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... . mum st turn CLXTUin IIADIB COKrillT. DAILY, TM-WEEKLY WKKiLY- nicii 14 supxriou am. tinii u,r: sUsratag or Biaalag. by atall, sr yrgl I - ro i i sbo f w - - I aa 1 00 T"-w" r yr tM Old Sw-Pai.re, par ion- fcoity, Uinn4 by Carrier, (Iinli Bvu- rt-Weekly. I: oasts mt wwk. adores OLrVBLABB IIADIB OOMPAB. 06 IK NEW ADVERTISEMENTS AGSICUTCaiL DEPOT. 45 Plttalmrrli Street, (Opposite Ceutral Market,) Wber. yo cu sao tb B. Iigraan'i "Idjaitable,' Thill Cultivator r Done Hoes, t Irdraalle Clothes Walter, Cot-wheel Chloi ringer. ? : Sale's World Clothes-dryer, s Cnttei-ra, Corsv-Sbellers, Plows, cfctahlCattra, WM4n-Sin, IrimlnalinitftUUidi. " Cbasigaaaaat otlcited. Be net ferae the H4 3 Plltabarghi Street. aa.y30I79-.od A. J. TBOMPSON A 08. T0TICft To all whom It may coo- i.v Mra. pkw la B-rwDj gives that it la oOeased HMtwrr by the CltT Coiceil. of tb. dtv of Oevela.,1 , to previa, for tb. eonsti.ctioa of a 'ewar la leoke alley, to cobbsc nub - aTrowaell itrwt ntaia aewer ; aa for that parser. B rdtoaaea I. pending befor Bold Olty Council, saving km twice rd barer tb. esaM aad bow laid .a tb. tabl. A By psr.oe boring abjaeticaa to tb.eor.tr.otio. of Beid hvw or. Bsrby ro- amiror. to bm to. aaaae in imiif wit. taw utty vtorm or sua rosy mil two wore, .nor to. .x strattoe of tbn week, from tb Irat .abUoattaa or I us bbi, By order of twaty Cora. t j 0. . HILL. City Cl.t. Wry , MM. .y 30-38 N9T1CI-T0 all whoa It may eoneera Z I otic hereby rlro. tbat It is deewed r by thaOity OoaaciL of tb City of Clm load, U rTioa tor tm oaatrctioa of PnMpoct rr UBiao rMvor o. , with knacftoi la Umm traftoa aa UMaWra in mm far too oarpoaa aa nataaaea hi mb&M bafora aald City OoaacU, bartaff aw raod twloa btfora tb. Hiu, and oow laid aa tb tab.. Any oraaa banag objaottaa to taa coartraetloa of aM aawar. era ooraby ra- arrM o Bio- ta. oaaia la wnttng wlta tb. inty Ciarkof aaid oity witbla two WKfca aflw lb.i. BiratlOB of tbraa wot c Iroai tba Irat pabii'.ti!. im tsar Bailor. By ardar of tba O.tr CobbcII. - C. I. HILL. City Clark. May to. US. ay30: M4 XTtTICMo all WhOH It Bar CORtcr- A Botla at braby giraa tbat B ia duaaid y wa wiy uMBou, oi in. vtty m uarya- lead, to Btwrid. far tb. eoBatr.ttioa of a praBeh Bnr la aa aly lylag brtwaaa laclid aTaaa. and I atrort: aad for tbat bwbm mm ardlBAM. at jiarlog aoaara aaM uty ubboU, bariag baaa twioa r4 aat or. tb. sum, aad sow laid aa tb. tebta. A ay aariaa bartog b)aetioBS to tb. ooa- troctioa of oat oraaaa orwar, an auaby reaalr- .. to aia taa aaw ia writing wtta tb. Ulty 1't.rk of aaid city wttaia two WMka aftar tba axairatioa of tbraa vnk. from tba trat Bablicatkia of tbU otiaa. . By araar of tba City CoaaoU. - A3..B, HILL, City Ctork. May BO, ISM. J i - .. wMjiu-XA BcIdeiL, Clarke & Wilson, 10S PobJJc Square. BIBLES! S1BBATH SCHOOL BOORS ! , BfcUlc Book rr RATTRATTf RffTTnnTR f HYMN BOOKS.' ' PRAYER BOOKS. ' ' SCHOOL BOOKS. wmwm Eo&ogTams Engraved! French tui, Engllsli Stationer' Stamped to Order. : -y' D. A. SHEPARD & CO. Ar. ebwlat eat tbolr on tin stock; of FURNITURE, at 0BX4TLT HOCOID raiOU, nc Mia I lag of Parlor and Chanbcr Sets. Tetes-t-Tet3,' Sofas, , Loanges, Tables, Chairs, tc Ib abrt avary drrirabla Tarlaty of faabjoaabl saad. war. Wl lavite all tboae daoiroas of par. abasing, So eafl and axaatla. those gooda. as It will bo tb. laat opoortaatty of stttag MS astoai m fTOOK MUST BC BOLD WrTBIB TH1 BXT SIXTY DATA. t . r etora So 131 Water atroat will ba for Boa ea si abaai tb trat f Jca. aaxt. . . aM-H:Jt ' . .V. IHZPABD 00. roB jise, 1S63, The Western Musical World, Ooataiaiag the asaal astoaat at cboio. ' - . NEVV MUSIC, .- Aad tBtsnstlag and; Talnsbl. Musical Beadlac. ; DOIXAB A TKAfi, augla Capias taa Oaats. S. BBAIVABB a SONS, FaUlebers. . saw aoxo. - Haas, FaASier.Bwoi't Drlak Ay Mot. a baaatlfal aad toacbrag aaw oag aad ccoraa. trrlttaa aa a compeAtoe to tba favorite aoac, Oaaa Boaae. Tatbar," ta wblcb It la tally ooaal. mom su Is, cooaiBt at wblcb It will ba aaat. m. avaixaKa msb, Pwbltartm I I I ! it of to ed th sh an a laat to STOVES. IEI KltT EOXI CUMfUKT COO KING STOVE ! aa a hetter 9t. a thai air other Store . IT008CI3 WOOBOBO0AL, Ant at QUICCIB IH OrlRATIOH tbaa aay otaavatoao. 'It U audawltb Water-Back, or wttb B-errvotr, or wUaovt oltbor. W have aleo lor sals all tb. aawasl aai Boat appe fybw of Parlor, as well as Cooking Stores FOR TTOOD OR COAT.. :: ;Vuo':..'-' ' ' arhletied Slate Kaatlo riem aad Dodge's Patut Raaateled -rates, raamxavfi wou, " aiotTBB rxKjiueciiKi wMaa,' ... BEVKIEatATKaV . . .1 i- ' 1 ' ' KEMin riXTErXH, to BIT'S rormxisiTc ici cbeaw raiEKXKBs, Biatn CAexa. . ' r Wa BuaantctBTt al variatlaa er Ila. Copser aad Sheet Ifoi Ware, At tb w0 kawwa Stov aad Grata BjaporUai of t: - ' r. L KABYM, Mo. . BO Fwblle eWsmrc, tteatat M S'l.VI aiTS W IH W the wa all ICE. j. run sPEisa pond ics.' mHK CLbTVeL ANTA ICE COMPANY J ara now arapand to ftiraisk raaaiea, Bau sasds, Bottle, .. wHk - ' - - y . JTwre Sprlaa; Pol :lf.e' V rortw rBssia,iisjiiBla,vesatytlrei Oaataaay ia tx dtr. Coetrarta amared iato Set la-ra aad eaiaU faaatltias. Alt ordaqi Bit minr wran&lw ttttaned to. ariioaT erders at MaHkyw OyaUr Baoot, W Bapono street. ' -rBavkWB .- 0. CHAMt, AfsaA . is i ( eactler,. I 1 i WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1866. r,2orninir Edition. VOL. XX-NO. 126. DAILY LEADER WEDNESDAY MAY 30, 1866. I Sdr For Evening Edition Kent laiide. & For Morning Edition News ee onuiae. 8. M. Pirman.1, A Co- KewiDtmr Ad Tertuini Aesney, 37 Park Sow. ew ToiK aid 1 State street. Bex ton. are atenta for uu IiEabib in tnoea etttei, aid are ajrenu lor all the newspaper in the United Bute, and Canada! They are authorised to take adTertisemenbi at the same rate that we charge at this office. THE NEWS. Oolb dosed last night at 137. Lracr. Go. WiHriaiD Bron died in West Point yesterday forenoon. Tbi suspension bridge at Nashville was opened for travel yesterday. At a jubilee in Gait, C.W., on the anni versary of the Queen's birthday, a cannon burst and killed two men. A lab in Cincinnati lost his left ey by piercing it with a fork, with which he wot trying to antie a shoe-string. Til Isrgest theater in Boston is provided with a fire proof curtain, to shut off, if necessary, the auditorium from the stage. Cotraaus Hall, a new hotel worth $200, 000, in Saratoga, was destroyed by fire yes- tardsy morning. Tss Eighth Annual Convention of the Editors of Wisconsin will be held is Janes- Tille, on June 20th. Seiob Bakuda yesterday presented bis credentials as Envoy from the Peruvisn Eepublic Atwatsb k Howa's oil office, the Caely House, Downer's Creek Platform and Howe's dining-saloon, in Shaffer, Pa., was destroy- d by fire yesterday morning. A raiTATB letter received in Chicago from England, says that Sir Morton Peto will soon rasuma and ro on. Mr. McHenrv will . - rl i v. V Gbiibal Haiib left Washington yeater day for the West, aad will soon cross the plains to inspect the Department of the Platte. Obb of Mosebya guerrillas, named Col. Whit, who has just been elected Sheriff pf London county, V-, is in Washington ask ing to be pardoned. A MsrATCB from Milwaukee aays that the schooner Angelina was wrecked off B"orth Point on Monday evening. One life lost Tnn BrsniiD Fenians, from NsstaviHe and Memphis, passed through this city at eleven o'clock night before laat, and fifty more yesterday evening, en route for Euf- atlo. Tub first green corn of the season made appearand at New Orleans on the If th. Tb price paid wag $2 per down, and it Was served up at the restaurants at 25 cents Tbi Senatorial caucus on the reconstruc tion question