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musni rc ra CTiKTIUKO COiTAIT. . T tlUI: . . n.r: MiK-lag lMt,A,irTT-CC : t t- -,-. t , no - , ' V i Tm.Wmi.t .ie ICUllj S. -f lei!j, -lve.I t vJarti. 'etoraiii or E'a far) 2fi cents per wee, i - Tri-We1-. I:-a rfliWF-k 4r- ; " grv. K' Hrtr, NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. i DRY GOODS A T Wholesale.' THB - "ATTENTION OF 5IE H4Ti l invited te oar nnaxallj iirze Me ofmer:4ai!l-e i-ritbt fur :l. FALL -TKAOE V TV f vr-p-;7 T r 5. rues lairlcan Prists LJ. 8 Cases a'. DcLalues, ' 20 V-n Aswrtv! risftnf Js, ' 10 Cues Pacific Serines, . . , 5 Cues Freucb i'er ii.os, lOlaM-a Vool a Blaaaels, 10Cass Pa'mora! ESlrls, 10 BSKI fcBPet'D?, ' 0 Bale EstUcg. ! t. Si Bales adfiia;t s 55 Bales X leksar.ti gtripes, 10 Bajrs JJealma. .. ladle' LtesiCi.ods, .. . Broidclo be, s- - , CaMia-.eren aod atinetts, . Tailors' Trimmings 7 Vakee JfoC.Ofcs, Hosier, fcloviK, Ovr oMs Marv en!, 'arrlvlo;, and will te tmwes Mtn ffnroii sivrker hh, MORGAN, ROOT CO., KO. 238 SI PF.RIOR 8 1 RF.ET, Ccrm r of Scac straet. ae?r-?n-l?Trl.SW The best Hanos in the World AT REDUCED PRICES I v. i mtitsio.v, -..u- -I... which wrt-r-r i nn iu-ly lew pric- InorisrljB.VmiarwMr ri; clock. Tlioie io pnrf-iti 1,-1 thIa rreohao . PIAN03 FOR RENT! aBIIIUBIUWIIII, KOldcn, Clarke 4 Wilson, SCHOOL BOOKS:, STATIONERY SIDBlTa SCHOOL BOOKS. Tlicolocal & KeI5gioa3 Works. S. S. REQUISITES, Cards, monograms and Initials Ensravcil and Prlnlf d. . 104 Hrainnt Kqatn, TRANSPORTATION. 1866. IlWt CUASM H1KEW KTKAJHUIIet IITfin Op3iM?barh, Ca?e Ylncenti; Oswego, A Cl-EVELWD, TOLEDO, PETliOIT, MIL- fc WArKEE A!TD CHICAGO, OoosetiMf t Ocdeu.hu rrh with ihm Bsu4roia to 4t ( TtswBt wttli th Rsilnwd 'r New fork. 4t Otirnm with a L'o ff !lr-t rlata Cunt B.M ; lew Altwrty, Trr pa -w Yorkand with Vf --!) Port. Iiwm n 1mt C' T;-!4od for b4 rnu",-.,'. rt'-TAY, Tin k- Uh w-H . ( AIC tINUM wn.i, frtifht --bjvjcl to Hit o' Tr uh i p n ! u - - AOKHfte. - i. Sff ma, 1 No. JA.Kt li-i Roc&m, !is.t V. biitu, . I !r, et. Til UMSLO A ' 1 T'-1 c.w- V. 1-m 4. T.tr, jg. t A. s. Sit. lj. Tin- Vsucta. M as a .., rt.nl. t. T. o. t. ( I K.J. Kfoma, Prtroit. Mliri,kM. N.J. H.xra. Obicage. rHrws'H. r!is r, l lrve-lnnd. Otil. .tl.er. PM-traer agent, Ctevelnnd, mri- HIS THREAD. J. & P. COATS Best Sis-cord Cabled THRE A D ! J01iMnrG8.il (INML05S Sole Agents in Jew York. SO. ! BrK STREET. anc:4 Yne.TrinmTt REMOVAL, 1 RisoYiu-ir, r. i. omB im-res-terra bli tSMblna Stor nxat Ko: Xonnsar-at rvjnar to M Pn tpeot snes, rraiwt taiiy aeke a contAnuaare ef tWMtroDfi4tsotft'--rally hsatiwd up.-o him n lh p-t, anil etpra tecieaend factHta aed etrk-t n-atft to ill wants of tie ciuU'Sir. TaGiit the ik-t m Uu future- - Kaett-rn fakhjoa i tvcSrM. - AH . warrmaixl. 1 root 9martmeml cWvitMcra ha a whica wtll b M itl : te l wwt raa -a. r Tnasif t t"Ksel Iff M-elsfl ,M(.uw.WltM. , f Mild PATENT OFFICE ACENCTf tiDirU ST IT K6 A5H (H).tl!.S PATENT mm' A5E5CT io.t39 Baak-iU,CleTelnd,0. Wear, piseirsl V- traeerart e- r-"- of orer toeeelsttiea reMtag to laTeati -'- Pwtfur.. 0 vesvM, Spee:e.tes, tett., 1- rr-t-i--r t ' r lev 1 -jrf ,.-4. acier MONDAY, AUGUST 27, 18G0. Frlor ning Edition. VOL. XX-NO. 20L DAILY LEADER. MONDAY, AUGUST 27, !. W for Evening Edition Sews sec Lnaide. ft?" Tor Morning edition Sews ice oimitle. S. M. Pkttisoill & Co., Sewt-erT Ad rcn.tnx Aencr, S7 Park Row, "" York, nd if: SiRti street, Bostcn, are aenU for he TjiiATtBa in those cities, asd are ar;cntt fr'rs'l tin cr5rrrarrs in the Uuitad States i cr.a.ifca. xneyare autompd to tace 3lvim:tnrnt Xt the ease r. that we jlarje at this offire. " THE NEWS. Co!i closed Sitard&r night i 1473 Ckolarm ht brk?a ot at Lea Tf a worth, Km- rn Richaoe4 lying dnffrotuy it at tbe hooMcf a frieai in Kw Tork. Gen-ral Boiler asldreaMd apU'.ical mcwtlag od Te nimbar of deaths from cliokn In St. IcaU TbcGlacIilDe vorlnt of 0. O- F. Blody, Ziy oi tie, were by lira Siluriay nisjiit. Low 5A0,(W0. jnfm o ram t and rcrtry SUntoa w.-ro ciojctxi for wreral loan cn Balanifty with tlid rrwideot. OftitrJ Jofj. Honker warned command of tve illtry Department of tbe Lake, on Thursday. SU bfftqn&xten are at DetroiC The Nnr York TribttM rrport that Gem. Phil. Shrldi hai bea ralitved fra hi command, and G -a- J. B. Scaodmaa appointed Lo taka his p'c-. A dlt patch frn Georgia pava th prMpxt fur th cotton crop of that St&te, Florida, MisaiMippi an! Alabama, aro gloomy on accoaat of tito- Icog AQi-iig th dlCBa tr-a Virginia to tbe Sootbcrn LjkImu Convention to bv held in Phila- dtflphiionthethirdofS'pttm'jeri C.I. Strather. (Purt Crayon.); It ii tail tlnPrfidritth otima'fd ti Gnral Howard, Chi-f of tb Frdedmea'a oreaa, that hii rB"igt4tiuu wcvld b acceptable, batGea. Howard A:line to resign. A terrible cattle pUm hai broken oni .in the :ci<yof Lynchbirx, Ta. Theaaim-Us are taken ith a Bwashuc in tho throat waich pe recti tli m from Latins aui thy d e of itaxTstiea. Foot Normal Toachers luttitates of the wkt sMASiion b ir yun clo ed In Indiana. Tiia on at B'osminson, numbering lrA teafaArt ; La- prfe, T': Prw, iH; Oroenbnrg, 182 making a grand total of 621. A committee app-Ictf'd by tbe Baltimore Labor OoTigrdia ca'K-d on the' Prtwidet tardiy and liri a iittlw ep jccfc at h'.m, to vbicb be r-spondaJ with a regular braids! lo z ust convict Ibr, land mopo y, mini ths tmz