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Mannfkctarer, Wholesale ud XtUQ Dealer in HOOP SKIRTS ! AND CORSETS! Superior St ander tbe American, Particular attention to wholesale trade. W at w York nuriii-t rrlr" DAILY LEADER. FTSLIPHCP D1ILT. TRI-WEEKIT ISO WEEKU. BT TH. LEADER COMPANY. OFFICIAL PAPER OF TEE CITT. gj THURSDAY. AUGUST 16. 1866. taf For Morning Klltlon Kewi see Btolde. tar For Kfenlng Idttloa Hewi let Inside. Philadelphia Convention—The Start. The first day's proceedings of the Phil adelphia Convention offer nothing that is likely to 6trike the public mind with the importance of this remarkable congrega tion, nor to encourage the friends of " my policy" as to the success of their scheme for reinstating traitors in all the honors and emoluments of the government. The " exhibition opened with the contemptible and most disgraceful farce of walking the delegations of Massachusetts and South Carolina, with arms locked, into the as semblage a piece of mockery which our dispatches inform us brought the smile of ridicule to the lips of a large portion of the members of the Conven tion, and which should have crimsoned with the blush of shame the cheeks of every man who possessed the smallest sense of national hon or and self respect. The author of this pitiful display was no other than A. "W. Randall, an officer in the Cabinet of An drew Johnson a man who as Governor of "Wisconsin was wont to inspire her gallant sons by denouncing these same South Car olina traitors, and who welcoming home the war-worn veterans after the accom plishment of their work, could tell them in glowing words of the glorious duty they had done, and promise them at least the reward of eternal honor in the mem ory of (heir countrymen. "What a recreant is this man, "Whose treason like a deadly blight. Clones oT'r the councils of tbe brv. To blast them in their honr of might." The address of General Dix, upon his election as temporary President, is tame and insipid, its dull platitudes and stereo typed Johnsonisms showing evident want of careful preparation. It contains no single new idea that can be regarded as an addition to the platform of the company with which he has associated himself, and it will fall still-bom upon the'popular ear. The Convention, however, gained one triumph in inducing Yallandigbam to quietly withdraw from its deliberations not that his influence is thus lost, at least so far as his friends in treason, North and South, are concerned, but the very black mark that his active participation would have made upon the record is obviated. Val, however, remains upon the scene, and in connection with the "Woods, Mar ble, and others of a similar ilk, his coun sel will be felt, and doubtless his voice heard also before he shall turn his back upon the city of "Brotherly Love." It does not appear now that the sitting of the Convention will be as long as was originally expected, unless the demands of the Southerners for an opportunity to give full expresslonjto their views should be complied with. But few public ques tions will come up for discussion, and these are probably already prepared, the sentiment canvassed, the result known, and no" time will consequently be lost in debate. The sentiments of the Convention, it is understood, will take the shape of a pro nunciamento to the nation, and it is sug gested that this shall be short, so as to je sure of being generally read 1 So far, therefore, as we can judge from the indications of tne opening proceed' inga of this delectable conglomeration, is a gigantic and most ridiculous failure, The Demands of Napoleon Rejected. Advices from London of the 14th an nounce that the demand of Napoleon up on Prussia that the froatior of France should be extended to the Rhine, had been formally rejected by the Prussian Govern ment. This is undoubtedly not different from what the Emperor of the French had looked for and expected when he made hU demand, and it is a safe assumption that he has well decided upon his course What that course shall be can hardly be doubted by those familiar with Napoleon character. Barely taking a step before having considered in advance all its conse quenoes and possibilities, he takes his posi tions earnestly and with determined pur pose, bringing all the weight and power of ranee and her great in fluence with Europ. into the contest. In thepresentjuncturohe haspeculiar reasons for seeking to enforce his desire, which is undoubtedly also the wish of the great mass of the French people for an increaseof French territory. The re suit of the war betwoon Prussia and Aus tria, if the issue be permitted to terminate in favor of the former, which would inev- liamy oe tne case unless a new rupture, involving France, should bring Austria again into the field, from which she has practically withdrawn, must be a large ac quisition of strength, both in population and territory, to Prussia, giving her in creased weight in the politics of Europe, and destroying the old balance of power. To maintain the present equilibrium Na poleon undoubtedly feels to be an i mper alive duly, and with a commendable am bition to maintain the dignity and power of his nation it cannot be doubted that he will, if necessary to accomplish this end, draw the sword against Prussia. In such a contest, we believe that France would be found a unit, and Aus tria, with this fresh andjjpwerful ally, re-enter the fight with new spirit and re- invigorated purpose. Against such a union Prussia could hardly hope to be ul timately successful, and she will take a terrible hazard in entering the contest, for the war once thoroughly begun, and any advantago gained by her, opponents, it is to be questioned whether Napoleo n would be satisfied with securing onlv what he now demands, but would reach out for still further acquisition as indemnity-far the losses of war. At all events, it seems evident that the contest of arms in Europe is not yet at an end, and the signs point to the possi bility of convulsion that "may involve all the great powers, and result in very essential cnanges oi tne present map of the continent. Among the delegates from Arkansas to the Philadelphia Convention are the fol lowing original secessionists : Albert Pike. Brigadier General, rebel army; Harris Flannagan, Colonel rebel army, and Gov ernor of the State from ie62 to the close of , the war; J. C. Trappan, Brigadier General rebel army ; M. L. Bell, Major rebel army : J. B. Fellows, Major rebel army ; Felix J. Batson, member rebel Congress; G. W. Lawrence, Surgeon rebel army ; F. C. Boudinot, half-breed Indian. Secretary Secession Convention; J. D. Simbell, rebel officer, position not known. ' of as the sion and by falo be of The Prussian Outrage on Our Flag. The late conduct of the Prussian author ities, in forcibly taking a sailor from an American vessel at Bremerhaven and from under the protectton of the Ameri can flag, excites a good deal of comment. It is felt that the Administration will fail to vindicate the dignity of the nation if it does not demand prompt reparation. A similar case to this took place in Ham burg, in 1853. A sailor serving on board an American vessel lying in the port of Hamburg was arrested by the police of that city, at the requisition of the Prus sian Legation, on the claim that said sailor was a deserter from a Prussian man-of-war ; the Hamburgers were ready to give up tbe man to be sent to Prussia for trial as a deserter. Nothing but the prompt and energetic of our then Consul at Hamburg, Mr. Bromberg, prevented the sailor from being given up to his dire fate, and accomplish ed that he was sent back on board of his vessel. Mr. Marcy, to whom the case was re ported, tendered to Mr. Bromberg the strong approbation of the President in preventing what Mr. Marcy calls a "great outrage." Mr. Marcy also wrote as fol lows on the subjsct : " The