earn to a conclusion yester day. It was agreed to strikeout the " third section," and insert a substitute, the nature which has not been resolved upon. A mab named Wiley was shot by another named Skillington, at Centralis,, 111., on Thursday last, and instantly killed. The two had been rivals for the hand of a young lady, and Willey was successful in winning the prise. Tbi report that three emigrant children died from Aaiatio abolera in Detroit, on Saturday, is positively contradicted. The disease with which the children died wss pronounced by the leading physicisns to be simply dysentery, induced by filthinessand exposure. O. W. Scblbcbt, a city passenger railroad conductor, in Philadelphia, has been sen tenced to three years in the Penitentiary for passing counterfeit notes and coin. The court considered th responsible position held by the prisoner, which enable him to pan the spurious money, and hence the severity of th sentence. UTh Qmrrier do Etatt Vnii, of New York, declares itself enabled to state that the French Government baa signed a treaty with th Trans-Atlantic Packet Company embark and carry back to France the whole French expeditionary force in Mex ico witkia the time jrraed noon. Tit body of an unknown woman was found floating in th Ohio river, near Steu benville, on Friday. It wa trrriblv burn and almost unrecognisable. It ia prob ably th body of one of those who were drowned eff the ill-fated steamer Financier, which was burned near Cork' Islsnd, in Ohio river, a few weeks ago. It is ru mored that $30,000 in notes of large denomi nations were found pinned in a belt which wore around her waist Tbi Senate yesterday, by a unanimous vote, rejected the third section of the Re construction Amendment A substitute wss offered, but not acted upon, which provides that no person who, having previously taken oath to support the Constitution ss a member of Congress, or officer of th United States, afterwards engaged in the rebel lion, shall hereafter hold office, State or na tional, unless th disloyalty is removed by two-thirds vote of Congress. A lain of whit men on Saturday night want to the house of a negro man by name of Isaac, near Franklin, Ky., and demanded admittance. Being asked what they wanted, they replied that they bad come to kill Isaac. They were refused ad mittance, whan they burst the door and forced their way in. One of them collared negro, when the negro knocked him j down, and fired on two ethers of th party. Killing one and mortally wounding -two others. Tb remainder of th band reiieat- d. Th negro surrendered himself to the authorities. A bobbibli accident happened in Roches ter, Pena., Sunday morning last, from the explosion of an oil can, by which a girl burned to death and her mother se verely injured. Mary Anderton, a girl of fourteen years, after kindling a fire in the stove,' atteniptad to mak it burn faster, by pouring kerosene oil on it from a can, the result of which was that the oil ignited, the can burst, the girl's clothes caught fire and she was burned to a crisp. Hermother was also terribly burned, from th poor girl's clinging around bar neck, thus preventing ettorts to extinguish the fir ia her clothes. .... .. TBBStMrosbip Persia brings three days later Laropean news. The Londoners are considering th project of erecting a monu ment in honor of George Peabody. Hostili ties in Germany cad not broken out, but there waa so hope of peacex It waa expect ed that th war would -commence bv an irantioa of the Garibaldiana ea Venetia. AaatrU rafaaad to join th proposed Com pos. . Taa ananrisl news shows evrtJ IMitionai (attune, kat a retain of panic. Tss Fenian have broken oat in a new spot Memphis, Hash rill and Cincinnati arc Beading oS detachment to join in an expected 'CanadisB raid., Tb Cincinnati CswLMtrdal says they war drilling in th woods Bear tJiV-.C'ty last Sunday, and en Monday anits number left, for Canada, it .apposed. Sevan hundred passed through Indianapolis Monday trout Tennossse. Thm audrod and fifty- have, at cer to and a tory him has the was soon the the and of ject and the of the long the Scott, our the he war-cloud upon was Semi the and again war, In the nor the into as of the In eral tary be the by thronSl this eiiy since Monday night, en route ior Buffalo. Thnmm tobairaed with revolvers, and are in company orga- nizaiions, with lino officers. WINFIELD SCOTT. When Winfield Scott, at the ripe ago of eighty, passed away from the country he had serrod so well and the world through which he had made his name famous, we lost not' merely a gallant general and a devoted patriot, but s liuk which bound the present generation to that of fifty years ago. r or more than half a cen tury, from the war of 1812 to the great rebellion of 1861, there has hardly been an event of importance in American bis. tory with which he has not been more or less intimately associated. The old man whose corpse is now lying at West Point laid the foundation of a brilliant and lasting military reputation while iladison was President of the United States and Andrew Jackson was a rising general and politician; while Napoleon was struggling with Winter and being overcome by Fate in the steppes of luissia: while the despairing Fitt lay on his death-bed, refusing to look upon the map of Europe. The general who died yesterday won famous battles before Waterloo was fought To recount bis history is to re hearse the history of the United States for the last fifty years. Winfield Scott was born in Petersburg, Virginia, June 13th, 1786, and would thorefore have been eighty years old had lived two weeks longer. He was edu cated at William and Mary College, and studied law, but, in 1803, was appointed a captain pf light artillery, and stationed Baton Rouge. Soon alter his appoint ment, however, an indiscreet expression from him as to the probable complicity of General Wilkinson, his commanding offi in the treason cf Aaron Burr etcsed bis suspension from duty, lie was snon recalled to the service, and, in 1812, on the breaking'out of hostilities with England, was made Lieutenant Colonel and ordered to the frontier. Ee arrived at Lewiston while the battle of Queenstown Heights was in progress, and immediately engaged in it, winning tem porary success, but finally losing the day becoming a prisoner,on account of the refusal of the troops at Lewiston to cross his assistance. He was soon after ex changed, and was appointed Adjutant General, ;with the rank of Colonel, with General Dearborn. He fought with dis tinction at the capture of Fort George, commanded the advance of Wilkin son's resultless demonstration upon Mon treal. In the spring of 181t he was made Brigadier General, and placed in com mand of a camp of instruction at Buffalo, where he drilled his men to the perfec tion of discipline which ensured them vic in the battles of ChippewaVid Lun dy's Lane, in which he commanded, fought July 5th and 25th, 1814. In the Utter, Scott had two horses shot under and was twice severely wounded. Ever since for more than fifty years he borne the well-earned tobriqiitt of 'The Hero of Lundy s Lane.' Owing to this victory he was promoted to the rank of Major General, and was offered a seat in Cabinet as Secretary of War a po sition which he declined. . After the war over he visited Europe, arriving there after the battle of Waterloo, and en joying the rare opportunities which those stormy and tumultuous times afferded the military student, and the advantage of personal acquaintance of some of Na poleon's ablest generals. Returning to United States, he made valuable con tributions to our military literature by the publication of "Scott's Army Regulations" Scott's Infantry Tactics," the first which is still a standard work, and the second has only been superceded since the present war by Hardies on the same sub In 1832, on the breaking out of the "Black Hawk war" between the Indians the colonists of our northwestern territories, General Scott made bis way to scene of hostilities by the chain lakes, in order to guard against contingency of a league of the other northwestern tribe with Black Hawk'l This trip of General Scott's will be remembered by Clevelanders then resident in this city, in connection with first visit of the cholera here. That terrible pestilence broke out very vio lently among the troops with General and it was the unfortunate steamer Henry Clay, on her return from her western expedition with General Scott which first brought the Asiatic plague to doors. In the same year Scott was in command in South Carolina at the time of nullification troubles, and the tact, prudence, and conciliatory power which then displayed, and which have char acterised his entire career, averted the which hung over that genera tion, only to break with greater violence the next He took part in the Seminole war from 1835 to 1837, when h relieved by General Jesup and sum moned before a court of inquiry, called to ascertain the canses of the failure of the aole campaign, but the finding of court was unqualifiedly in his faver, it was confirmed by intelligent public opinion. The conciliatory disposition and com promising powers of General Scott were called into requisition in 1837, to prevent the Canadian rebellion, or Patriot and the sympathy with the insur gents on this side the boundary, from culminating in hostilities between Great Britain- and this country- this he succeeded, after most arduous effort ' In the samemanner when trouble between the Lieutenant Gov ernor of New Brunswick and the Gover of Mai no as to the boundary-line of two countries waa near plunging us the war with the mother country, General Scott again made his appearance a mediator, and procured the reference the whole question to England and United States, where it was finally settled by the Aihburton treaty in 1812. 1841 General .Macomb died and Gen Scott succeeded to the place of commander-in-chief of the United States army. --' - 7 The foundation of General Scott's mili fame was laid in the war with Great Britain in 1812-15. He completed and crystallized the glorious structure in the Mexican war of 1846-8. Whatever may our opinions of the justice or ex pediency -of that war, no one can deny eonsommote ability - displayed by Genera Scott, whether in planning or in executing that ; magnificent campaign which, beginning with Yora Cruz, ended planting the flag of the United States A above the halls of the Montezumas. the winter of 1846-7 General Scott was assigned the chief command of the army in Mexico. He assembled his army of invasion at Lopos Island, leaving Santa Anna, who commanded the opposing Mexican forces, in doubt whether would strike at Tampico or Vera Cruz. On March 9th he threw his forces ashore at the latter place, and on the 22nd com menced the bombardment of the city, which was terminated by its capitulation upon the 26lh. The inland march was begun almost immediately, and on the 18th of April the grand victory of Cerro Gordo, won over an army of double the numerical strength of our forces, situated in a position deemed almost impregnable, gave Jalapa, Ferote, andLaFaebla to the American arms, and placed our forces within eighty miles of the city of Mexico. After the summer months had been spent in drilling and waiting for reinforcements, an advance was again ordered, and on the 10th of August the army arrived in sight of Mexico itself. Two severe battles (viz. Cberubusco, August 20th, and Chapulte- pec, Sept. 12th and 1 3th, ) were however fought, before the grand army of the Uni ted States, with General Scott at its head, entered the capital city of Mexico and dictated peace to the Mexican govern ment from its own capita, i After the treaty of peace was con cluded, March 2d, 1848, General Scott retired to private life. In 1852 he was taken up by the Whig party as its nominee for President, being selected on the fifty-third ballot in preference to Fillmore and Webster, the opposing can didates. General Scott was over. whelmingly defeated by Franklin Pierce, the candidate of the Democratic party, carrying only the States of Mas sachusetts, Vermont, Kentucky and Ten nessee. He, however, received 1,386,580 votes, to 1,601,274 for Mr. Pierce. In 1 855 the brevet rank of Lieutenant- General was revived by act of Congress expressly that it might be conferred upon the veteran soldier and patriot In 1857 his diplomatic tact happily solved the difficulty between this country and Great Britain in relation to the boundary line of the two countries running through the straits of Fuca on the Pacific coast The breaking out of the great rebellion of 1861 marks the third era of Winfield Scott's life. Heretofore, whether in the flush of his young manhood, or in the maturer wisdom of his declining years, he had won his chief renown as a mere military leader. It yet remained for him, in the ripe glory of well earned honors, to achieve a higher fame and deserve a deeper veneration from the American people as a devoted and incorruptible patriot. Though by birth a Virginian, and by marriage, social interests and po litical predilections allied to the South, he never hesitated for a moment in his alle giance to the Union. His precautions, in spite of the traitorous inaction of the in famous Buchanan, secured the peaceful inauguration of Abraham Lincoln, the defence of the national capital, and the organization of the army of the Union. But it was found that neither the physical health nor the intellectual vigor of the noble but superannuated veteran were suf ficient for the direction of our gigantic armies, and on November 1, 1861, the Lieutenant General retired from active service. Since that time the life of Gen- Scott has been a continued voyage in pur suit of health. His life was spared to see the great rebellion against which he had arrayed himself with such devoted promptness, crushed out of existence, and the flag of the Union waving victorious over every foot of tbe restored and regen erated land. way tion need and cure and For No. city fit B. of 195 Bf and pared Bond days tbe Linen ahirta quid cases Over 00 Mtndeats are now ta attendance tbs Uvtox Busnrses Ivstitittb, Obbblir, Ohio. Why la thia B usmss Collbob eo popular 7 Be- eaaee all Its lnetractera work la Aarmoa,, and it atanda npoa Ita tnerita without trnating to the eaayteof a "ceo." or Hmmbug " A$aoeiaUont.t Without " apt. tbe name of any other Bnainea. College, it la moating with enoceee unparalleled in the biatory of inch schools In thia State. Bemem- bar Tat Union Bnaineea Inititnta la located at Feet. Stings, On cure hurts Oaiau. amarZl Dry Goods, tc, at AaeUea. A lot of Dry Oooda, Shoe, Ao., will be (old at the Aaction BoomofO. OrjTTIB a BON, this day (Wednes day) at the at U o'clock A. M. atay30-31S Tbe Seenrttw iare laiaraaee Cos- pamjr of Hew Torsi. It afford, at pleaaar to epeekweU of thteyoaBgeompeny. Wa notice that their advertlsementa, droolers and cards, are de void of tboaa Boneational promises of profits, ao freqnent la these times. Those who manage the affair, of the Security appear to raaliaa that the flrat object of Life In rarance ia the proteetloo It affords the assured. With this principle before It, and reallclng the vast importance of Life Innrance, Its statements Brill be regarded with reapact by tba