hour ytW- It ia reported that the Muscat q' Illiaois i aad that thf ct.'ru r-itoot or the Douglas Mona- ment shall l lv.d by the Grand Hauler or th State, insteai of by Prenldsot Johnson other wiia ;h"y wilt take no part in the ceremooiue. The IadianapoUs Gaaste reports that Mrs. H. B. Carriogton ha bea msa?rsd by Inins on thePUvns. She vasos th-s w.iy to J jib her bns- bari't, 3vneral Carriaton, who 1 in coiamaod of Bis rg iment, tbe 18th fiVguIara, In tbe far Wet. A woman oamM Emily Thaller was riding to ward Rocbrstr, S. T , Tuesday, In a bacT, with br fatUer-ia-lav aid a litlls girl, whn the bagfy e tmiogln on -act with a wg in, the horses at tachei to which wr ri;htaatnlt the woman was ttirowa out and crnshed to deaiu. The luhabitantv of FaltJtt, Mascetin3 cna'y. Iowa, were recently thrown lata exctemst by tbedlcorery that a (mliy of seven or eight per- aoni were snfJericg f rem the puisoQous t'Rctf of what tby snpp'wd wre mtisbrooms. It was on ly rr tb out ea-rgtic treatment that thiir liree were sared. t - i rBiy 'iasei. igiif1) rHaraa that tb corn crop f tbe United State, the pnweat yar, will reach liK,COO,000 bushels. The largest crop rrported before waaia 1S6U, when he yi-iJ was KJ4,M3,740 bushels. It Is eitimad that wltMa ten y-ars tbe cnitlTatioa of Indian Vrn In tbe TJoited States bna increased 100 jvn eect. of be to the the Ilie dispatciM thrvuch the cable stte that the Emperor of Anstr'v hit d -tenainrd to grant uw and more UberI gveruruMit for Unitary. Austria had ceded Venetla to Italy, freely a-id aareatTTedly, be.'ore the treaty of p ace with Austria had been !goed..mnMTbe Empress Car- ltta will aot retuxa to Mexioo, aad It la ooaced- ed in France that Maxlailiaa's gorernmont ap proachea Its .endMWCiTil war has broken out in Japan. A meeting of the eredi tors of Culrer, Penn A Co. , was held at Fri.k;lu. Ta., Wednesday. A de tailed statement of the affairs of the firm was pre sented, ftvm which It appeared that their lKbili- ti-e wen 93,M,lc Si, and lhr-ir awetta 135 t7, the Utter bang in excess ttitt.lG? 74. Be olntions ware adopted expretaira of a belief in tbe good faith and comet inWatlo je of CuWcr, Pe&a A C ., and that; proposition for a settlement ac cepted. The terms are not. stated. It iipri almost Incredible that we should re eeire nrs from Japan only a day or two old. But the cable makos It posible. The dispatches Satur day night from London state that a telesrram was rtceiTed that dy frm Ceykm, via the Praiaa Ouir aud Mediterranean cabl-, that ciril war has broken out ia Japan. By the ordinary way of communicating with tbet otstant country, we wau Id have reoelTed this iotellirrnce sometime In Bsixt February, as six months are consumed by ve sels in making ths Toy age. The Eighteenth District. The Democracy are chuckling in great glee at the hope that there will be a nom ination made in opposition to Judge Spal ding, in case he should avow himself in favor of Mr. Johnson's policy. They hope in that event to run in their own candidate, owing to the division in the Republican ranks. L.t them not lay that Battering unction to their souls. The Republican strength of this district isn't going to be divided, but it it were sput into equal parts, each half would number more votes than tho entira Democratic strength. Do you want the proof? The vote ot the district at the last Congres sional election in 1864 was as follows : County. Union. Dem. Cuyahoga ,440 4.T8S Lake Summit 2.470 S,62 443 14,30 14.471 ' 8,661 Cnion nuiiority ?,S11- It will be seen that if the Union vote of the district were equ!ly divided eacA half vxndd have a major.'ry of fitt hundred and mmty-fiv over iht Democratic vote. But there will be no such division. Nine out often aye, ninety-?iine out of a hun dredof the Union voters in the district aro radical. They can not be made to vote for any Johnson candidate,' of what ever shade, unless by a swindle unless that candidate sail under false col ors. If Judge Spalding should avow him self a Johnson man he could not get five hundred votes in the district outside of the Democratic party. hotild h i on the contrary, as wa desire and hope that h may, placa himself unhesitatingly and fully on tbe radical pUtform, no earthly power can prevent his receiving at least six thousand majority on the second Tues day of October. In no event can any Democratic candidate oomo within live thousand votes of an election. We lerrn bya private dispatch received in this city yesterday that Colonel John W. Steele, of Oberlin, lormerly of lh: 4ist O. V. I, aad during most of the wai connected with the staff of Jiajor GenerV Stanley, received the nomination o!" Probate Judge at the hands of the Lorain County Union Convention on Saturday. Colonel Stoele, though a young man, is a lawer of ability and reputation,' aad his record as a soldier U without a spot. s He will dd strength to a tiefcet already in vincible, aud will fill bis offioe with fidel ity aad success. - Another Speech from Mr. Johnson. President Johnson bis published a sun- k. ..v.;.....w ji: I . . - , " . - by him cn occasion of the vuit the rtuladesphia (.