principles which have heretofore been established in regard to the protcc tion of seamen are plain and well settled. The rule laid down by the distinguished person who hrst held the omce oi secre tary of State, Mr. Jefiercon, was 'that the vessel being American shall be evi dence tnat, tne seamen on board are such and fifty years afterward it was restated with no less precision by one of the most eminent American statesmen, 'that every regularly documented merchant vessel the crew who navigate it will find their protection in the flag which is over mem. Major General Wilson, who has been charged by General Grant and the Secre tary of "War with the survey of the canal route by the way of Bock river to Green Bay, has. written to Governor Oglesby from Wilmington, Delaware, for such in formation regarding the details of con struction of locks, draws, feeders and res ervoirs on the Ilinois river and Michigan canal as may be useful in considering the estimates for which to furnish a plan. His instructions contemplate the examination of the Bock river route with a view to the construction of a canal large enough to admit the largest vessels used on the lake: The General contemplates beginning his work early in September and having it finished before winter. He is also charged with the Kock Island and Des Moines. Rapids improvement. The Governor has instituted measures to procure for General Wilson the infor mation desired, and will do everything in his power to aid and further this great in ternatioaal improvement. It appears from the report of Generals Steedman and Fullerton upon the Freed men s bureau in tne JJcpurtments o: Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas, that 40,920 freedmen received rations from the Jt of December to the 1st of April last, and that during this period 39,628 white refugees received ra tions in these States from the same source. loose facts tell their own story. The freedmen who received rations were not one-fortieth part of the numoer of freed men in these States, while the number of refugees is at least one-tenth of all the inhabitants who have ever pretended that they were rebels. Never has the false hood that the Bureau deals with the freed men to the exclusion of the loyal whites of the South, been more completely dis proved than it is unwittingly done by the oteedman-r ullerton concern. Hon. Thomas Ewing argues that all the laws passed by Congress over the President's veto are invalid. Hon. Mr Stanberry, the new Attorney-General, gives an opinion that the President may legally make appointments to office with out the consent of the Senate. Thus we see that the President has been gifted by tnese eminent lawyers with despotic pow ers. Congress is done away with as an impertinent convocation. The action of the President, in authorizing the disper sion of the Louisiana Convention, after having eompelled South Carolina and other States to hold just such conventions, shows that he appreciates his extraordi nary powers. It is stated, upon good authority, that a member of the Cabinet has receiv ed a let ter from General Sheridan with reference to the New Orleans riots, wherein the hero of the Shenandoah retracts what he is reported to have said about the Louisi ana Convention in his first dispatch to General Grant, and gives his opinion very freely about Mayor Monroe and his rebel police. This letter is not allowed to be published, lest it might neutralize the sup posed effect of Sheridan's first dispatch, which, it is thought, would help to brine odium upon the Convention. It contains the sober second thought of Sheridan, and m-as, no doubt, intended hy him for publi cation. Tho action of A. Johnson in tho New Orleans matter has settled two of the New York papers. The New York Sun, here tofore in favor of " my policy," revolts from sustaining his instructions to At torney General Herron. Johnson's ob jection to the Convention, that it is not composed of delegates chosen from the people of the whole Statg, is well disposed by the Sun, which reminds him that, at the time of its election, three-fourths the said people of the able-bodied class were fighting to destroy the Union, and hunting down such men as Andrew Johnscn." General Butler, at a social gathering a few evenings since, in referring to the ew Orleans massaera, spoke of Mayor .Monroe as a renegade son of Massachu setts, who, after being imprisoned by him a traitor was about to be released upon taking th3 oath of allegiance, and had ac tually the pen m his hand to affix his sig nature when word was brought in that McClellan had been defeated by the rebels with a loss of forty thousand men. Be lieving this canard, Monroe refused to sign, throw down his pen, and was taken bact t prison, from which he was after, ward released by the action of the author ities at Washington. The Richmond Enquirer admits that that class at the South who claim to be Union men' in a peculiar sense, with uch unanimity are throwing themselves nto the arms of the Radicals and against President.' This is a candid confes that a division of sentiment which existed in the rebel States during the war still maintained, Andrew Johnson re ceiving the support of the men who ad hered to the fortunes of Jefferson Davis, the policy of Congress being favored the loyalists whe sustained Abraham Lincoln. A.Vicksburg correspondent of the Buf Courier (Copperhead) writes to that paper that if the late laws of Congress in reference to the negroes "be attempted to enforced compulsorily, you will hear many more such scenes as that of the New Orleans riot" And adds : "I con fess I think there is less loyalty here to day than there was one week after Gen. Lee's surrender." Take courage, Andy, "my policy" is doing its work well. i ' its of TV o at our the and we at the end hills. its i an well-kept FROM LAKE SUPERIOR. From Cleveland to Marquette—Pleasures of the Trip—Beautiful Scenery— Points of Interest on the Route— The town of Marquette. [Special Correspondence Cleveland LEADER.] MARQUETTE, L. S., Aug. 8. Following in tho wake of numberless summer wanderers who havo sought ref uge from the sultry, oppressive days of the region below, in the luscious coolness of these Northern Lakes, your corre spondent finds himself to-day in the hand some village of Marquette the northern most point yet reached by rail on the American continent. He confesses to a pleasant disappointment as to this region of the "upper lakes." Guidebooks, tour ists and "specials" have not exaggerated, for the scenery is as fine, the water as tlear, the air as pure, the islands as fair, and the mines as rich, as enthusiastic travelers have represented. The water trip is especially arranged for the comfort and convenience of tour ists, and when ence embarked, one cannot help yielding to the spirit of enjoyment which always reigns supreme among the pleasure seeking passengers. A stroke of the steamer's great engine and you are adrift, cut off from the hum-drum, work-a-day world, and straightway sermons, briefs and patients are forgotten, corro ding cares of business aro thrown to the winds, and useless " physic to the dogs.'' Fortunately, we were "ticketed" for the Meteor, which we found swift, staunch and well-appointed. Old Erie gave us none too kindly a reception, and the rough caresses she gave the good ship added lit tle to the comfort of the "land lubbers," who made ludicrous staggers about the decks, or lay sleepiessly upon their berths with a " fluttering " sensation in tbe region of the stomach, until daylight brought us to the quiet waters of tho river, and set all to rights again. A run of three or tour hours between the wooded banks and among the charming islands of the river brought us to Detroit, with a whole dav for sight seeing and exploration. The steamer did not leave until after midnight, and then most of the passengers