the coolers meas ure. He could not see wnere tee sutnorny came from to pass it He had tried to find authority in tne constitution ior it, nut could not It was true that some New York physicians had recommended it but thia was because the present quarantine ar rangements there could not afford employ ment to all the doctors. Those who were out wanted a chance. Mr. EDMUNDS spoke in favor of the pro position. . The morning hour having expired the Postof5ee Approprintiopi bill tTW . Bp. I WEEKLY LEADER - UMiimiiiuniHiuin OVSHlITrrVR.inicrrr.T.iirKOTTa v.mm AM ' "Oil FTlirio IKIIkLIOMOa . FOB III FAMILl . wninm -CIITILAJ1 LC1BXX C0I?1JT. I OFFICE i no. 149 81 PRBIOR BTXKF' T1RMA OF IH1 WIIXLYi tyw (Misses.) i woo TO LB fetter Af A OlBb Af tM. W. r(n .mA - Isopy of th. a uut Lum, grata) i of sweaty, Copy of tho T ri-Weekly 1 of thirty and Bward, T'- ctrygtAKP tiAcn oow .:. I "; traitors mutt go through a severe or sny deal. What ordeal had they gone through T The pending question being on Trum bull's aiBSBSmAlll. U SVV mrnlA th.t imorsno president wss not now standing on the Baltimore platform, or hi position was not correctly represented by Mr. Doo little yesterdav. Bv th. ....u r u- Johnson oa accepting his nomination trai tors were ordered to the rear. Whs did w- Doolittle beckon them forward after the commander-in-chief had ordered them back t In an evil hour the doctrine of that speech had been departed from. Mr. John.- . a 1 vmiaj I son had proclaimed that traitors had ceased I to be eitiseni, and loyal men said amen to I that How could it be that they had sines I ecome nt to participate ra we go vera - I mentr if tney aad since oeea punned, a I greater miracle than Paul's conversion had I been performed. Mr. Johnson had said I F- Parsons had been appointed I Oovernor of Alabama, a rebel who had not I taken the oath prescribed by law. Oh what I nge had come over "my policy." I .. Ss (N7e) hoped that Messrs. Doolit- I us ,nJ lowan would be able te sxp'a a .lit erk- a . r ir . , ' . , I '.oeu.w imm nennicsy LATia) cad said that if he were President ha turn out the present Congress and recognize the Southern rebels aa the constitutional body. He knew not whose sentiments. Mr. tiavis echoed, but he had seen them in every newspaper in the South, and in nan- . E spars of this city. If that issue is to come, it it come, and the people will settle the question. " The men." savs the President' a speech, "who acknowledges his allegiance to the Government who .wean to support the Constitution, must nsceasaril v be lovai." There it the trouble. There is the mischief. As a proposition, I deny it Breckenridge took the oath while perjury black as hell wss smonlderins in his heart The Preai. dent of the late Confederacy had taken this same oath over and oyer again. Wigfall had taken it Are they loyal ? Bir, I deny the Proposition that awearina maJrea a man loyal. These rebels have committed double perjury. - They have broken both. ' Mr. Nye read farther from the Presi dent's speech to show that he was ia favor ot a repeal of the test oath. Here the gulf became impassable. Here he must part with the President Here he (Nye) must top. Applause in the gsllaries.) He never would esst a vote to admit a sins-la one nf the rebelf. Mr.. Nve in conclusion appealed tn tha Senate to stand firm and f ei to it that there could he no recurrence of rebellion ; that what was done was well done. In the urn of the immortal dead and the mangled liv ing hs Semanded this. Beyond the grave we shall meet aa army ef 300,000 dead that will never again answer to the roll call en earth, but Sir, on the day of judgment they will be there. In their name, by their mem ory, by ths immortal deaths thar diod, aad the lives they lived, we demanathat Con gress and every department of this Govern ment tread cautiously upon this great work Of reconstruction. Mr. DOOLITILE said there were two wings of opposition to the Republican party: one the Universal Suffrage party, led by Mr. Sumner, the other, the Universal Confisca tion party led by Mr. Stevens, of Pennsyl vania, There was also, he might say, the Universal Hanging party, led by Mr. Nye, and the Universal Amnesty ia return lor universal Bunrage party led by Mr. otew art Mr. Dooliltle spoke against exercising the spirit of vengeance towards the South ern people. He ssked Nye how many he would have tried, and whether by military commission or a court Mr. NYE I would hang enough to make treason odious and to make good the asser