-arumittee. The pre-1 text for the second rehersal of th'e Life and Public Services of Andrew Johnson wis a call from a - detention of the Na tional Labor Convention. Mr. Johnson forthwith refers to his record and demon strates from that curious and contradictor service that he is the best friend the labor ing man ever had.just as he has demonstrat ed on previous occasions from the same record, his friendship for the colored race, His loyalty to the Union, and his determi nation to make treason odious. The u re cord"' is about as good in one case as an other. Andrew Johnson once declared that treason should be made odious. He fulfills his promise by restoring traitors to places of power. Andrew Johnson once prooiieed to be tho Jloses of the colored man. tie lias fulfilled his plediro bv a Mfmpbis riot and a 2Tew Orleans mas'.- , , ere. bo Andrew Johnson once pledged himself to the interests of labor and the laboring man, but he is none the leas in tho hands of the slave-holding aristocracy who having failed to destroy the Union are now seeking to govern it and to re duce the Northern "mud-sills" to political slavery. Mass Meeting at Oberlin. We trust that no Lorain county voter, whatever his politics, who can possibly attend the miss-meeting at Oberlin to day, will fail to do so; The speakers an nounced are A. J. Hamilton, ex-Governor of Texas, a Southern Unionist, who, stilt standing by the principles and party which Johnson has deserted, is now wa ging war upon the policy of that Presi dential renegado; General Garfield, who fought bravely for the Union in the arena battle, and who is now fighting for it with equal effect in another field; and Martin Welker, the Representative of Lorain County in Congress, to whose fidelity and devotion the Unionists of his district have just testified by unanimously renominating him. The topics of discus sion are of immediate and pressing im portance. Lot the Union men of Lorain arouse th3mselves. Let them remember that to carry their own Congressional d: trict they have got to work. Let them present en matte at the Oberlin meet- to-day. Col. Senter Repudiated. The Union party of Ohio do not pro pose to be sold out to Johnsonism by Col" onel Scnter. A meeting of tho Union State Central Committee has been called appoint a member of the National Un ian Executive Comraiitee, in place of Col- onel Senter.who, as the Cincinnati GazctU siys, has "united his interests with tbe I Johnson renegades an i Democrats." This rebuke to Mr. Senter has been well mer ited. That gentleman knew that in his support of Johnson's policy he abused his position as the Ohio member of the Na tional Union Committee and mis-repre sented tho Union men of Ohio. Had he returned hjs xmsilioiL beforodoserf in enemy, he would at once have acted more honorably and have saved himself humiliation which his unceremonious removal will bring wuh it. JOHNSONISM. Call of the "Soldiers" Favoring "My Policy" for a Convention at Cleveland, Ohio. The following is the call for tae con vention of soldiers, which will be held at Cleveland, Ohio, September 17th, instead of Chicago as heretofore announced : To the Soldiers and Sailors who served in the army during the late rebellion : In pursuance of a resolution of a meet ing of soldiers now or lately in the Union army, held in this city last evening, we invite those of you who approve the re storation policy of the President, and tue principles announced bv the National Union Convention at Philadelphia, to as semble at Cleveland on tbe 1 7th day of SteptemDer next, lor consultation on tne momentous issues now convulsing our country. "We need not argue to you at length the importance of these issues, nor vour duty to take part in their settlement. After five years of fierce and destructive war, in which our arms were gloriously triumphant, the Union for which we fought is still practically unrestored. Why is this? We struggled to maintain the rightful supremacy of the General Government; to conquer all who in arms disputed its authority, and to make every rebellious citizen yieid to its laws. We held throughout the war that the Union was indissoluble, and its powers, as ex p .unded by its courts, supreme ; that no State can of its own motion withdraw, or at the will of its sister States bo excluded, and that tbe duty of each State to main tain the Union and the right to take part in the government are alike absolute. Every object of tbe war ever recognized by or known to the army and navy has been thoroughly achieved. The Southern people, decimated, impoverished and sub dued, have for more than a year past aban doned the rebellion, and now only ask that the Union for which we fought may be recognized as existing, and that they may be dealt with as the Constitution and laws prescribe. In their anxiety to restore the Union and bring harmony to its coun cils, they have gone beyond a mere silent submission to its laws. Through their delegates at the National Union Conven tion, they solemnly renounced the doc trines of nulification and secession, from which the war arose, repudiated the rebel debt, and deciarod of sacred obligation the national debt; proclaimed the faith of the nation pledged to the continuance of bounties and pensions to loyal soldiers and sailors and their families ; declared slavery torever" abolished and the freed men entitled to equal protection of the laws, in person and property, with their formor masters. Their platform is not only one of emphatic loyalty, but it is morever most liberal in spirit on all the