Having --uouu me town to tneir entire satisfaction, were quietly dreaming in their Etaterooms, to open their eyes in the morning on the handsome banks of tho St. Clair river, bordered with sawmills with great rafts of logs and docks piled with lumber, and here and there a clump of houses, the .nucleus of some future city. Just at breakfast time we stop at the thriving town of Port Huron for a half hour, and" then we push out into the broad waters of Lake Huron and settle ourselves for an uubroken run of twenty hours. Games, chatting, reading, singing, sleeping, and in the evening, dancing, fill up the time so that not an hour hangs heavily. The dance, by the way, was not a perfect success, because, as an old "salt" expressed it, most of the passengers "hadn't their sea legs on." Inthealter noon a heavy rain storm had overtaken us and, though it passed by in time to reveal a magnificent sunset, the long swells made the deck seem an unreliable footing. The party, however, made good progress In acquaintances in spite of dif ficulties. Of course we had our fair wo men and marked men toirether with th usual "filling" of nondescrirjts. Saturday morning, bright and rloar brought tho famous island of Mackinac into view. The little village has two or three good hotels, but is scattered anil rw cidedly shabby in appearance. The old tort is on a high blutt overlooking the landing, and must have been a strong hold once. The stone walls are still standing, in tolerable condition, but two or three field pieces, just visible over the ramparts, and a solitary sentinel, are the only signs of a garrison. The scenery of the island is charming, and its many points of interest and curiosity make it a favorite resort for those whose aspirations do not reach to Lake Superior. From Mackinac to tho Detour the course, for four or live hours, is nearly eastward along the shore of tho great peninsula which divides the waters of the upper lakes. From the Detour to the Sault the scene is one of wonderful beau ty. The channel winds about amid num berless islands and oilier shores uninrlent. ed with deep bays r.rnl deeper inlets whose pure waters are witnout a ripple. The water is clear and limnid. and e. sinriitr freshness is imparted to the islands and shores by the rich, dark verdure of the pine ana spruce trees which thrust thei: roots into the crevices of th u.nw a seamy sustenance troni the barren soil. A singlo Indian village and here and there a solitary fisherman s hut. with a boat at anchor or upturned upon the beach, or a woodman's hovel and a little oock piled with the wood chopped from aiuuieu pines, are tne only signs of man presence or handiwork. On the right bank of the river, for miles, the forests were destroyed ov tire a few vnars sin v... . j - ' growtn ns now sprung up, i"o wine, ueaa trunKs tnrust them selves up through a mass of living green Working our wav ud through Vhi. rapids, which are no rapids at all, and .Lake George, which is onl a wi Jnr and snallower part of the channel. w rnnn, Sugar Island and land at Sault Ste Marie. the village, built up bv the trade aroun, the ritpids before the great canal existed, now finds its occupation gone. It is still. nowever, a favorite place of resort, espec- ""' sporvsmen, ana its notel accom modations are excellent. Ihe Revenue Cutter. General TVi-r 1-ito. . j f ' . . ' returned irom an extended tour around iaKe bupenor, with General .Shrman lies at the landing waiting the appearance of the Assistant Secretary of Slate to re peal mo mp. captain iv :iscn, well known as tho second in command of t ho Doctor Kane Arctic Expedition, is her commander. Just above the village are tho rapids mm a iuii vi twenty leet in something less than a mile. The bed is rocky and dangerous, and the current swift, so that only light, bark canoes can pass, and they require tho most skillful pilotage Along side tne rapids is the Sault Ship Canal. which, in 1854, oponed Lake Superior with its inexhaustible mines, to the com merce of the world. It is large enough for the passage of any lake steamer, and walls of solid masonry will stand for ngos. Iwo or three hours are occupied in m. ine the ponderous locks, of which 1 liora are three, and there is fair and open sail ing s wo uusu out into tne c ear wntifa old Superior. It was dark by the time nad passed Gros Cap, and mornin found ns coasting alongthe southern shr.ro witn notning in sight but hills and inter minable forests on t he one hand, and the "hrmnrllocK hliio'' .iP 1..W ,u .i ijui ju iiie oiuer. e passed Grand Island and the Pictured Bocks at noon, but at too great a distHnco see uieir more attractive features, and two o ciocK leit tne lovely bay of Mar quette. e left the deck of the "Meteor" fnr . brief stay on terra firma with profound regret, for her arrangements were quite to ui of iu liking. The stale rooms are neat nrl airy, the cabin cosy and comfortable, and larder always well supplied. Every thing on board, even to tho little details which effect so materially the sum total of enjoyment, seemed to be arranged with especial reference to the convenience the passengers, all of whom speak of th9 boat its officers in terms of the highest commendation. As an officer no one can help havin" contdence in Capt Wilson, and as a man tound mm unilormlv genial and kind. Clerk Mack and Steward Lynch are effi cient and accommodating, and are never a lo6s for "ways and means" to add something to the comfort and pleasure of trip. 'Ihe town ol Marquette is located at the of a magnificent bay upon a gentle eastern slope, with a background of wooded It is purely a commercial citv, and two or three thousand inhabitants are supported by the mines at and beyond egaunee. The rapid development of these ore within a short period has given it almost marvelous growth, and it has already several fine churches, a substan tial school-house, two commodious and hotels, and scores of ele'ant Erivate residences. Having a broad, deep arbor, capable of floating the largest ves sels, with strong, well-built piers, and being withal the nearest and most con- venient point for the shipment of the pro ducts of the richest and most extensive ore-fields in the Northwest, it cannot fail to speedily double and treblo its present n.-innlRtinr As a resort for tourists and pleasure- seekers, and a retreat for invalids, Jlar- quette has more ttractions and less in conveniences than any other ot the Lako Superior towns. In the vicinity are many points of interest to the traveler, tne walks and drives are delightful, and the facilities for sailing, rowing, sporting, and otherwise enjoying the pure, bracing air. are absolutely unrivalled, tiesides. the communication with the cities below by telegraph, railway and steamer, give occasional glimpses of the outside world. Just now " the season " is at its height and the hotels are crowded with guests who are making the summer a long play day. Fashion, however, does not hold high carnival hero. Hotel life is like that at other "watering places," with much of the " glitter and tinsel " left out and more of the rowing, riding and sporting thrown in. The "books" show many illustrious names, among them those of Grant and Sherman, and Governors, Judges and Honorables without number. Among the guests now here are W orthing ton Mather. Hall, and several other promin ent business men of Cleveland, and the long list of familiar names gives evidence that many of our citizens make this a resting place on their annual Lake Su perior tour. When I am sated with hunting and trouting, I shall try a trip to Negaunee and the mines, and then take ship for Houghton, Ontonagon and the north A. G. A. G. STATE NEWS. Horse Fair in Geauga Coustt. The Union Horse Fair is to come off at Burton, on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of next week. The premiums offered are liboral, amounting in