community. and gradually, It may be, It will be an re to work Ita way iato pabllo favor J rom Philadelphia In tdugenoar. Mo. of Am't In w.i Inc. over po1 idea Oroae aor'dby pre'v'ayr. ieaaed receipt, new . .1 io groee each yr policiea. Aeeti. leoi ill a,il 489,0UU 1!,&7 12.H57 1863 888 80.M8 1939.6S0 160,092 3T,2 1861 1,403 149,411 2819,743 249,831 89.T39 ll)6 2,134 323,827 4.41.28U tZA.O.'T 17S.198 Branch omoat rorett City Block, 178 Superior atroat, Cleveland, Ohio. be Such article Balm, baa ly known upon and put can never E. KEWBEBBT, Manager. never H. TOUia, General Agent. cure, JACOB LAIBT, TBOS. 0. CLEVELAND, On may30:319 Examining Pfayaiclana. W. Ambrldare's advertisement for thia Seleamen Wanted." may50.319 Potatoes By ear loads, bexrela, aacka or balk, at 30 Merwia itreet. and auy2j:31S i. Q. SIMMONS A CO. A gnrreanfal Eaterprlsc Bat compar atively tew, we prwame, are aware of tbe exten Btve bob aad eale ta thia eoaaai aai ty, if not ia every part of Sew England, of Wokott'a Pain Annihiia tor. The hoadqaartera for New England are at 425)4 WaahlBgtoa street, aad tb. agenta are Bogers A r a Iter, gentlemen of ajrmittakable en terprise aad os-gy. In order to extend their baaiaest they bar. bit npoa a decided and original novelty. Thia consists of a very bandennrff car rug of peculiar ouaati uctioB. highly otiiaihenlel. bat not more eo than useful, and beartflg apon ita panels emblematic deaignt, executed ia tbe beat style or ext. Tbe carriage It to be drawn by two light colored horses, wblcb are rare animals and iakeeplar. with the team generally. The carriage cost i,COU, and ia beauty. Molar. Bogera A roller intend that it ahall be driven over New England ditpeaaing the bleeainga of the Annihila tor, and at the eerae time as touts Mux tbe people. Our readers ia almost aay part of Kew England will be very likely, some of theae Spring or Sam ever daye, to bob thia model eetabliabment passing throngh their place la all ita beauty. It will earry bet to th telle aa Joy to tbe rick. Boston Poet of May 9th. A General Agency tor tbia truly valaable reme dy ba reeaatly been established ia Ohio, and th. article ia being placed ae fast a possible within the roach of tbe people. It ta aold by moat of tbe PiBtalele ta OleveteBal Ita vela, consist, in giving almost instant relief t aorvovo Toothache, Berroa. Headache aad Vsralgi, aad eat eSectinr porwaaaBt care at Catarrh la 1 weak. . may2 Price, 10 the be All aa a alone, lead cians. Stood Advwrtlaoaaowt tor "Boainaaa Man Wanted." - n I ) ' l J30:319 rawer rablxtat aad Waosea Tallet Articles, of tbe moat tatty tty la, xoanatactured at 196 Ontario street, H Bribe r". Block,' Bear ache BalMiara. ' a a. K. PIFEB, , . a- ;BW I r ?i . Mashaalcal Jobber. Twk, We are not ia favor of aajvenal boaitlag system oft employed by others) of tbe celebrity of thia or that medicine, and ws keep our praire antn we have poaitire knowledge of tbe valaeer virta. of an article. It gives at ploaanre however to recommend to oar reader. Sr. C. W. Bobaek' Stomach Bitten, Blood PuriSer and Blood Fill The Bitteri, wa know from experience, give tone to the atemacb, aid digestioa and reiovigorate the yatem, reatorlBg shattered and broken down con atitntioDf. There can be no batter remedy for pn rifying tbe blood than the Farinor Bad Blood Pill,. anj-28 Storag-o Redaeed Cntll farther notice CraiB from Boata and v-te!s will be a d at tbe Erie Elevator for one cent per lash I. maj2S 219 T. BDKNDA51 1 SOU. resell Blow Potatoes Tor rale in bulk by carload, in barrels I qaantltiai to salt pur- chaaera, at G8 Karwta street mayS OOTTBELL A DICK IT. Flour of rnbnrnt Bone, mannfactared the Boston Milling and Manufacturing Co.- Thia la acknowledged by the higheat authority In the country to ba tbe vory boat Fertilizer for all Agricultural and Horticultural purpoiee In use. Circulare containing directiona for nsa, teatimo- niala, Ac, le.it free to all applicant.. To be bad section only of tJ.lt. BTA1B B UU., mays Lata J. Stair A So. For Brejafctass For Dinner... For Supper. New Bermuda Potatoes; new Bermuda Onions new Bermuda Tomatoes. Tour Grocery or Market man can got supplied at BEBMTJDA PB0DUCE COMPABT, 120 West New York. - may7 Flower Seeds. We have ready for sale large aad choice collectloa of Flower Seeds, the growth of 1865, which we will send by mall free of Postage. Catalogues will be seat on application. B. H. 8TAIB A CO., . snarls Lata J Rt.lr A Ana ."aper Collars of every pattern, made of the finest linen stock, conalating of Gray's, Hatha a, Troy, National and the Peraigny atyla. MACKENZIE A PABSONS, Menufeerarere of the Parisian Yoke Shirt, marl7:B13 14 Puplic Square, Cobb's aew Block Sloaa' s none Ointment. This Justly celebrated Ointment has gained for Itaelf reputa which no other Ointment or Salve baa ever acquired la this country. It is well known end by almost every Livery-Stable Keeper, Stage Company and Teamater, Eaat and West, North South. It atanda unequalled for tbe rapid of Freeh Wousde, Galls of all kinds. Sprains, Bruises, Cracked Heela, Bfngbone, Windgtlls, Strains, Lameness, Foundered Feet, Sand Cracks, Scratches, Ac, Ac. Thia Ointment la put up in atrong Glass Bottles, sold for 50 Cents per Bottle. WALEEB A TATL0B, Proprietors. eale by Druggtate and Merchants everywhere. STB0SQ A ABMSTB0KO, a?l4:Blt Wholesale Agents. The Parisian Yoke Shirt, manufectur- exclnslvely by Messrs. Hackentie A Parsons, 14 Public Square, In Oobb's new Block. This pattern of Shirt is the only style now worn In the of Paris. Ita great peculiarity la its perfect adaptability to all forms of tbe human body, the tle being perfect. marl7:BU Old Looking las and Picture Frames glided to look aa wall aa new by CASTLE A HARNETT, to ay25:S20 179 Superior-it. Circular. The beautiful engraving of "Abra ham Lincoln, the' Martyr Victorious," by John Sartatn, Is now oa exhibition at FOLJAMBE A BB0S.' Art Cillery, 211 Euperior-it. FBlSKLIS, Airart; suvy26-SlS . Steel Stamps and Stencil Brando, every description and atyle, mannractured at Ontario, Hurlbut'a Block, Bear Buildings. m.iyS:B15 A. N. PIPEB. otlt and Freckles. Ladies afflicted with DiscoloratioBs on the Face, called moth patchee or freckles, ahonld nsa PEBBT'S Celebrated MOTH FRECKLE LOTION. It ia infallible. Pre by Dr. B. 0. PEBBY, Dermatologist, 49 atreot, N. Y. Sold by all druggists in Cleveland, and elsewhere. Price S2. mayl7.340 Gentlemen's Shirt Lnnndrrv In a few we ahall have our Laundry In operation for express purpose of washing Gentlemen's nd thus enabling tbem to have their and collars ironed equal to new. MACKENZIE a PABSONS, Mannfacturere of the Parisian Yoke Shirt, 14 Public Squan. mari7:B13 Prof. H. Anderson's Dermador is a Li for External Application. A Taluable Chem ical CombtoatioB, discovered by a celobrated Chemist. Warranted to cure Inflammation In all of Wounds, Braises, Spraini, Inflammatory Bheumatism, Bronchitis, Swelling of the Glands, Inflammation of the Eyes, Broken Breasts, Frozen Chilblains, Piles, Pimples on the face. Bee and all Sorea the human flesh is heir to. iloraea and Cattle it cannot be excelled for tbe of Galls, Calks, Sprains, Wounds, and all on animals. It never fails to cure if used as directed. D. BANSOM A CO., Preprietora. STnoNIJ A AKMSTBONQ, and BEST0N MYEB8 A CANFIELD, Ageuta, Cleveland. of n saaylu: B14-DTAW Cholera ! Cholera I I It la coming I All ba prepared to ward It off, not only by the adoption of proper sanitary meana, but by having band some effectual remedy for ready use when dreaded diaeaae appeara. It la the opinion of eminent phyeiciane that moat caaee of Cholera ran readily cured if a proper remedy is need