tion of the President Mr. DOOLITTLE ssked how many ? -Mr. NYE replied five or six. He would not have kept Davis so long ; he would have hung him in a hollow square ol the grand Unioa armies when they were mustered out here. Now he supposed he would try hint by law. Mr. DOOLITTLE said ths President was not responsible for delay in the triaL - It was admitted that court martial was not the proper tribunal, and the judge of the proper court had refused so far to try him. ' As for the trial of Lee, it waa known Gener al Grant's idea of such a thing, so long as Lee obeyed the terms of surrender. Doo little said thst the charge that the Presi dent or his supporters were in favor of ad mitting rebels to the councils of the nation waa an infamous falsehood. The President and his friends in Congress only maintained that each House for itself wss judge of the qualification of its own members. Mr. SAULSBURY tcok the floor to reply to Nye, but the latter being absent post poned his remarks. Senate adjourned. .. . Special Dispatches. RECEIVED OF TO 3 O'CLOCK, A. M. Special Dispatches to the Wasters Press. ADOPTED. New Yohk, May 10. The Chamber of Commerce has unanimously adopted the report of a special committee oa the pro posed tax on cotton, opposing the tax of five cents per pound, on the ground that the competition of India, Brasil and Egypt is considerable and that it wa. unwise to throw any impediment in the way ot Southern cotton producers. The report con eludes by urging that the present tax of two cents per pound be kept undisturbed. SHIP CARPENTERS STRIKE. The strike of the .hip carpenters con tinues. About four thousand ship earpen-' ten have been thrown out of work by it for eight weeks. FOREIGN ITEMS. The Herald'. Madrid correspondence states that Spain ia fully prepared for another revolution, which will have for its object a complete change of the royal dynasty Gen. Prim it spoken of as being engaged in the movement snd a son of Vic tor Emanuel ii named as likely to succeed Queen Isabella. The first contingent of Austrian volun teers for Maximilian's array in Mexico was to sail from Trieste for Vera Crux ia the last days of April. NOMINATIONS CONFIRMED. Washixotox, May 10. The Senate in executive session, to-day, confirmed the nomination of Henry A. Smyths, to be Col lector of Customs for tho District of New York, rice Preston King, deceased ; also of Joseph H. Knipe, to be Postmaster at Har risburg; ef Theodore H. Dodd, to be Revenue Agent for th Territory of New . Mexico. CIRCULATES. Ths following is a copy of a circular addressed to Cashier, of National Bank. : - "' TEEASTreY DsrAUTXETT, - Wa.bustos, May 8 I860. J Sir Yon are requested to render to ths Treasurer of ths United States, simulta neously with th transcripts of seeoonts current a statement showing the amount you hold to the credit ot each disbuning offieer of the United States, arranged under the head, of war, navy and miscellaneous, giving the aggregate of each classification snd of all the classifications in figures. Blank lists used for returns of internal -revenue will answer for the reports. These ; instructions are intended to supersede those of the Secretary, on the same subject, ' issued nnder date of July 19, 186a, no . return of that description being now re quired for his office. A strict compliance will be F. E. SPINNER. . Treasurer'of the United States. Approved: Htraa McCmtoca, - - -Secretary of the Treasury. Th following circular has also, been issued: ... ,- PAmASTxa-GsxiaAL's Orncs, 1 Washixhtox, May , 1868. J Each Pa vm aster will, at the close of each ' week, report to the Treasurer of the United ' States direct the deposit balance of public money to his credit designating the place P. W. PRICE. . Paynsaster-Geseral. NAVY CLERKS. It anpean from a communication to the . Navy Department in answer to the resolu tion of the House calling upon thesovsral departments for information in relation to . appointments, that mere hujioj . ths department sixty-seven clerks, of whom twenty served in our army or navy during - -the rebellion- Furthermore, there is not among them sny who were engaged in the rebellion. Since March 3d, lo65, when u,iution waa naesed that soldiers and AAilors should have preference in appoint ment, no on has Men appointed in the Navy Department who has not serysd either in th army or navy. -, ; .' '.: NEGOTIATION. TV.A TTnina Railroad Co. nave ne gotiated, thrunnh tbe banking house of Jno. 5. Cisco Son, oo,00e of their bond. at. W.