tho ag gregate to $S0O, the largest purse being $150. Ax Ohio Man Claims t be the In ventek op the Needle Gun. A man named Kronenburg, of Newark, Ohio, claims that he is the inventor of the needle gun, and proposes to offer it to the U. S. Government. This gun has been manu factured, it is said, for twenty years, but until the war between Prussia aud Aus tria, it never come into much notoriety. COOVEKT, THE KOOSA MuKIlERER. The Lebanon Star says : Coovert is suffering intensely. He is apparently filled with terror. His brazen stoicism has left him and he is completely unmanned; and having eaten but little for several days he is weak and emaciated. He has made no confession none whatever. In his cell ho can distinctly hear the saws aud the mallets of the carpenters who are framing timber for a small building, twenty feet square and sixteeu feet high, which will be erected west of, and ad joining the jail, and in which the gallows will be placed. A Pleasure Partt Fired At A Bit of Reckless Savagery. On Thurs day last, while Mrs. Jewell, of Dayton, a lady of culture and fond of the practical study of botany, with her two daughters, were walking through afield near Davton city, they were fired on by a party of scoundrels who were riding along the road. Mrs. Jewell was wounded in tho thigh with with a revolver ball. Jay Cooke's " Whole Island." Harper's Weekly says that Jay Cooke's wealth has enabled him to purchase a " whole Island " in Lake Erie. The San dusky Regitter comments thns : One would infer that this "whole Island" must be at least as large as Australia and as costly as a small kingdom. The ludi crous character of this blunder will ho understood when we say that Gibraltar Island, off Sandusky, now the delightful summer home of Mr. Cooke, cost that gentleman all of three thousand dollars, and that the Island contains just seven acres. Gibralter is now, of course, with out a price, the wealth of its owner and the excellent taste of its manager, to gether with its historic interest, having rendered it a most lovely and attractive spot. A Haunted House. The latest sen sation in Dayton is a veritable haunted nousc. ine dwelling house of a widow lady has for somo time been tenantless locked up with the furniture in it, while the owner has been awav. Everv niht at the "witching hour" strains of plaintive music ironi me piano in tne parlor greot tne ears oi tne passers by. As no lights are seen, and nobody in the flesh is sup posed to be in the dwelling, the conclus ion is irresieti bie tnat the "neariu" earn taken possession. Hurricane in the Southern Part of the State. A terrible storm passed over a portion of Butler county one day wcoa, uestroying ine town ot Monroe, ana laying waste the country along course. After the hurricane had passed over Monroe, but half a dozen houses were left standing! The Methodist church was among the buildings destroyed. It was also 6tated that two men were killed. and two others were missing. A number of persons were injured. The damage to property is very great. As a ludicrous incident of tho storm a cow is 6aid to nave Deen caught up by the viiind, and whirled into an annle tree I Thn said to have passed over a narrow belt of country, destroying buildings and fencin nun upswung irees in its way. It was altogether the most destructive storm wnicn nas been known in that coun try since it was settled. McPherson Monumental Me ETI Nf I A meeting of the citizens of V.WAa wua held at that place on the 3d of August to inaugurate measures to secure the erec tion of a monument to the memory of -unjur ueiierai j. u. JicrUerson. The -nmessays: "Colonel Eaton rlilroo tne meeting, explaining the diffurent stepi which had been taken to secure the erec tion of a monument to General McPher. son. Colonel Eaton stated that a fund of about b,000 was in the hands of the com- mittee representing the ' Army of the Tennessee,' and that there was also a fund in California of several thousand dollars, tor ine same purpose, ready to be anrn. pnated. On motion of Colonel Eaton a committee ot three was appointed to as certain what steps had been taken if any ano oy wnom, to erect a monument, in t-eneral ilcPherson, as follows : Lieuten ant Colonel C. G. Eaton, Dr. J. W. Luse ana j. m. Lemmon. ' A Confidence Game. A widow larlv named Porter, residing near Malverno Carroll county, was the victim of a most rascally conhdence game not long since. This lady has a son residing in the West whom she has not sean for One Emanuel Miller, formerly a soldier in the SOth Ohio, got hold of the son's name, residence, and other faets. nd nl. led on his mother, representing to her that ner son wnue on his way to Ohio had been arrested at Canton for counterl'eitino-; that the judge would clear him for Slot) tnat he had only $70 and would like to have his mother send him the other $L0. course the mother procured the nionev ana nanaed it over to the impostor, i A nort time afterwards sha became aware the nature of the transaction and promptly made the matter known to the authorities. We are happy to say that scoundrel has been caught and is now jau. Thirty Freedmen Murdered near Thirty Freedmen Murdered near Vicksburg. ' ! j A private letter to General Howard' dated TicKsburg, Miss., August 3d, savs : Freedmen murders are nothing now. "At least thirty have been killed during the p:i :u ccu in mis county. Within the past twenty-four hours one Union southerner and two northern men hnvo complained to me that thev have enmo n town because the)- dare not remain longer v., tucii jfnH.cc, ucai udivoms AJepot. There are no such Shy locks in the world as the rebels when they imagine they have a bond which calis for a pound of loyal flesh. At New Orleans they are not satis Bed with the massacre of some of tho members of the Constitutional Conven tion. They insist upon sroseentina- tiio urvivors, under an inpctmont ti forth that they intended to uk nnUwriH possession of the State Government. The execntion of this warrant was withheld for a time by General Baird, whose judg ment was clearly against it, but the orders of Andrew Johnson compelled that officer wunaraw nis restrictions, and the Con: ventionists are now held for tri.l policy" is thus further defined to mean that the Unionists of Louisiana are to be punished by the courts as well as the mob and the police, for a bare attempt to nable "loyal men to govern," while their 6" unwnipt oi justice. Of foot An Episode of the London Riot— An Episode of the London Riot— An Aristocratic Radical. [London Cor. Cincinnati Gazette.] Or.e of the most singular episodes of tbe riot was the appearance on the stage of an aristocratic radical. When the Re formers' procession had left for Trafalgar Square, a gentleman of strikingly hand some appearance, and apparently between sixty and seventy years, drew up in a handsome cab, in Great Cumberland street, which is immediately opposite to the Marble Arch. As he stood on the foot board of the cab and appeared anx ious to speak, a large crowd of persons gathored around him, and wore not disap pointed. He said he had come from the country to the meeting with the greatest possible delight for the purpose of bearing his testimony to the greatness of the Re form principles which the leaders of the present movement desired to promote. He was now seventy years of age, and was an ardent Reformer before most of those who surroundnd him were born. Cheers. He had been a magistrate in the reign of one Queen and two Kings, and at the Bristol riots he had expressed his sympathy with the people, which he was now most anxious to repeat. He cared nothing for the Wal poles or tho Pakingtons, who were for putting down tho voice of tho people; for he was higher in social position than they. He was the son of a peer, his soR-in-law was a peer, and all his family belonged to the aristocratic classes. With their