early. remedy we now offer to the public la tbe of Dr. J. B. Miller's Universal Magnetic with the fullest confidence In ita remedial qualities ea Preventive and Cure for Cholera. It been thoroughly totted, and we apeak advised when we commend It to the public as the best remedy for Cholera end Bowel Complain ta. ' D. BANSOM, A Co., Proprietors. : STB0NG A ABMSTB0NQ, and BENTON, MYEBS A CANFIELD, Agenta, Cleveland. mayl0r:B14-DTetvr Mrs. Winalow, an experienced Nurse and Female Physician, presents to the attention of Mothers her SOOTHING 8YBUP for Children Teething, which greatly facilitates the process of teething, by softening the gume, reducing all In flammations, will allay all pain and spasmodic ac tion, and ia aure to ngulate tbe bowels. Depend it. Mother., It will give reat to yourselves relief and health to year Infante. We rave up and aold thia article for over 30 years, and aay in oonfideuce and truth of It what wa have been able to aay of any other medicine hea it failed in a eioglo instance to effect when 'timely used. Never did we know as instance of dissatisfaction by any one who used it. the contrary, all ara delighted with Ita opera tions, and apeak in terms of commendation of Its magical e'.Tectt and medical virtnee. We speak in matter "what we do know," after 30 years experience; end pledge our reputation for the fal ailment of what wa here declare. In almost every instance where tbe infant la an Bering from pain exhaustion, relief will b found in fifteen or twenty minutee after the syrup to administered. Full directions for naing wUl accompany each bottle. None genuine anises the fae-eimilie of CUBTIS A PEEK 1X3, New York, la on the out aide erropper. Sold by all Druggists throughout the world. only 35 cento per bottle. by ed up23:B14-dyood:w Wm. E. Sanaders, Bf. It., Homeopatbde Physician and Surgeon. Office No. 191 Erie street, between Euclid avenue and Prospect street. Bes idenee 149 Prospect street. Office houra from 8 to A. M., and from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P. M. p27:326 The Foartta Annaal Convention of Cuyahoga County Sunday School Union will held Thursday next at the Firat Baptiat Church, Cleveland, at half-past 10 o'clock A. M. persona interested in the cause are invitee! to attend. , Bray29:S18 Purest and Sweetest COD LIVER OIL IN THE WORLD AjirTaCTvmxB no nm sexxctzv liver tba sea coast. This oil Is characterised by parity and sweetness peculiar to It its reputation fa ao great that t takes the of all other oils, and is prescribed by physi Beraember to aak for Hataan a Car. well's Cob Lma On. . i... - CASWELL, MACK a CO Sole ManrtfactBrera, New York. Sold by all Drnggjata. dec2T:I:10 acwamlaita Tooth auaat Maal bt-Wavl h. Ae! ABOMATluOH as a Brepuratioa of qeemaric owxea and bs is ass a which oosamunictea adelicioua taste to thenioBtb, a sweetneee to the hssiath a harilnnaa to tb smaaa. mod cures tooth aad a eeantiv. aonditioB of the teeth and . .. . . - rreoarea eoierr try laewen, macs a uo., sew t sold by all Druggists, aeczTrBao LATEST NEWS BY THE WESTERN UNION LINE. LAST NIGHTS DISPATCHES. DEATH OF LIEUT. GENERAL SCOTT. Executive Order to Heads of Departments The Day of the Funeral Not Announced THE SENATE STRIKES OUT THE "THIRD SECTION" A SUBSTITUTE OFFERED BUT NOT ACTED ON Three Days Later News From Europe. A MONUMENT TO BE HONOR OF GEO. PEABODY NO HOPE OF PEACE IN GERMANY HOSTILITIES ABOUT TO COM MENCE. Another Cholera Steamer Arrived at Xew York. General News. General Haven. Vobe, Mav 20. Gen. Hazsn leaves Washinsrton for the West to-dav. and will shortly cross the plains to the Pacific in the discharge of his duty as Inspector of the Wants to be Pardoned. Colonel 'White an active member of Mos- by's guerrilla band is in Washington seek ing pardon, with poor prospects of success. has been chosen sheriff of Loudon county, New Colony. An enterprise is beinc inaugurated to set a colony of whites a nd blacks at Brenard, Florida. A large number are now awaiting transportation. The Colorado Question. An effort is beinzmade to resuscitate the Colorado admission question with the hope pass the bill over the President's veto. The Tribune's special says there is little prospect of its success. Death of General Scott. West Poibt, X. T.. Mav 29. General Scott died at five minutes past eleven 'clock this moraine. He was out on Saturday afternoon and then showed no signs of his early demise. On Sunday he began failing quite fast, though none of his physicians expected ho would expire at such an early day. He was perfectly con scious up to the moment of his death, though he had lost his voice two hours prev iously, lie recognized the chaplain of the post ten minutes before he died and clasped Wrecked. Milwaukee, May 23. The schooner Angeline was wrecked olf North Point yes terday morning. One life lost. Editorial Convention. MaDi90B, Wis., Mav 23. The eighth an nual convention of the Wisconsin Editorial Association will be held at Janesville, tune 20th. Charles Seymour, of the La Crosse Republican, will deliver the annual ad Approved. The President has approved the bill au thorizing the Secretary of the Treasury ta make regulations against tbe introduction! Indian Treaty. The treaties with the Indians at th Council grounds on the Arkansas river has been proclaimed. It contains plodges from each tribo to maintain peace. All disputes are to be settled by arbitration. Reservations are set apart for the undis Meeting in Baltimore. BaLTiitoBE, May 29. The Executive ¬ mittee of the conservative wine of the nion party of Maryland met thia morning this city. The atten lance ara smalL Hon. Montgomery Blair, Postmaster Bun nell, and ex Provost Marshal Blumenburg were irefent. A resolntion wa passed ex cluding reporters and the public, and the proceeding were conducted in private. Foreign News. Arrival of the Persia. New Yofit. Mav 29. The steamship Persia from Liverpool on the 19th insi., via Queenstown on the 20th arrived here at 7:30 this evening. The Trieste dispatch says: The naval authorities refused to grant a clean bill of health to vessels intended to convey volun teers to Mexico. Without it no ship can leave the harbor. i In the House of Commons Mr. Watkins called attention to the reciprocity treaty, and saw danger in the assembling of United States vessels on the fishing grounds. He condemned the conduct of the British Gov ernment. Mr. Savard defended the government and said it was not responsible for the termina tion ot me treaty ana woe luuy buito w is. mnortance. but the American government would hear to no negotiations for its renew al. He deprecated the speech of Mr. Wat- ins ss calculated to arouse hostility. He said the American governrrent was actuated friendly motives in sending a neet to prevent difficulties. The Io rd Mayor of London, by th re Quest of numerous eminent merchants, call a public meeting to take steps to raise a statue in nosor oi jur. ueorge rcao-juy in London. The situation of Continental anairs are unchanged. War looks as imminent as ever. ... Marshal Benedek issued the first order of the day to the Austrian army, expressive of nis nrm conuuence in sue aruiy sua su. justice of the Austrian cause. Aluttary preparations are reportea iruon various quarters. From Italy the news is exceedingly warlike- France, xvngiana ana rtassia are concen trating measures for a Earopean Congress. Little nopes oi pacinc results are enter tained. Mr. Clarendon in the House of Lords ad mitted that confidential communications were passing, but expressed his conviction that mere were no nopes oi a peaceiui soiu tion. The panic in the English money market has subsided. Securities