issues growing out of the war. The character of the men who represented the Southern States in that- convention pre cludes us from believing this enunciation of principles to be insincere. They sent to it their formost statesmen, men who, like Rives, Graham, Orr, Parsons, Shark-! ey, Houston, Brockeaborough, Hunt, Manning and Stephens, were known throughout the land before the war as men of the highest character and in fluence. - Among the five hundred delegates from the Scuta there was not a voice or vote dissenting trom the resolutions adopted by the convention. If the best of the Southern people are ever to be believed we must accept these solemn declarations as sincere. We do accept them as conclu sive evidence that a great majority of the Southern people, sick of war and anarchy and longing for a restoration of free gov ernment, are ready to bear true allegiance to the Constitution and laws of the Union. We are therefore unwilling to seethe Southern people held longer in vassalage. They are our countryman, citizens of the United States who have incurred penal ties but who have rights. Those who willfully participated in the rebellion and are unpardoned are subject to the penalties prescribed for treason, but though individuals may be tried, convict ed and punished, communities cannot, nor b-siness. I can the States and their people, v.i'.h.n. I plain violation of the Constitution, us di j I the riirht of representation, throu-r ,1 men pereosally qualified, in the councils of ,lf th h f Confess sispms to be to deprive them of represent Ition just so long as it suits the purposes lDe icai P&rty. Jaany assernuat v will concede the- right whenever the con stitutional amendment shall have been ad opted, and each prescribed State shall r&t- iiy lu lut it lg quiLe cermiu ma. tuu amendment will not be rati tied bv three- fourhs of the States, and, therefore, that it will not be adopted. Some, perhaps miny of the Northern States will reject it, and we cannot expect its legal ratmca- tion by any of the lately insurrectionary States. If there was no other reason why tne Southern States will reject is enough that it proposes to dis franchise nearly all the men in the Soutn who have influences over the classes of the people. If none were to be disfranchised except oti-cers ot too rebel armv, we still could not expect the 5outn to adopt it. xor a large majority of the men in the lately insurrectionary Sute8, .tluSh compulsion or choice, I severed in the rebel armies, and their vote alone would overwhelmingly defeat it. n ould Lnion soldiers, to receive political privileges, disfranchise their leaders,whom they love and revere for their heroic vir tues : iiow then can we expect ooutnern soldiers to disfranchise and degrade their old commanders .' As there is no probability that the amendment will be ratihed by tnree fourths of the States, tbe plan of restora tion which Congress appears to have de- terniined on is at best impracticable; that proposed by tho President and approved by the ational L nion Convention is leas- ibie. and we believe, sate, we nave no fear that the South can ever overthrow the Federal Government, or even disturb its career of power and elorv. Thev will be the last of the States to rebel, and if thev should again rise in insurrection tbe loyal people can and will subdue, and if need be destroy tnem. lhe (government has asserted its power for self-preservation, and the devastation and miserv of the South proclaim to this generation, at least, the crime and the terrible penalties ot treason. Beholding their woes and contrasting their weakness aad our strength, we could afford to show the confidence and courage of magnanim ity. Wo micht well let our vanquished opponents arise, and like James Fitz James at Coiltangle ford, staunch their wounds and forgive their treason, cut we are nut asked to be magnanimous, but only consistent and just. Tnis we cannot refuse to be without a violation of the Constitution of our country and a rL-k of its utter overthrow. We seek and will have no association political actiun with men Xorth or South who are net avowedly in our opin ion sincerely faithful to tho constitutional principles for which we fought. But if men who have taught or practised treason now onenlv renounce their errors and maintain with us the true principles of our Government, we shall not reject thoir co operation, when the restoration of the U nion and tne preservation ot our torm of government are in issue. However much we regret to sever cherished politi- cal associations and to co-operate with former enemies, we must prefer to act with tho?e who have been wrong and are now right, rather than with those who wore right and now are wrong. .Believing tnatour truvernment is again in peril, we appeal to you who have fought, to save it, and who hold it dearer and more sacred than ail party ties, to come to the rescue. Let the soldiers and sailors in f "''men!,. v'hv 1 cannot in person attend, send delegates through the action of their societies or through their conventions. Let us meet in force at Cleveland on the 17th of Sep tember, tne anniversary oi tne day wnen the Constitution was proclaimed by our forefathers, and let us aid in restoring the Union it created, and tne liberties it was ordained to secure. G. A. Custkk, ilaj. Gen. U. S. A., A. 