thous ands upon thousands ayear were they afraid of the intelligent working classes of England? Not a bit of it; on the contrary, he was prepared to grant them all the political and social privileges they could desire. Cheers Loud cries arose on all sides for tho name of the speaker, to whom by this time a large number of persens were lis tening from the adjacent houses, Gen. Sir De Lacy Evans, the lato member for Westminister, being among tho number. The speaker, after somelittle hesitation, said, " Oh, I am not afraid of my name. I am the Hon. Charles Hugh Clifford, son of the late Lord Clifford, and uncle of the present peer." The announcement was received with enthusiastic applause. A person in the ciowd exclaimed, "May I ask you, right Hon. sir, why, as you are such a big man, you do not open the park gates to us poor people." Laughter. .Mr. uintord said ne wished ne had the keys of the park in his pocket. If ho had ho would most assuredly let tho peo ple in. sneers. I lie contended that was tyranny of the worst kind to refusi the working classes the small maasure Parliamentary Reform for which they were now asking, more particularly as had been cleariy proved that every branc' ol Human industry had improved art science, manufactures, agriculture i proportion to the advancement of the working classes. Hear, hear One his ancestors was Lord High President England, and from him he had derived these liberal views (the first Peer, it may be mentioned, formed one of thecelebraled Cabal administration). The aristocrat' ot England depended upon the people England, and unless the political priv eges of tho people were extended the aristocracy must inevitably fall. Loud cheers. That principle, as a Liberal aristocrat, ho most firmly maintained. Ho would now ask them, one and all, to take off their hats and give three hearty cheers for tne yueen, whose throne, as her JNL jesty knew full well, rested upon the voice ana mo anections ol the peonio. The appeal was most enlhusiasticall responded to, aud it was followed by three cneers ior Jir. tiiadetone. Mr. Clifford then drove off amid the hearty plaudits of the large muss of per sons who listened to him, and who then went toward the park, A Curious Circular. A correspondent, who is a Postmaster, seiius to me jew ions ! ribunt tho fol lowing printed circular which he, in com mon witu oiners who hold similur pos tious, has received. It is either an o: ficial attempt to levy parly contributions irom omco-noiuers bv means ot the exac tions of a secret society, or it is a money making swindle. Tho Tribune says that it was inclined to think it tho latter until informed by an evening paper that the u. j. n imams wno signs it nn1 mvns h address as landall, Montgomery County, i a uiei k. oi iiir. xtanaaii, the 1'ostmaster- beneral, who has recently visited Mont gomery County. If so, no further com ment is necessary, and all postmasters who have not received a similar request " i mi vis may as won get tneir remittal! ces ready to be returned when the notice comes to hand : " United l..i.l.d -rgTMT - ir- Dear Sir : As you arc one tne jr. -i. no.ding your nppointmen under the present Administration, it is ta- iveu ior granted mat you aro a good an true Johnson man : nnd that confidence can be placed in you for the purpose of j-oiiniuiiiis; nuu mining a:i me Johnson men in your District, so that there w be no disunion between the Johnson and an ot the conservatives in your section. J-irtt: This circular is to be kop private ; no person is to have access to it out yourself. Second: If you are true to the party.you win uo us aoove requested. m:. .1 . imru: j.i you are not a Johnson man you will in confidence send this back, as all circulars aro numbered with the name of each man attached. Fourth : If you are true to tho Admin. istration you are to be made Deputy of jour xieirict. J-ifth: It you keop this circular, an intend to do ail you can for the partyj an c-.fuif.uv prominent and eihcien' you will, on receipt of this, forward to me oy mail nve dollars, for which T will send a charter and ritual, authorizing you in said charter to act as Deputy of your Sixth: I cannot explain anything furth in tins circular, as vou can sea all would be exposed at once. Seventh : None will know the sorrnt. but those who comply with the above and receive a charter. Yours, &c, E. L. Williams, Seo'y. Washington, D. C, (date erased). Randall, Montgomery Co. N. Y. irlnfn uiiuerwruLeii i. WINE AMD CIDER MILL. HU I CHINSON'S FAMILY WIiE HD CIDER MILL Always rendy to make P17B.E WINK A SWEET CiBEB Conxenient. economical ni In dispensable in EY&KY FA M ELY. SAVUS ALJi THE JfEUIT. Price bo low that every family C4D afford &n-. JO.OCu now In us. Hany late improTementB have bet-n added. c?eud fo- des- criptl re circular giving f nil par- ncuiars. AtldreM t. K. liUTOHINdON, SI ar,d 83 Merwin st., CleToiaid, 0. anL-e:3M-eod-triW THREAD. J. & P. COATS' Best Six-eord Cabled THREAD! JOHN & III Gil AlTlIINf LOSS Sole Agents in Jew York. aro. 10S DUAXE' '54 Tr,M.ThllriFrl STREET. anrr: MUSICAL. 'IBKBLIS C9SKRTAT0RY Of HUSK, FIRST TEA R Harmony and Part Writing. bEt'OND YEAR HrmoiiV contWinp T,rt Counterpoint. riiIKi) YEAR H,irmoiiT oomDieted. rtmifctr Oonnterpoiut, Fajnie Form and Com position. oreai attention n given to tbe Piano, wran, rrhefltral Innlmmmi, .,.,1 CaltirtW.t, f,! tf V:ce. For particulars adrtrpsa J. P. MORGAN, Preaidont. Q. W. STEELE, Prfcrtpa! of Department of flecalar Music. Prof. J. M. ELLIS, 0. H. CHUBUHILL, Hord of f)i rrtor. SEWER PIPE. Sewer Tipe and Drain Tile of all sizes. Also, AS3ii.LUS, MIJiEBAT. P.IPRF, LEHIGH AND PITTSTON cnr.s. the best quality, at my Coal Yard, on Canal, Vineyard St. Jy28:M4 S S. HAHM0N1. 6 for Fir P. B. Si ' AUCTION SALES A I CTIOV 6 .UK OF SKCOXli-HAXl) Xl BARRELS Id 1MV1U of pjtyBi?nt of clitrpes we will sell mX Tub.lc Aacti-n to the liigli et ImMer, 1116 empty second-hand Barrels, at Ibe Railroad platform near our refinery, in tbe city of iieveian i, uuio, on Saturday, Anguet zata, ibuo, at 10 'clock A. Jkf . Terms Ca-h. augll -24a BaYKOLDS, BISHOP A 00. SPLENDID ROSEWOOD PIANO AT AUCTION. f CUTTER & SON WILL SELL V. on Saturday ibe 1Mb inat., at Vi o'cluk at their Anction Rcoin, 134 Bank-St., a tiranl Bow wood 7 Octave Chicfeerinfc Piano, in ptr.Vct order. Terms cash at time of Sle. angl4:340 UNCLAIMED KAIL1J0AD liAtibrAtiK AT AUCTION. 0. CUTTER & SON will sell at their Auction R'K.m. Xo. i:tt Bank street, on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER lltli, ISliO, at U a. m. the following unclaimed Bagjrafie from the C t P. A. K. H., u ulcus claimed before day of sale : J. G. AS. Mower. Rome, K. Y., 1 box, ladies clothing; Ajfuita Piffer, Freport, 111., 1 box clothing; Jrimy Lacy, Louisville, Ky., I black trunk, ladies under clothing; 1 box, no mark; J. T. Pierce, Toledo, Ohio, 1 Knasett truuk, men's c'othinp; 1 black valise, no mark, ebirtn and Block ings; I black valine, no mark, two woolen shirts; (.'oriel t, 1 Hack bug, men's clothing; I black bag, N. Y. E., & Cleveland ch;ck 58. men's cloihing; 1 box, n-; murk, bed; Thomas Fatell, 1 red box, men's clothing; Patrick Karell. AHcnville, Pa., I b-x, nieu's under clothing; J. A. Stone, 1 black trunk, nu-u's ciuthiug; t tvol chest, no mark, cooper's t:oln; 1 box, no mark, cooper's tools; I black trunk, no mark, ladies ciothing; M. Carry, Erie, Pa., 1 box, men's clothing; 1 bundle, no mark, ladies cluttiing; 1 wooden box, no mark, clothing; I Rusawtt trunk, no mark, C. A E. check No. 8r-o, children's rlothtng; 1 bux.no mrk, nvn's cloth ing; Al:reJ Smith, Waterfurd, Pa., 1 black trunk, ldifs clothing; 1 box, no m rk, wash boards; A. DeMott, 1 black bg, clothing; 1 basket, no mark; John A. L ifler, DuLklrk, X bjx, men's clothing; M. II. Miller. 1 black valise, sh:rts and collars; A. (.'