are generally im proved. Heavv suspensions continued to occur. It is feared many more will follow. It is officially stated at Berlin that there waa no necessity for the Prussian govern ment to send a reply to the Austrian not of Mav 4th, since Austria declared an aiscus- sion on the question of disarmament was evhanabad. A Florence correspondent ot the Xiews ssvs: iieiore June uu Italians win nave 4.00,000 men under arms, of whom 300,000 will be on the northern frontier. The war, is said, will be commenced by the trup Garibaldi into Venetia. An official Italian paper says : Italy will consider any attack of Austria upon Prus sia as directly against herself. A Pans correspondent of the Times, wrritine on the 16th says : There seems to- t.v to be a dimmer of a hope that after all peace may- oe preeerrea. una xwiag ui Prussia is known to be hesitating more and moro as the critical moment approaches. The weekly return of the Bank of Eng land was the most extraordinary ever pub lished although the Bank had not availed itself of the privilege granted by the sus pension of the Bank Charter act. The fig ures in ths statement exhibit unpreeedent sailw violent ehanres. The decrease In bul lion is 332,335, and ia tUa aofe unemploy ed SSjJlV,. i The Daily News in its city article ssvs an analysis of bank returns show an increase in one weelc of ten million pounds in au vane of private securities. This unpre eedented amount proves how enormous has been the pressors lor accommodation on the partof the panic stricken community. In asmuch, however, as a great deal of this borrowing was merely precautionary, five million pounds have been added to the pri vate deposits, and an increase of .1,776,000 in the circulation results mainlv from a de sire of the country bankers to secure them selves against all contingencies, and the the notes thus withdrawn are not reallv thrown into circulation, butaro for the most part hoarded as a reserve. There seems now to be a prospect that the bank will be able to tide over the crisis without violating toe law. The 333.000 of coin and bullion with drawn must have been taken stray by the Provincial Scotch and Irish banks as a measure of precaution. Some additional suspensions ara reported mcinaing in oriental, Commercial Bank, Messrs. Frazier A Co., Indian cotton mer cbants, Arc. On the 13th the tone of affairs i J the Lon don market was more favorable. Consols were firmer, closing at 871(2874. Money was in Detter supply and rirst class bills some instances were taken ot 9i percent. American securities have advanced to 60 J 0l66 under extensive purchases for the United States. In other stocks there are no change in tbe qootations. ' - - Liverpool, May 19 Eveninc. Cotton sale to-day were 5,000 bales. Th market was dull and prices for middling upland are quoted at l-'ja. Breadstnffs are quiet and steady. Provision market dull. oi Southern News. From New Orleans. New Oeleahs, May 29. Louisiana coun try papers give sad accounts oi noods and distress. Twelve parishes are devastated. The work to close the Bouligny crevasse is progressing, out the Hood is still high. General Baird, who succeeds Canbr. ar rived to-day in the steamer fit. Louis from Fenian Raiders Memphis, Mav 29 About 200 Fenians have left the city, going North. Others from the South passed throuirh main street From Nashville. bridge destroyed by the flood in 1 b02, from Nashville to Edgefield, which was recently rebuilt, was opened for public travel to-day. The court martial case of Henderson to day adjourned till to-mcrrow, when re butting testimony by the prosecution will be introduced. From New York. The Third Section. New Yobi, May 23. Dispatches to the evening papers say the caucus of Republi can Senator on the question of reconstruc tion was concluded this morning. It is said they unanimously agreed to strike out the "third section," and substitute therefore a provision limiting disqualification to hold office. Another amendment provides that whenever a State complies with this enact ment, its representatives shall at once be admitted into Congress. Another dispatch says the amendment changes the exclusion of all voters at the South until 1S70 to the exclusion of the office holders in the rebel lion, especially those who deserted the United states service, but tbis can be set aside by a two-thirds vote ot Congress at time. as tho the a sult Guaranteed. The national debt created for tho pay ment of bounties and pensions is to be con stitutionally guaranteed. till was XXXIXth Congress. WASHINGTON, May 29. HOUSE. Mr. STEVENS, of Pennsylvania, from the Committee on Appropriations, reported back tbe Senate amendments to the Mil itary Academy appropriation bill. Some of the amendments were non-concurred in and a Committee of Conference asked. The bill to continue in force and to amend tbe Freedmen's Bureau bill came up as the first business in order in tbe morning hour. Mr. (JilAiNBtli moved to lay tho bin on he table, but the motion was nsgaiived. The previous question was on the amend ment offered by Mr. Schoheld, to strike out of the 7th Bection the following words : and shall provide sites and buildings for purposes of education" down to the end of the section, and insert in lieu thereof the words "and ahall hire or provide by lease buildings for purposes of education when ever such association shall, without cost to the Government, provide suitable teach ers and means of instruction, and shall fur nish such protection as may he required for the safe conduct of such schools." The amendment was agreed to. The next question was fon the amend ment offered by Mr. Shellabarger. to add to the 6th section the following : "Provided that nothing in this act contained shall be construed to effect the right of any person to recover in the proper courts any titl or right of possession which such person may have in any of the lands received under said field order. Th amendment waa agreed to. The next question was on the amendment offered by Mr. DAVIS, to add to Sect 2 the following, " and tne powers conterred ana the duties enjoined by the set hereby amended shall be applicable to all persons named or referred to in this section, and acts or part of acts inconsistent with the provisions of this act are hereby repealed ;" ana to tirill out ail reuiamiug aeuuuua vi the bill. The amendment was rejected by a vote of Si to 86. The bill was then passed by a vote of 90 to 32. On motion of Mr. CULLOU the Senate bill to revive the act of February 9, 18i3, making a grant of lands for railroad pur poses to Arkansas and Missouri was taken trom the opeaKers taoie, reaa twice, sua referred to the Committee on Public Lands. The HOISE then proceeded to the con sideration of 'the bill reported from the Committee on Reconstruction on the 30th of April, to provide for restoring to the States lately in insurrection their full po litical rights. Mr. ASULfc i addressed tne llouaa in support of the bill. He held that the States which had retained their constitutional relations to the Government were the only constitutional governing powers in the nation, and that having put down the re bellion they had right under tne law oi na tions as conquerors to prescribe such condi tions as in the judgment of the msjority of the ceople were necessary for the national safety. He favored such an amendment of the bill as would re-admit any State upon its ratifying the proposed constitutional amendment instead oi awaiting its Decern ing part of the Constitution. He referred to the noticeable fact that wherever Senators elected were from the late rebel States were not both unblushing