1. JIcCook, ilaj. Gen. U.S. A L. H. Rousseau, Maj. Gen-, S. Meredith, Bvt. Maj. Gen., Taos. Ewuia, Jr., Bvt. Maj. Gen., Committee on Address. Washington, Aug, 19, 1866. We cordiallv approve the call for the convention, and recommend tbe holding of local conventions to co-operate in the movement. Major G- nernls John A. Dix, James B. Steedman, F. P. Blair, H. W. Slocum, H. McClernand, t. N. Conch, .Waver- ill, H. E. Davies, Jr., Orlando i. Wilcox, A. S.Williams,Gresham Mott, Hugh Erv ine, Theodore Rurfyon, Thomas Kilby Smith, Wm. B. Franklin, Thos. Critten den, 21. K. Patrick, Alvan C. Gillem, J. J. Bartlett, G. K Warren, Jeff. C. Davis, Joseph f Knight, and A. H. Markland, Superintendent United States mail. Brevet Major Generals S. McMahan, H. 1L Heath, John M. Oliver, Wm. G. Ward, Henry A. Morrow. Brigadier Generals George P. i,ste, G. C. Maxwell, Anson G. MeCook, George Spalding, J. B. Swetror, W. W. H. Da vis, Walter C. Whittaker, John L. Crox ton, Wai. McCandlcss, A. B. McCalmont, Samuel Beatly. Wm. Hartzhorn, J. S. Futlorton, G. Winters, S. B. Brown, J. G. Parkhurst, George H. Hall, R. A. Vaughn, James Craig, -Morgan JL. bmitb, James C. McFerren, Joseph W. FrizelL Ferd. Tan Derveer, Lewis C. Hunt, Jas. H. Ford, Thomas Curley, E. S. Bragg. Brevet Brigadier Generals C. G. Hal- pine, Henry S. Commager, H. C. Hobart, M. V. Dun lap, C O. Loomis, Cassius r a'r- child, Henrv Bertrand, Charles W. Blair, James K. Mills, Charles Black, Durban Ward, John Lawrence Col well, Quinn Morton, David Murphy, John 5L Rich ardson. Marcus Bovd, James O. Brodheai, W. B. Rogers, JasI Peckham, T. T. Crit tenden, Samuel R. Mott, H. F. Baker, P. H. Alback, James Munn, Henry Barnes, Richard McAllister, D. W. Bliss, Surgeon United States Volunteers, John Atkinson, Colonel Granam, M. H. f itch, Henry Starr, Wm. D. Lewis, O. F. Morse, Levi A. Harris, George Gray, Wr. H. Ent, John H. Linton, James George, John Heacock, John H. Ward, Wm. B, McCreery, H. M. Bulkier, C. D. Penni bockcr, James C. McKibbin, John F. Phillips, Miles E. Green, John M. Glover, John E. Phelps, M. Flesh, Colonel Byrne and flftv other officers. The change from Chicago to Cleveland as the place of holding the convention was made at the solicitation of gentlemen in the sea-board States, who consider the for mer more desirable as a central location. Jusf Pnbliauc-sl A pamphlet containing inch TalnaMe information, which will be sent free to any addreen npon application to the Union Basiaesa laetitate, Oberlia, O. . . j2S Henseaad Iet f r Snlcv-Locstioanear tlie et Cleveland Street Bailroad, ccnveniTnt to Uonss, tvo etory frame, well bnilt. comfortable and ccmmodloas. Lot 49 feet front by 2SO feet deep, good well aad cistern, grape arhr, fruit tree, and shrubbery. Possession givta as aooa as n aired. Address L," Laanna Offl . auctf:a Equitable Life Assurance Society. f the United States, 92 Broadway, Hew York. Caah Accusal tion. f 2,000,000.00 ; Annual Cash Incone, f 1,000,000.00 purely sactnal. Aa- :nal Oneh BlTMends. ' This Society have de termined to declaxa their dividends ajnruALLV nrcAFB. The neat dividend ill be declared Tec ruerylu, 187. Tt is believed that no company in thisoonatry will beablet. present greater ad- antam in its dividends to persouj aasaringtaaa this Society, as its total exp-9'titnre to income wm leas than that of any of the oldrr Aerlcaa OompMieo, and its aew business fior the pMt T-ar (f la.hsi.uuoieaceeoe uteaew dusumotoi any flew YarkOomrMaay ia any prvloaa Tear. This Bode ty basmeterita bat oa. loae in this city Mr. Phili'p I. Price, who waa lasured three rears slnca for $A OOU, bis heirs received the amount of bis policy t$i,0UU), and a dividend to the amount er$.:73 MMXilucaeh, withia test days after proom were oeuverea so toe agents. Frcpoaalf fcr fnsnrancoor for as ales apply ta TSATKES MUHSOS, Gweral tr.U, Boa. 1 and S Park Baildina. ay4 Cleveland, Okie. of Srm Laundry for Fine Wmhluir Ironlnsrof entlemena Linen. Mdin. ACKENZII PABSOK3 reapectfall, mnnoncw to tho gTOt'roPl of OlereUod thst tbtir TjoniHlrj for doiog An Washing and Ironing now ia operation, and thej aro prepared to rreeiT orders at their etore. No. 14 Monument Sqnaro, for doing as gentlemen'f linen in the Mid most neat ttyle, . Jcnell;Cl3 Joan ItmiugTtou El Item. I rather Stomach Bitten, I kant tell why, e-ny more than I pan tell ohf I lore boback'i Blood Piilj, tnt Blood Pills itfocd lor laiyneee in the system. I dont lit latynee of no sort, not even in mns- keeter. I want scy mnskeeters iirely . Bat aal this is forel fan tew my purpose. Bitters being my sub ject, I lite ftobaelc'E Stomach Bitters, tbey are 10 eacy to tke. Tt hex bin etd that tccy woodent run opt, tat this I think is a error, far aal my bottles iz eiaptv and I kant Sid enny cs em lest. aaga7 Raepberrr Jarot-Choic article Just r- ceiTed from Lake Superj&r. For sate at bok;ht nANSi a cos;, aag27.1w i If 9 171 Eirer street Ohio State and Union Law College. -The fal! term f1! Jwm- Weinisdy, Any, 29th, an 5 tho ai'i nts are rtrO,rteitel to meet on that day 2 o'clock P. M., In the College Libra A attendance is desirable. JOHN CROWELL, President. AaguU 26tb, Iii6. aaj37;345 Orrtn or Pcslic Scwols, 1 ClztelsVITO, Ohio, August if, 1S6H. f Ia reply to tnmeroas nquiriei, and in order that timely in formation may be received by par ties interested, I