. Lowell, Galesviiie, Wis., 1 box, woolen yarn; D A & Cl;irk, CN velt.n.1, O., 1 box, liniin-nt; K. Buck raft, Evansilit ind., 1 Uusstt trunk, men's clothing; Mrs. L. A. Pgc, 1 iiussett truak. men's cU-thii g; 1 blacfc bag, Buffalo X CleveUud check n-vulvera; 1 box, no mark, marble mantle; Ellen Simpson, 1 red box, 1 idles clothing", 1 box, no mark, Buffalo A Cleveland check W:ti, men's cTothibg; 1 green bux, N- Y., E. A Cleveland rheck 29M, ladies clothing; 1 carpet bag. charges $i,5t, men's clothiug; Wtu. II Davy, Harbor Creek, Pa., 1 black bag, stiirts; J. P. Killman, Canada West, 1 Kussett trunk, men's clothing; 1 hair trunk, no mark, looking ilase; M. Leonard, 'I black bags, soldier's clothing; 1 red box, no mark, cha-ges ladies clothing; S. Nichols, Sheffield, Eng., 1 Bus sett trunk, men' clothing; A. B. Scott, 1 black trunk, men's clothing; 1 black trnuk, no mark, men's clothing; Growin, 1 black trunk, la ics clothing; 1 Rntsett truuk, no mark, m-n's cloth ing; 1 knapsack, J, tines Smit'-, siJdier's clothing; F rauk Bre-ce, 1 h;a'-k bag, eoldi r's clothing; Win. Kted, black b.ig clothing; 1 holster, no mark; 1 spirit levtl, uu mark; 1 sword, no mark; 1 pair saddle big, no mark, coat; 1 black trunk, no mark, men's tiuthiu; Aurilla Morten, I black trunk, ladie clot bin-.:; 1 KuksqU trunk, no mark, charges men's clothing; 1 piece of railing, no murk; 1 ham in ck, no maik, 1 child's Wiguu, no mark. Also lit traveling bigs and contents, no mark. U. NOTTINGHAM, Supt. C, P. A A. R. n. Cleveland, Aug. 7th,ltft;i an g? CUTTER FASTENER. Y A P P ' S Patent Gutter Fastener ! Tbe most Durable, Hie Cheapest, and the must Simple or a&y modft now Known for suspending Tin Gutters or Eve .Troughs. It l strong and not visible to the rilHK MODE OF SUSPENDING X- Gutters according to the Yapp's patent is as f:.l!ows: Across tho top of the Gutter, at about fioui t to It.' feet apart, according to the nize and length, is soldered a half-inch tin tube. Through this tnbe a rod or bolt of the required lei gth, with a thread on the end, is put through and screwed into the studding plate or rafter of the building, to whirh tho fin iter is suspended. The gu t ter is held to thn rod by a pin, which is put through a hole iu the tube, and a corresponding one iu theepike. By simply pulling out this pin with the finger, the gut'er could be taken off aud lipped, on again without any difficulty, thus ren dering it easily repaired or painted. By this mode tho gutter is held stiffly in its place trom yar to year without any change in its position. Each rod which sustains tho gutter will support the weight of a man thus giving an idea of its strength. The whole fastening are oat of sight entiiely, thus adding to the apiniaranco of the gutter. By the old mode the gntter is suspended by hav ing a strip of tin banded around it and nailed to the building. Soon the nails get rusty, and the band ulii-s rff. The wind O'H-rating on the gutter gradually turns it around and twists It about so as to make it useless, 'n proofof this look at the thousands of gutters hung by the old process. Below is appended the sertificates of Architects and Builders certifying to the superiority of Yapp's Paten Gutter Fastener: We, the uuderrjigued, Architects of Cleveland, having carefully examined into tho merits of the above moo of Hanging and putting up Gutters, are confident that it is supoiior to the old mode, and we cheerfully and conscion tious ! re commend it tho public. J. M. BLACKBURN 0. W. HEARD, 8. 0. PORTER. A full assortment of Bolts and Tubes kept con stantly on hand and for sale ; also an ingenious clamp for holding the bolt while screwing it into the building. ' TlMrMhip WlrtT WTT' -irfc1 TOT ffrlt. Price list of Fastenings per HtO: No. 1, or small aiz, 84.00: No. '., or middle eiia, No. J, or large sizo, 87. OU. For further particulars Call at the Tin Shop of WM. YAPP, Corner Prospect street and Oak Place, Jr?:B17 Cleveland, Vhio. INSURANCE. L D. HUDSON, fieueral Fire, Marine and life Insurance Agent. Office, Ovlatt'a Exchange, foot Superior Street, CLEVELAND, OHIO. aSPEKSESTfc THK fOLLOWINO COMPANIES I Be eke ye Mutual Ins. Co., Cleveland, Asset. Ohio, (Firo and Mariuel iM.b.ia National Fire Marin, of Boston, Mass. 7'fci,(H Franklin Fire A Marin, of Cincinnati-... SOO.000 Markot Fire Itis. Co., 2iow York..... 414,7'j" Norwich Fire Ins., Co., Norwich, Ooao., 436.244 New iork Life New York 5,000,000 United States Accident Iqb. Co., Syra cuse, N, Y.....M .......... 2no,OGi Losses Promptly Adjusted and md rartlcnlar attention iHv,n t.i thn u narmnnt n z .an ljosses. j. fciUISON. Agent aud Adjuster. .Vpt. C. A.Qab,dneb. Marine Inspector. ap27B8 CONTINENTAL Life Insures e Compaaj, or IlarMoid. Conn. JOHX BICE, Prnldent, SAM I t I, fc. lxaoBC Secretary. U. C. II. hnotingtcn, Gen Agent, Office . 7 Public Sqnare, CLKYELAJJD, OHIO. lliosa vl.liine to BcrnreA policy in reliable company, or ro .ct ns futeut. at a liberal comptmsa w,u, (.an or aaureaa me nut-nt bv letti-r. lu SCK! I!VSrRA.CE COMPANY, FlKE AMD .MARINE. Offlce So. IJS Sapcrlor-st., Cleveland. t'apl tnl S230.000.UU, Fully represented by Flrst-Claea Standard ' Securities. DIBDOTOES. Stillman Witt, John F. Warner, Janieit ison, kobert Ilamia, E. I. Baldwin, Iienry Harvey, H. ST. Cfaapin, 0. A. Brooks, W. II. Price, J. p. Bobisou, 3o. Worthiueton. BTILLMAN WITT, President. H. M. IHAPIN, V. Preairlent, E. C. B0C8B, Secret ry. mari'l: B3 THE ilotnal Life Insurance Co. OF NEW YORK. FSEDSKIi'K B. WKTSTIH. President, CASH ASSET,. JFEB. 1, 18G6. $14,88278.88. Hras BnrpiMneil all other American lAf In.nranre Companies In Amount of Assets, all Caen; In tne Superior Character and Safety or its investments; In Amonnt of An a rial Income, al Cssii ; the Amonnt of Dividends Declared The Dividends being larger In amonnt and In proportion to Premiums paid tuan has been declared by any otb er Life Insurance Company. For Agencies in Ohio or for Pamphlets and ci tars wnn inii particulars, apply to JOHS 6. JENNINGS, UEEHAL AGENT. pll J. MATHEWS, Agent, Akron, O BUCKEYE MUTUAL INS. COMPANY. FIRE AMD MAKINE. Capital aaoo.ooo. Profits divided in Cash totherjtock and Policy hollers. Thirty per cent. Cash Dividend paid on theearned premiums of all participating Policies year 18bo. Takes Marine Hazards of allKl. ds; Bisks on Buildlnrs. Merchandise, Furniture Vessels in Port, and the better class of risks gan rally. DIRECTORS Hart, W.T.Walker, . H. Chamberlia Chamberlin, F. W. P.lton, C. A. Gardner, Amaea StoneJr.L. D. Hudson, A. W. French, Peltoa, K. L. Willard. fSce, Oviatt'n Exehanee, foot Bane. rlornst., Cleveland, O. WM. HART, President. L. D. HUDSON, Secretary. CAPT. C. A. GAKBNSh, Marin Inspector. api7:BH ct-tsaty ti- of no is or na Of 1 th.- PATENT MOP WRINGER RHINES' PATMT MOP MIAGER R. P. M. W. Dnrkble, economic! and ornament!. R. P. M. W. Small lDTefltments and large profit. R. P. M. W. Theaame amount of work can be done In one-half the time Rajs stjpjsf , Jt JJle We Boiling hot water may be need. R. P. M. W. f the water it hard it rang lye-water oan be need. R. P. M. W. A lady can mop her floor or carpet it necessary .ur uaTiug areaofa ior an evening pany or in onaai array R. P. M. W. Every family bays it because they can't afford to do witnout it. it costs nui a trinie, lasts 'or years, and savse irom three to ten times its price every year. R. P. M. W. Poople bay riphts becanse their Jnlgment tells tneui it win oe received witn joy in every house hold. R. P. M. W. Agents are making from 810 to 'Z5 per day. R. P. M. W. There is nosenso in whistling the tnne 44 I've nouiiDgioao, no excuse ior long lacea and racsfed pants Tor want of paying business. Btii Kioht. Ouyahoga county will be fnrnished by towns. Cleveland city by wards. Ho other con uties to be retailed. R. P. W. To active, energetic business men 1 will pay sala ries oi irom orM to aiuo per montu and expenses. R. P. M. W. I think I can satisfy any man