rebels, the one who was elected for the long term while the moderate man was elected tor the snort term, ai lndinr to the howl of indignation raised ail over the country against the report of the Reconstruction oomminee ne challenged the pointing out of a single page of history where after putting down such a reballion the conquorors were found making proposi tions so mild, so merciful as the propositions of the Committee of 15. Ho expressed himself in favor of strengthening the hands of loyal men in the South by giving the black men ballot. With the ballot in the hands of every loyal msn in the South the nation would be sale. Safe from rebellion. safe from repudiation, safe from war. Without it the nation would not be safe. - Mr. LEBL0ND desired to ask his col lea ge whether he was in favor of negro suffrage in the States. Air. AsliLc.1. "tverywuero. Mr- LEBLOND. "In the State of Ohio?" Mr. ASHLEY. "Everywhere." Mr. STEVENS. " Be a little more ex- Plicit-" - ' , Mr. LEBLOND. ery good. Does my colleague claim tbat Congress has the power to confer that right on the negro in the States?" Mr. ASHLEY. "I do not intend to put mvself on record against the right of Con gress. When th time comes for action on this point 1 will be ready to do so." Mr. LEBLOND "Is my colleague in favor of the Reconstruction Committee's report 2" Mr. ASHLEY"! am voting for it," Mr. LEBLOND "And of keeping th States out until the conditions are complied with?" ' . Mr. ASHLEY "If my colleague had been listening to mail would not hare ask ed the question." Mr. LEBiQKD-'Thenwhy doyoa yield be the d the at U. to to the question of negro suffrage in that re port?" Mr. ASHLEY " Because I could not get il is not that fair. - - In conclusion Mr. ASHLEY appealed the House to press this and other measures reported by tbe Committee on KeconstrnC' tion. ...-': Mr. L ITHAM then addressed tbe House in reference to the disqualifying bill report ed by the Committee on Reconstruction. ' At the conclusion of his speech on motion of Mr. STEVENS further consideration el the bill was postponed until to-morrow. Mr STEVENS called nn amotion to consider the vote by which an amendment was adopted to the benate bill to incorpo rate the District of Columbia Canal and bewerage Company. On motion of Mr. THOMAS th motion was postponed till Friday next, After the morning hour, Mr. O'NEILL presented the memorial of the Philadelphia Board of Trade, urging favorable action of tsongress upen a-oui now belore tne benate relative to aDnointments to th Naval Academy, and especially upon that section which direct a selection of naval cadets to be made from deserving and qualified naval apprentices who have served not lees than one year in that capacity. Mr. DECREES, from the Committee on Banking and Currency, made an adverse report in reference to an amendment of the national Hank act. Laid on the table. . Mr. DODGE, of the Committee on Foroin Affairs, reported back th bill for the relief Hiram rauiding, Rear Admiral ra the United States Navy. Referred to Committee tne wnoie. The House at four o'clock adjourned. SENATE. Mr. LANE, of Kansas, introduced a bill donate public lands to the several States, wnicn may provide Agricultural Colleges for the education ot persons of African de scent, which waa referred to the Committee Public Lands. The bill to errant th Winona and Be Peters Railroad the right to bridge the Mis sissippi was taken up. The -Reconstruction Resolution was taken up. Question was taken upon Mr. Johnson's amendment to strike out th third section, wnicn distrsnchises late rebels till 1370. Mr. JOHNSON demanded yeas and nays. and the third section was stricken out by s unanimous vote. Mr. HOWARD rose to offer several amendments to the pending Reconstruction resolutions. They are as follows : To insert at the beginning of th first sec tion the words "all persons born in the United States, and subject to the jurisdic tion thereof, are citizens of the United States,' and of the Stat wherein they re side." Section two apportions the representa tives according to the voters, disfranchised reDeis excepted. Section throe being stricken out, th following is proposed in lieu of it : " No shall be a Senator or Representative Congress, or elector of President and President, or hold any office, civil or military, under the United States, or any State, who having previously taken an oath a member of Congress, or officer of th United States, or as a member of any State Legislature, or as an elective or judicial of ficer of any State to support the constitu tion of the United Bute, and shall have engaged in insurrection or rebellion against same or have given aid and comsort to enemies thereof, but Congress may by vote of two-thirds of each House remove such disability. Tbe other sections are substantially a before. Mr. SAULSBURY said this was the first notice the minority had received of the re of the caucus to be held by the ma jority. He therefore moved thai the amend- i be printed and the subject postponed to-morrow. On motion of Mr. FE3SENDEN this order entered and ordered to be printed. Mr. SUM-MMl submitted the following amendment intended to be proposed as a substitute for the bill to provide for restor to the States lately in insurrection their political rights: that when any State lately rebellion shall nave ratiuea tne loregoing amendment, and ahall have modified ita constitution and laws in conformity there with, and shall have further provided that there shall be no denial of the elective franchise to citizens of the United State because of race or eolor, and that all such persons shall elect according to law the Senators and Representatives from such Stats, and if found duly elected and quali fied, may, after taking the required oath of office, be admitted into Congress as such; provided that nothing in this section shall so construed as to require the disfrani chisement of any loyal person who is noW allowed to vote. i Mr. SUMNER introduced a bill to en fore amendment to the Constitution abolish' ng slavery and securing the elective fran- hise to the colored people, it provides that every citizen of whatsoever race or color shall have the right to vo'.s at all elect tions, all laws to it- Contrary to oe void. The railroad resolution was taken up and amended so as to allow compensation lor mails and troops. Adopted. i Mr. CKiSSWi-bi. moved nis amend. ment yesterday in the Committee of th Whole, be taken up, which provides that Congress shall have the power to amend. annul or repeal this act at any time, and it waa agreed to. The bill as amended, alter discussion er Messrs. SHERMAN, COWAN, CONNER, JOHNSON and DAVIS was passed. Adjourned. a Special Dispatches. RECEIVED UP TO 3 O'CLOCK, A. M. Special Dispatches to the Western Press. ENVOY FROM THE PERUVIAN REPUBLIC, Wasbixoxob, May 29. Senor Barreda resented his credentials a Envoy from Peruvian Remtblic. and expressing tbe friendly desires of that power. President Johnson replied, expressing reciprocal re DEATH OF GEN. SCOTT. ExcccTiTt Mahdiiob, 1 Mav 29th. 1869. t The President, with profound sorrow, an nounces to the people of the United States death of Winfield Scott, late Lieutenant General of the Arm v. On tne day which may be appointed for his funeral the sevr- rjXecuHve jjeparizaeui. wi we w.viu roent will be closed. Th hoods of tbe War and Navy Departments will respectively give orders for tne payment oi appropriate honors to the merr.ory of th deceased. : ANDREW JOHNSON. NATURALIZED CITIZENS IN FRANCE. The Denartment of State learns from the S. Minister at Paris that if naturalised citizens of the United States who are liabl