inrite attention to the following notices The Fall Tera of ths City Schools wi:l com mence oa Monday, the Si dar of gtcaiber. Tho Teachers wiU meet at the Bociweli sirret School, on .Saturday, the 1st of Sermbor, at pre ciselr haif-ptast three o'clcck. aflTooon. It is desired that evry Tca :Ler sbali report in pan at that mwting. The Board of Kxaminers will meet in this office on Wednesday, tbe tth int., a: two o'clock P. M., and oontiua? in eestion through the following day, for theexa liiuaiivu of applicants for positions as Teachers in the schools of the-city. The first strp taken to secure fLaemnU as teachers, should be the.ot-taiolng wf e rtificatesof naiiiica tion or teach.iig from this Board. KecL-mmanda tious from othur parLius are of little Talae. For Unbalance -f the Tacatiuo this office will be open every day from till 10 o'clock A. 31. anfc'21-Sia ANSON SHYTH, Sup't. Xeir Bounty Iaw-OABRAN a CBRAX 5o. 211 Sorerior Btr-t, authorised Bounty At- torn'ya. First to apply first pid. ao;?25:344 To tbe Public The undoreigoed baTiag ade arrAniT-muita wi-h Messrs. Benedict A Shay Drniririxts, So. 13 Prnrl sttvet, to mannfactare and sell his ceiebrat: d Aiomlic yrop, ( -n infaj- libli remedy for aaumt-r complaints) would r commend all his former patrons of said by rap to them, assuring the public that thy can rily upon gettinz tbe gen suae article. anr23-S41 C. S. id ILL, M. D, Fiusry Cabinet ud Weodesi Toilet Articles, of the mo-t raaty stylw, maanf-ctured 11'5 Ontario strict, Kurlbut's Block, Bear Buildintrs. A. N. PIPES, Uay8:Bl5 Mpchanical J(.brr Tfie KaevMl. Fools will be sold at tbe Een nard Qoase this evt n.nz. aug2!-lt J de eappose H3 plaut teat grows, or flower that blows, so charms toe nose as Sormui la a meet delicious pt-rfnme, manafactarej Tallman A Collins. Sold by dragnet. everywhoe, and at whuteealr- by hy STB0NG A ABMSTROKU, BiSiTON, illTEKS SCANVIEW), aog20:o44 Wholesale Agents. Strel Stamp nmd Stencil Bracds, "fM"r d-ecr.;tioa aad style, meaufturd t. A. ff. PIPER, 1SS Ontario, TTu1 my8 B15 11 Be thou bnt fair, tcankind adore tliee ; 8mlle, and a world is weak before thee." LsNORD'd White Li!Ty Lotion reetoret tho bloom of youth, leaving ths skin soft, clear and beautiful never known to fail. It fs no paint or whitewash, bnt an extract from tbe White Tond Lilly. Price only 75 cents. BENTON, MTEK3 A OASFIELD, sugl9:E18-eod Agents. It will doit-WoIeotfa InatantPain Anninilator will do it 1 Da what? Stop. Nervous Toothache, Nervous JBeadaeho and Neuralgia In thr.a minutes, and cures Catarrh in twelve weeks 7 BKNTON, SITEES 4 CASTIILP, 6TEOSO AB3ITBONG, aagl3 Wholesa'e Agvnu, Clevt-land, 0. Eahlentnn's Pnsrnt Neck Tie Hflder. This convenient artici-, for the gs.ulemin's wardrobe is now received, and for sale by us. It ia a simple Ubor-.aving contrivance by which several different ties ca-t be made. Gentlemen are invited to call and examine. MACKINZIS A PARSONS, Junell:R13 14 Monument Square. rtpeclnl nntl.m. ME3. WINSOW'S SOOI'QING STUCP has become so popolal that various parties have put out articles calling them Mrs. Winslow's. Please take notice that the 3fre. Winslow of the Soothing Syrnp is not connected with any other article. Jun-2:344 Sl'aitn'ri Family Olntnirnt. A SovereigB Bfmedy. Tfais Ointment is trnlj a Family Reme dy. It contains no poisonous or mineral substance whaterer; th-refore it maybe used in ell cases with perfect a "ety. It he no 4Vial for Obatinate Jloers, Ola Sons, Barns, Scalds, Ontu, Cataneoua Kmptione, Braises, Sure Kipples, Sere Breast, Piles, Salt Rheum, Cbapped Hands, Mc. Every kind of sore containing the least particle of in flammation. Is permanently cored by tliia great remedy. Pot np in glass bottle, and sold at& ceats per bottle. ty These remedJ?e no longer stand among those of doufctfnl ntility. They bare passed from the tide of experiment, and now stand hieber in reputation, and are more extensively ntmd than all other article of the fcixtl. Caciios. To protect onrsi'lres and the public from being imposed upon, by worthless imitations, the genuine will bear tfaeae rimiie signature of tbe Proprietors on the wrapper, and Walker A Taylor, Proprietors, Chicago, III., blown in the bottle. For sale by Dntfrgiats and Merchants everywhere. WALKER A TAYLOR, Bole Proprietors, Chicago, Illinois. STRONG ft ARMSTRONG, aplll:B14 Wholesale Agents. Butter. Fresh tubs recelred daily at 60 Mer win street. aog10i34J J. G. SiMHuNS ft CO. Bra. Winslow, an experienced Kureo and Female Physician, presents to the attentionf Mothers her eOOTHISO BYRCP for Cbildren Teething, which greatly facilitates ihe process of teething, by softening the gums, reducing all in flammations, will allay all pain and spasmodic ac tion, and Is sore to reamlat the bowels. Depend npoa it. Mothers, It will give rest to yonrselTes and relief and health to ymr Infants. We baxa put np and sold this article for orer 30 years, and eaa eay tn confidence and truth of it what we hare never been abie to say of any other lntHlicine seT?r has it failed in a single Instance to effect a cure, when timely used. Sever did w now an Instance of dissatisfsction by any one whx ased it. On tiaw contrary, all ara deisgittrl with in opera tions, and apeak in tern. of pommennation of ii magical etferta aad aicilicavl virtur. We speak is this matter wnat w lo know' after 30 years' experience; and pledge OUr reputatkn for the ful- li men t of what we here decitire. in almost every instance where the ibfent is sufff-nng trom pain and exhaustion, re, iff will be ionnd in fifteen or twenty minates ater tue syrup al minis terttd. nil directions lor uftang wui accompany eacn bottle. None genuine unless the fac-vimilie of CURTIS ft PEi.li.iiiD.INew York, is oa tn- out side wrapper. Sold by all Truggists throughowt the world. Price, only 36 cents per bottle. ap23: KLMyrel'v Tbs Amerieaat Cooking Stove Is man- afactured with certain improvements secured by letters patent, under da'.e of May 6, 11, and De cember 6. 