who will call and see m that this is the "biggest little thing" to make money out of that has been discovered in fifteen years. For Rights in Ohio apply at the American House or aaarees u. u. m a. Haw, Cleveland. O.. Agent for Khihes' Patent Mop Wringer. jnnc.w-iw l it PROPOSALS. OUPPLIiiS QK U. 8. COIKTS. (O Sealed Proposals wilt be received by me at the office of the Murahal of the United States for the No- them Ptwtrict of Ohio, at Cleveland, until Saturday, th llh day of August, ISiifi, at 12 o ciock .n., ior tne iurnistiing oi tne necessary supplies for the Courts of the United States in said iititrict, for tbe year ending August 31. IMW, such quantities ad at such timtm as may be re quired. Bidders will be required to specify the prlc-ei or rates at wmcn they win rurnisu tne several arti cles, and their proposals will be accompanied by samples tnereoi in case tne same are deemed nocta sary ior a proper consideration uf their bids. separate bids must be mtde for the supplns rm braced in the several classes below enumerated. tie : i. blank books an d station kb y. BLANK BOOKS Medium, Demy, Crown an Cap, Binhng to be "Full ituasia Plain," "Full Bound Banded," aDil Half Bound Muslin," per quire. To be according to samples of books now iu use in the U. S. Clerk's Office. Also Quarto JjCtter Books. PA PLUS Legal Cap, fooVcap, bill, commercial note, letter, poit office wrapping per ream; Treas ury blotting i r quire, ttU lbs. lo the ream. JCN VSLOPJCd Large silo government, self- sealing; letter sixe, government self-sealing, per itiousaua. l.Mv Mff LUEB3 Glass and hinged cap : com mon, each. INKS Arnold's Writing fluid, In quarts, per aozen ootties: L rmiue, per dozen. 3IISCKLT.ANE0DS Hed tape, per gross; seal- in K wax, per lb.; nmcila:e. per dozen : bottles : quills, per bunch; steel pen, (Oillott's) per gross; pon Holders, per gross ; loau pencils, aoer a Dest, pvr dozen; cum clastic band, ataorteu, per gross: rubber erasers per dozen; rclers; letter folders; lAUigruss aniTrfl, each. II. FUEL. Bituminous Coal pertonof two thousand pounds Am nracne " Pine Kindling Wood psr load of 60 cubic ftet. It ml to bj delivered in such part of the building in wnirn the uonrts are held as tbe aiariiuu y Mr-, frm f nil cfetir.ea for measurement, por trragj, or otherwise, and to be accompanied ty a ceruucaie oi quantity oi eacu load. III. mSCEITLASEorS &TPPLIES. Brooms per dozen; Hearth do, per dozen; Feath er u uater a, each ; feuuatce, per lb.: Castile SoaD. per It).; 6 tone Pitchers, each; Glass Tumblers, per , dnzvn; Earthern Spittoons, per dozen; Patent rails, each; Matches, per cross: Ice. ner cw Thenudarftigced reserves the right torectall bids in case the interest, of the Government sb ill require it, on account of excessive prices or fraud ulent comntuations. KARL BILL, U. S. Marshal. Cleveland, August 6th, 18iti. aug8 PKOi-OStLS FOB PRISTlJfti Orrice or Oombhssioree ot Pbintinq, Columbus, Ohio, July 0. 1666. J SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE received at the Office of the SecretarT of State Tnewday, the Slat day of Aairnnt. 1S6A, &t o'clock Al., for executing the State Printing for the period of two years, and for exscntinf the amc (Jiu'iiug iui me puriuu oi udo year, itom ana iter tne nret monday or rtoTemoer next ensuing, i nccordanca with the provisions of the act nti- litxi an act to provuia t or t e execntion and su pervision of the State Printing and Binding," passed March 24, lttGO, the act supplementary thereto, panned May 1, lf2, aod the act amenda tory thereof, pautd April 6. lStW. Fall print ml spci 6 cations can be nad on nppll- catiuD iu me oecroiary oi state. Kach proposal must be accompanied by a bond. ext-cnuid in due form by the bidder, with at least two good and sufficient saretks, satisfactory to me uruniiamonerH oi mining, m tne pennl sum oi sun inonnaoa aoiiars, coutiond lor the taith fill performance, pursuant to law of such class, or classes, of the ttt-ite printing as may be ad jndcti to him, and for the payment as liquidated dsmttgea by such bidder to the State of an excess ef cost over the bid or bids of sncb bidder which lbs Stiit may beobligrd to Day for inch work ty reason of the failure of such bidder to complete his contract; said bond to be nnll and void if no c n tract shall bo awarded to him. No bid unac companied op mch bond uill be enfotatnerf by th Com. misxioner oj Printing. A like bond in the panal sum of five thousand coiiara, mast accompany eacn proposal for fold' ing, stitching or binding. Copies of bonds (in blank) will be furnished to bidders on application to the Secretary of State. In ail respects the printing aod binding stall be extcmea, ana tno Dills tnereor made out, hied, audited and Daid in conformity with tbe nrorislons oi ine act -- loproTiue ior tne execution and sn pervision of tbe Slate frinting and bindine.' passed March '4, is tin, and the amendatory ret of Apt ii o, iwrti to wnica acta rettrence ia hereby made for such further information as may be de- airru. Paoposals to be sealed and endorsed on the out Ue of the envlope, Proposals for Public Print' ing," or "Proposal for Binding, ' as the case may be, and addreHsed to the secretary of State. 9ocretary of State. MOSES B. BBAILEY, Comptroller of the Treasnry. JAME3 H. GOOMAN. Jyl1:-Ma Andftor of ate. CITY NOTICES. 1 0 ALL WIIOH IT MAT COSCEBN. . Notice is hereby ei Ten that it Is deemrd ne- by tne Uity Jonncii oi the Uity of ulere land, to provide for the construction of Long i street Branch Sower Ue. 2, and for the construe- ; n of a branch sewer in Col ambus street, and to j provide ior the expense tnereoi by assessing a tax upon the lots or lands abutting upon the streets roach which said sowers shall oaes. and for that purpose ordinances are pending belora said Oity UitT I OonnHl. All p rions owninn property on said street mm aforesaid. havinB- nhitioV,. t K- . I traction of said sewers, are hereb. required to file the sam in writing with the 3ity Clerk of nam nty, wuoin two wteii aixer tne expiration three wetks from tbe first publication of this ice. By order of the City Conncil. G. 8. WH EATON, Asuistant City Clerk. Cleveland, Angnst 8th, aog9:344 NOTRE To all whom It may con cern. At a recrular meeting of the City Council of the City of Cleveland, held A a gust 8th, Bin, the loiiowing resolution was adopt?d, vis: Remltwl, That in the opinion of this Council is deemed necessary to grade, pave, drain had im prove Euclid avenue, between South Perry street Wilson avenue. All persons claiming dam ages by reason of such grading, paving, draining improving, are hereby nquirod to file their claims in writing with th; City Clerk, within five weeks alter tne nrst publication of this resolution. ue iorever (arrea irom nuDg any claims or re ceiving any damages therefor. Assistant" Citv Clerk. flfvland, ATitfutt 8. lRfi;. autr:342 DYEING. IRKSESICK CTBIAI, Trench and Fancy Steam Dye Work 8 and Cleaning BisMtuuBiimeni, ueiviaera m arm. a.aai, uieveiana. vrj oeneca sireet. Ornci 104 Seneca street, Cleveland. O, I mean to make this the BEST DYE-BOITHV TH rHB w bbt, and shall spar no effort to give satis action. call the especial attention of Gentlemen to the lOfHUVKU FKENUU HTILE Ol-Antnlnewu Jwiif of mada-uii Uarmaatt ! PRESENTATION CANES The finest assortment of Gold and Silver Head Canes in city, at COWLID', in z-apers T I ! 1 I AJ BE. GEORGE HALL. IMPORTANT TO OWNERS OF PIANOS! HAVING BEEN LARGELY ENCACED IN THE PIANO AMI MELODEOi TRADE For many years, nacMutty has metMtMl tho invent afely haodliofr them than by tbe uiual method. ilaTing decided to make the Tuoinr. BfgolatirjK, B purine. Ikppluhing, Packing, Unpacking, MoTing, Storing, c, a speciality of onr Piane bnaiime in I v-ievfiHnu, w ro prwrru iu rCieT or aero a ToUOWl : plIyTngndrtion0,e01" UnU nd Put them ict dwelling., and eee that they are in 2 To fo mirth box, pack and ship Pianos or Mtlodeons, to any part of the United State. 