conscrtntion in Franc bnt for their nat uralization will report at the sun'rt'e of th district in wbicb their names are enrolled and produce their evidence of naturalisa tion as citizens of the United States and ask have their names erased from the con scription list they will probably be relieved from all difficulties or apprehensions ia this regard. CONGRESSIONAL. The bill now before Congress authorizing the construction of a ship canal from Pass Outre, at the montn of tne at iwisBippi, provides for the incorporation of s dredging company who ar to keep this pas open not less than twenty leet deep ana s Hun dred feet wide at hieh water, and ar .nthnriond to eham all vessels drawing over fourteen from eighteen to twenty-fiv cents per ton for passage, through to the CONFIRMED. The Senate in executive session to-day confirmed a number of Internal Revenue officers for the Southern States, and Bnj. Harris, of Brrdgewater, Collector tor tbe 2d District of Mass.; Cassias Fairchilds, Mar shal for the District of Wisconsin. ; j - CHOLERA. New Yokb, May 29. There is aa unofficial ramnr that the steamer Union from Liver pool has arrived at quarantine with 434 passengers. There were uurty-tnree aeein from cholera on the passage and fifteen still on board. : EXPECTED. General Santa Anns is Xpcted1n ih city daily. Apartments Av beaa prepared far mm, . ; . 4 -aa.aiap.OM Hard & Houghton announce new edi tions of their series of the works of Wash- ineton Irvmz and Charles Dickens. These editions, printed in the best styl of the Kiverside -Tress, and Illustrations trom original designs by Darley, Gilbert ana others, continue to find a ready sale, aad will continue in demand as admirable eoi Jwvionj of the. writing of $ra$ aorj, WEEKLY LEADER A BABBBSBBBB 03BXATB1KS AU TBS , . . ODBBIWr BWWB .MISCItXAwiOrS LITSE fob iHa eamilv " -. CH.ITIUI9 jjUBIgCQMPAJl. , rncr NO. 143 STPBhiob ayvKBT TEEMS Of HI WEEKLY , ' ..- ! To the letter nofl Club of ate. w vrill s . opy of tb. B bbklt Lbadcb, gratis; of twestr, a opy f tko Trl- Weekly ; at thirl and u.ar a aopyaf the Dally. ; ; ? . CLEVTLAWT) LfipajR cnafPAWV. STATE NEWS. Hukos Cocstt. The valuation of personal property In Huron county for 18GG, is a little more than half a million dollars over that of 138.1. - - Atr. Joseph Touno-. fk TA.3kAriaf1 anrl thrity farmer ol RiJt?ovilItv WAI lt-iiiiail on Wednesday last. lie had a load of ' lumber on a wagon, and while crossine- a bridge his horses took fright and ran; tne wagon came in contact with a stump and threw him off, causing his death. Ur. Bush, of JTorwsJk, the otaey day. met with a serious Ion,, in money and notes, in a novel manner. Ha was en gaged in some out door work, and being warm, took off hie vest and baco- it on. a fence post After flnishine; his work, he went to the fence to get his vest, when lo, and behold, tbe said- parment was rum. . est. Upon rooking around for it he taw it lying on the ground covered with mud, and upon picking it ' up discovered that his pocket-book, which had been placed ia one of the pockets, was missing. As there was considerable money and several papers of value tn if he natural) v fait somewhat alarmed. A yearline calf, it was found, had chewed and swallowed the pocket and contents, some til in monerr and $400 worth of notes. That calf was slaughtered about ss quick as the one aforetime thai ionored the return of th prodigal soribat aolj.4UTt. money was recovered, the balance being destroyed. . Habd Head. A Madison county naner relates the following tough story : On Monday moraine a negro man was at the depot awaiting transportation to .TVeat Jefferson, and when the four o'clock ex press train came along he boarded it, al though informed by bystanders tbat it did not stop at that station. The train passed through our neighboring town at a light ning speed, but the darkey, nothing daunted, made a Sam Patch leap, and af ter several evolutions brought his head ia contact with a keg of railroad spikes, . which instead of demolishing his skull. burst the keg and scattered the spikes io every direction. Stjddes Death at 'White' Suu-Hra. : -Major B. F. Fifield, a welt known and universally respected railroad man, died very suddenly at White Sulphur Srr'ngs' on Saturday nt 4 P. M, but three or four hours after Mrs arrival from Cincinnati. He had been for some time in delicate health, and left Nashville first, and then Cincinnati, nnder protest of friends. DELA WABE COTjlTTT TeEASTJRT BeOKEW Ixto. On Sunday night, 27th inst, the Delaware county Treasury was broken into by burglars. The drawers and desks thoroughly searched and tne papers scattered, about the room. The burglars were nnsuccesstui in tneir attempt on tne lafe, and it was not injured. The only money secured by them consisted of five or six dollars in one and two. cent coins, which were loose in one of the drawers of the desk. B-ats DErraonsa Corx. Mr. George Lee, of Pickaway county, informs the Circleville Union that the rata, a few ivenjngs ago. destroyed about six acres of his corn, which he had recently planted. eating the grain and blades. A neighbor. Air. George Aleyer, also had three acres eaten op by the same "varmints.'.' -.: PoPTLATiolt OP Dattox. From a par tial enumeration recently taken, the Day ton Journal estimates the population of that city at over 30,000. LITERARY Lea Nouvelles." Paris, offered a arize of 500 francs for the best novel, not long er than 400 lines, and to be handed in be fore April S. Before the day named 900 aspirants bad aant their manuscripts for competition. A tierman writer, ji. ueuniEe, is pub lishing in . serial form a tale of the civil war in tne united states, unaer toe tine of "Blut-and Gold, oder das Gottes Gericht in Amerika. ' It will consist of twenty numbers. ' A biography of Guslar Dore is in preparation in England. - It is to be il lustrated with photographs or copies of all his finest designs, including some of Philipon's caricatures, executed by- Drjro when little more than sixteen years of age. Tbe artist himself is to assist the writer with facta concerning his career at book illustrator and as a painter. The illustrations recently designed by him for Tennyson's "Idyls of tne zving'' comprise, it is said, tome of Core s happiest crea tions. English engravers are already en gaged upon tbem. SUNDRIES. Attention! FARMERS, GARDNERS, CARBON OIL. REFINERS, DRUCCISTS, -MECHANICS, FarBltare XaDuiartarer Staler, HARNESS MAKERS, CISTERN BUILDERS, MASONS, And tb. yubUc generaDr. -Ta. subscriber keep. ouataatly oa band, at aia Warerooau, Io. II Herwln Sirttt, CXEYELAVD, OHIO, ... BONE DUST, PLASTER PARIS, , AND WATER LIME. SANDPAPER, , , NEATS F&OT OIL, Ansd curled hair Ibr . ettees, Sofas & Malitasses. . - . -ALSO, "' " ; -! i: " CATTLE HORNS, Glue efall Kinds and Qualities, Aad awry thia; 1 that Ila. of trade. Don't forget 34 Merwia street, a K will b tor vor interest to purobaa. of But haada, and hav bat oa pros t to pay. COUITRT ORDERS SoUUTfO I PROUHTFRJiD TZBXS CASTA. T gecoad-hand no wanted, wiart RU ndalt b-!t atway OIL WORKS. IICK1SI0E au W0BX3. E0CKEFELLES ft ANDREWS, Bacceaorts to Andrews, Clark A Co.) ABTTACTCRBB3 AID UTinU OT CARBON OIIa, Benzine and LnMcatlH! Oils. WnCI UMom 4. Sextar'i Bteok, Karat at kMslll DYEINC. -t r lEiSKatltk ITKUI, rreaeh aad Taaey etas By. WortS udClaaarlna Batabliahaasat, Balviakr fane, Aaat Can ataod, .d S SaaMca stmt. . Omes 104 Seawca street, Clevebtw!, O. I roeanto smk. tbi. too BB8T D H-HO USB IB PHE WBST, aaaa spar, aokrt to give lotla actloa. i eU the ewoactal attention of ewtlentea to th IMPBOVED r&KMCH 8TTLB 0raMafca-'-vtaa mt nada-ap damans m aw IM ivwf-j "i.