1855. One of these improTeaveL'ts ewer the arrangement of fitting a portable ash pas in the hearth of a Cooking Sxtrrm, to receive the ashes as is passas down from the grate. All persons are cautioned against ssanulacturing. vending or using other Stoves made In I a IT ATI os of tbe AasaiCAW, as suits have been commenc.'d for infringement of these patents, and ail persons manufacturiv,sel Ungr usfug said imitations, will be lia: le for dam a . for infringement on these letters patent. SHEAR, PACKARD ft CO., 17 and 19 Green -at., Albany, K Y. The AMataiCAU is for sale by J.M.BAILEY ft 00., jnae9.3T2-e.o.d Cliwetaaai, Ohio. LATEST NEWS BY THE WESTERN UNION LINE. LAST NIGHT'S DISPATCHES. NEWS BY ATLANTIC CABLE. n irin ama-isTsT . n DKPITPIT FRftM 1 1 P I V rllUJl JJI ClVll War EfOken Oat In that Couistry. Austria will give Hungary a Liberal Govemiaent. Esd of Maximilian's Empire at Hand. The fmpress will not lietufinir Mexico. Capt Fvx's Address to the Czar of Russia. FROM WASHINGTON. Another Spgech from the President. lie Fires it off at a Cuinmlttee cf tVorkingnien. His Opinions on Land Monopoly, Con vict Labor and the Eight Eour Question. Plains. The Wife of an Army Offleer Mas sacred. i . nr j- at. . ..I fiOrr inUiail UUiragPS OH llie Preparations in PMladelpllia tO Re- fa, trio ProciMont w o...UAAW, . T Ci.i.k Af f tii uAutai ccctit vi Ul JjUlicia I Associated Press Report News from Europe OVER THE ATLANTIC CABLE. By The Cable to the Associated Press. ENGLAND. LoXDoir, Sunday evening, August 26.- British politics present nothing of suffi cient interest to telegraph. Liverpool. Sunday evening, August 26. No steamships have arrived from America since the China. PRUSSIA. The Chamber of Deputies to the King. Berlix, Snsday, August 26. The King of Fusia haa.je.iilsed a' doputatiu. te.no tae Chamber of Deputies, who presented an address voted by the body. The Kin g made a speech in reply, ia which he profeesed to feel great joy at the favorable attitude of he legislative body. He said however that if another cocflict arose with the Deputies on the question of the Budget and the Army, or the subjects which are vital to the inter ests ol State, he would act precisely as he did before. The King added that he thought another conflict was impossible. Team, 8undey 26-. The Empress ol Mex ico is nere on ner way to Mirama. Foreign News by Mail. of The steamship Fulton, from New York. arrived at Falmouth on the evening of the o:n. ine steamship uity ol new lork, 'rom 2few York, arrived at 'Jueenstown on the mornine of the 15th. and reached Liv erpool at noon on the 10tb. The cholera statistics of London show decrease in the deaths. The official Provincial correspondence praiF.es the moderation of Napoleon, and I cre.iiM mm witn tne desire not to disturb friendly relations or interfere in German P'jiitics, and asserts that tae hope of a dif toront character will emanate from the in fluence of opposite parties in France. The article adds mat 1'russia wiU take steps lor the incorporation of the conquered North U'?rman btates wituout caiay. The London Times editorially says that Napoleon baa disappointed the lovers of mischief, and has proved stnnncher to true prlncipUs. Other Linn don journals express Eausiacuon wiiu nis a-jcision. The PrnssiF.n eovernment intended to an nounciog to Parliament on the 15th the an nexation ot the conquered northern states, but was prevented by the influence of an illustrious person atcuxt. The mission of General Mantenffel to K.iraburg is stated to have been attended with complete success. The Paris correspondent of the London Times says the impress of Mexico is en deavoring to obtain a release from the obli gation of paying what is due France out of the proceeds ot the Mexican customs, and should her efforts prove ineffectual she will announce as her ultimatum her husband's abdication of the Mexican throne. Cape of Good Hope mails to July 13th re port many shippintr disasters on the eastern coast of Africa. No American vessels are named. of is of of General News. From Canada. Moxthcax, August 26. Three transports laden with ammunition and sieee (runs are expected here from England. Preparing to Receive the President. PniLADBLPHiA, August 28. Preparations are being mnde to receive the President on Tuesday. Major-General Meade yesterday issued an order to the military commanders in his department, directing them to pay appropriate military honors to the Presi dent-. Brevet Brigadier-General Vodges will be considered the commanding officer at Philadelphia. The city troops will act left the as escort to the President, a duty they have performed on every occasion of a Presiden tial visit to this city. A