4 For moving Pianos from one dwelling to another in any part of the city. 5 Fer tuning, toae and action, regn'atmg, stringing rfctppinc the hammers, ac, Ac. 6 For renewing and rcDoHshlng tbe case, reaiovinz dust friim th itrimr .rtinit ni whitening an.i polish. re ih-t koys. tte. Pianos are ofion dvuri cutted more than twen'.v intending and having the bet of ftcilit.es. we manner. Lea v. orders at GEO. H ALL Piano ton nr .... t...- ..j M ...iw dollars from Imnrnnor frMrm Pr.nn.ii. nu. are prepared to do ihe work in tha most satis factory Booms"lU7 and 199 Ontario street. ancrt MISCELLANEOUS I tooodaud Mrtai Basties. taow Miuduwi. Uormkn I Siher an ! Silver Plated Mouldings, Manufactured oy iiiArrKA miLibU'!. 31 Superior street. Uevelanrt, 0., andaa Monroe ave. Drtroir. all: MS I rnWINES AND FISHING TACKLE JL Gililng Twines, all numbers; Marshall's Thread, Cotton Twines, all sixes; Stnrgion Twine, and Leading Lines ; a large assortment at augu:jft flKAWBlB.N, WILLIAMS A CO. FISH. Codilsh, Tongues nnd Sounds. Mack'el of all numbers and packages; Her ring, in boxes and barrels; I ake Jith, in all varie ties, all new fish and of tbe best quality, re now beiug received by augll:3fi4 oaADBCBj, WILLIAMS A CO. "7INES Soma-- very choice Sherry, I T pale and drk : Old Port. Bnrrandr and Clar-t Wines may be found at aogll;3t4 joBAUpI' UN, WILLIAMS t CO. COFFEES, SUGARS AND SYRUP. i large supply ofall variet.es Just received. aLd will l e sold at lot mark-t pries by augt.Mt BBADUU .fl, WILLIAMS UU. BETT S RCCKSHAFT GATE. This is the beet and moat convenient Gate now be- fore the puhlic. The subscriber has now the Agency of this Oat. All orders left at my office, Superior street, oyer Foes s store, will be duly attended to. T. W. MO BSE, Cleveland, June 1, 1863. jnne4:S4ff rXt-OKTAXT AND TEUK To the X Working Men of Cleveland and the Public in general : Von can save from 10 te 20 per cent, by purchasing your Ti a, Co(te and Groceries at the Working Men's Co-operative Store, No. 79 Michigan street. Please call and examine onr stock. Ton can depend npon having wiicht and measure for your money. The Books are open at the Store ' when shares can be taken at 85.00 each, with interest at 6 per cent.; also y our profits on your purchase, ffur- ther Information can b bad by attending the ! meetiniTsof Share-holilers. which are held th 2nd Thursday ofyach month at bolomon's Lodge So. M. McARDLB, President. ACGU TUd JiEOCn.Ji.itT, Treas. J. HaNLuN. Financial Secretary. jy'J5:M2 J CUttBtN, Htore Manager. A. tALLEADAR, LITHOGRAPHER A.D SVRAVER, PUlNTa'K IN COLOBS ANO BLACK, 178 SnperioMt., Forrest City Blork. BOOM NO. 4, UP 8TA1B3, jgi:BI8 Cleveland, O. fUXVELAND WHITBLKAi) WORKS no ll. 19 and Zl uanal street, ana AO. 7. y 11 Champiaia street. J. II. noBLEY A Co., Proprietors, Manufacturers of White Lead and Zinc Paints, ratty ana ratent uryf r. Onr Leads are nnriralled for Purirr. Whiteness and Kinemss. J. II. Mult LI V A OO. Clereland, July 21, I Hf.fi. jjr21:B18 Woodworth Planer FOR SALE, Or exchange for bard or soft Lnmbcr. FLAXES l ICIIES. Applv to GEO. D. BECK. Canal street, foot of Harrlson-st. 'Mm- idirectioxs; fob: MiKIXC YOUR OWN SO IP Willi Toor WaiM GraiM ! j Penn'a. Salt M'fg. Go's. RE.VOWSED Saponifier'! S Csnt only for every pound of Soup. DIBI0TI0N9. IMssolye one box of Lye in no:inds foints of I nou water, in an 1"od pot. melt in anotuer- pot or pan 5 lbs. of clean fat or grease. Take off the tire, and into this stir slowly the dissolved lye, and koep stirins until the whole becomes well i mixed and like molasses. Now coy r np, and set in a warm place over niht. Next day e t up into small pi ces, adatios.;or pints; or water, and melt with a gentle hi-at until the soap is . 11 dissolved, then pour into tub to coot. When cold cut Into bars which will bi fit to use I alont 10 days. BEWARE Or COUNT IB FETTERS. Be particular Id ftMklnff for PIIXTA. SALT M'F. COS lHAPOSIFIKR. PITTSBURGH, PA. Ml States Union Hotel. BO ssnd SOS iHarket Ktrert, PHILADELPHIA PARTIES VISITING PHILADEL PHIA on business or pleasnre will find tbe aooTe nosei one or toe most desirable in Philadel phia, being situated In the oenter of bnsioess and close proximity to all the places of amosement BOAUD Si.iA FEB DAT. OleTeland Dally on .lie 1UUS. 11. B. Jnnell:348 Proprietor. l DIVDDP Dai'a d Dim tnornnwi i V ! u V . , " 1 The subacribers having leased this favorite House it has been refitted and refurnished in an i elegant manner, and im now prepared with the most perfect appointments for the reception of I gueaia. inn nrst position among nrst-cinas Hotels will be maintained in the fotnre. as in the past. may:M:;mj DA 11 a n FAULK Y. WI500W CLASS. mHK LARGEST STOCK 1ST THE Oity. inclndinsr larse sixes, to which addition wiu oe maao a. reqnireo. rOBIST OITT TABNISH CO., aiarCT 63 Fran fort street. TABXIBHK3. 100. BARRELS VARNISHES come very flue, of our own make. For tale by FOBIST CITY VABNTSH CO.. mnrVT fi$ Frankfort street. P Rt) F E S S I O N A L . miP&UU&WbllPi" SHEPHERD, (Organist of Plymouth Church,) 312 Superior -st., near Trinity Chnrch. junel4:BlT DENTISTRY. TJUTLKR a GRBKXFIKLD hare re. moved their Dental Booms to House No. 2S3 Buperior street, opposite case Building. O. B. lUtLXB. town giiDinu. mayl:Blff CHA8. W. b COXWII W. KOBLK, Attorneys & Counsellors al Law AMEBIC AH BUILDINGS, Ouriuav, Ohio. . (MlAi-vl OOIWAT W. MOSXB, I N pk ail i?a b-f ti-NMii "Wtr' ,W.il.l4! !f -ij VflHV- eg j. . BITTERS EOBACE BTJGAE-COATED, PURELY VEGETABLE,! o a free from Mercury AID ILL SHXERAL POISON, ad f, udocbtodly, the) boat remedy xUnt SICK ASD NERVOUS HEADACHE bowels. ihre7 ruMTtnf tha eaoeea. As a 3 o Q B A, B O LIVER PILL ttMy eu har. no rlral, beta com posed of to saoat Powwfld Vegetable Extract wktoh nana direct action on tha SPLEEN AND LIVES, th. happy afreet ef vhlcta can be smsi after on. or Mr aoe. They Bemov the Bile, Assist Digestion, Cure Costiveness, In tact, ttwy am, aa their Dam. o a M w o o 0 mgjcsi.a, in. BLOOD PEL "The Life-GMng Principle." O d 0 H n They search fchkeet ita vol system In th. emreh out disease and ita rarr root, leannf tho In th. rail Tiger of health : araoTLT harmless to aro PERriOTLY HARMLESS TO INPAS1B, OR PER30K8 OF THE asocTi- uiugATX OOHSTITU T10N8, md ar. a BATEH, AJIDBBTTEK Purgative Pill than has erer bafbro been arailable to mankind, and, being thickly 6U SAJWOATBD, are especially wipi od so. EBMEDYyoRCHlI.DRKN. and person, who hare dread of ewauowrag . pm. They are, m quesnoaably, one or onr moat Hiaiaeiory U5.TaiAr.TlC8, .onaenoia PRINCE, WALTON & CO., (Beweaeeera to Dr. o. W. Bo back,) BOL1 PEOPRIETOBS, Kos. 66, 58, 60 & 62 East Third St, OIMOTNNATl. OHIO. SEWINC MACHINES. CISKLE & LION'S 1HPBOTKD LOCK BT1TC. FAMILY SEWIXS MiCHISE. Office 38 Pnblio Pqoare OleTeland, O. angl:344 E. H. WABJfER, 4e-t. GET THE BEST Grover & Raker's Illgrbest Premlom, ELASTIC STITCH AND .'LOCK STITCH SEWING MACHINES. ROVFR BAKER, S. 31. CO. ly:ll:R18 17t Snperlor-st.. OleTeland. Ohio. WHEELSU & WILSOA S Sewingr Machines I a05 .fapcrlor Streeet. WM. SUMNER t CO. OIL WORKSr nusexr. w. o. M'aaioa. HU8SIT, McBRIDK & 10 MAirur acrraiaa or Bcflned Petroleum, Naptha and lubricating Oil Offleo la Bxscsi,s Block, Saperlmt,, C LEVELAND. OHIO. Jy27:B18 (TIAHOGA OIL WORKS. CLARK, SHIBMER Sl CO., (Snccessors to Onthwaite, Shnrmer A Co..) Refiner. And Denlevw f n serslessni a - Monnnnr aaDrieauac wis., nraiinr, Ae.. CLEVELAND, OHIO. CLABK, I ( WILLI4 M HAW 18. DAStKL tHLItlfCa. j ( IINtT LKWIS. IICIL8I0B OIL VOEKS. ROCEEFELLES ANDREWS, (Suoossorta to Andrew. Clark A Co.l .MABTPFAOTCBEItfl WT BFFINERfl r CARBON OIL. Benzine and Lnftrlcatlns Oils. i-?: cia airnnnra. UfnCVw SVlton's Block. Kwla .t opr .an', XC-. " "PUl aBnlty for tho v moooo. neentaran. of the bowels, l . x mu no .onaenoia tJT ahonld be with- A f out thus. .