meeting of mer chants has been called for to-morrow to take measures fur the President's reception. It will be held at the Exchange, the Board of Trade, it ta alieged, having refused the use of their rooms for the purpose. It is be lieved that the city authorities will take no Tirt iu the reception. No meeting of the litv iscurjcil cas vet teen called. Arrival of the Nova Scotia. Fabthgb Poikt, August 2. The steam ship Nsva Scotia, from Liverpool, Aug. lfl, via Londonderry, 17th, passed this point to day. Her news has ben almost entirely anticipated by the cable. Speech of Gen. Butler. Boston, August 26. At & political meet ing at Gloucceter, last evening, General But ler waa one of the speakers. The Herald's dispatch says General Butler, on being in troduced, said the issues now before the country were the same substantially aa those ot li-uK, and in this connection he pro ceeded to trace the causes which led to re bellion and the part taken by the Southern States in their attempt to overthrow the government. He contended that by their rebellion they had forfeited their property, their rights and their lives. Passing on he spoke of the tact of the rights of the southern representatives to resume their seats in Congress. He said that if any of the Southern States had sent a loyal man to Congress it was only to get him admitted, and when thev secured a representation tiiev would send dialnval men. Referrin-r to the Philadelphia Convention he said it was composed of a set of men who proposed to settle a war which they did not fight, but opposed in all possible ways, and it is the intention of the loyal people to know by what right they arrogate to themselves that privilege. It is the men who did the fight mg, be said, who are to do the settling. Geo. Butler characterised that body as most remarkable tost ever assembled said that the delegations from neither sec tion of tne country representee! their con stitaents. He then referred to the New Orleans read a portion of thecorrespondence relating to it, and said the whole tenor of President I Johnson's dispatches to Goseral Sheridan was to gloss over the terrible affair. If this state ox things cannot bo altered, the tten iuuuutu. 13 win uiarcu vaco inure, andwoebetothemwhooppoaena. In eon UXOl.illll I sidering the Constitutional amendments recently adopted ty uongresa, ne said, lie Was not in f.Vnr nf thsnnn ral.tivA tn m.trm snffrg?.butaccepteditaathebst heeould KO. wm iu invurui jrtra ana impartial suffrage, and would try by every means in his power to secure it. In conclusion, he said that unless the people of the North ware firm in upholding their Congress, they will have their work of the last four years to do over again. Tne oenerai waa ire- quently applauded during his speech. From New Orleans. Xaw Orleans. Auzust 26. Tbe steamers George Washington and Merrimac sailed lor Jiew xork to-day. me steamers Jeomvrell -eeav Miasaaaietvw ' g - St. Louis Mortality. St. Louis, Aoeust 26. The official ttor- tality report from seventeen cemeteries for tne weex ending rridiy, gives tae total nnmber at 1,158 interments, 912 of which were cholera, four cemeteries having failed to report. As the returns from the city cemetery include only deaths in the city Hospital, it is estimated that aoout I.JUO deaths from cholera actually occurred dur ing the week. So report has been received lor Saturday Ine sanitary Commission reports cholera cashed as epidemic in the 3d, 4th and 6th wards, but tnis is not connrmed by medical autnormes. Fire. CiNciaXATi, Antrust 26. The extensive machine works cf H. A F. Blandy were de stroyed by lire last night. Loss $200,000 ; insured lor ais.uuu. From New York. Foreign Items. new iobk, aaeuat jo. oiiwiaj aisiw-icne confirm the fact, as previously announced in tne Associated rres oiapaicnea ot tne signing of the treaty ot peace at f rague on Xnursday. A Moscow dispatch of the 24th mentions the arrival there of some American naval o dicers, who were treated with distinguish' ed consideration. A Dresden dispatch of the 24 th says the IT ha a ai-H aari lha nft Titll HI ITI ItlCAr IJ fit operate with the Prussian authorities, aa nemniiotUaVu0j,-aa,..u., 000.800 Honns. The Bank rate has been reduced to 4 per cent. . Matkhcb, Aueust 24. The eieee was raised raised yesterday. The Prussian troops leave Sunday. Madrid, August Z4. ine export duties are suspended for six months from every port in cuua. From Texas. Ksw Yoke. Aneust 20. Official informa tion from Brownsville to the 13th in at. has been received. Gen. Wallace was with Caravalia at Brownsville. The arms and munitions of wer taken out by J. W. Ever man were in Matamoraa, but as thev be longed lo American citizens, Can ales had not interfered with them, and had aasured the parties owning them that all cobtrrcts made by Caravalja would be carried out, and he had made a forced loan to pay for tha arms. Tne American citizens accom panying the arms were arrested by Can ales, bat were subsequently released. The Bteam- ers America and Ailepo arrived, news anticipated. Southern News. Delegates to the Union Convention. W'hkliso, W. Va., Aujf. 26. The follow ing ecntlemen were appointed delegates to attend the Philadelphia Convention of Southern Unionists on the 3d of September: Governor Boreman, Senators Willey. Van Winkle, and (Generals Kelly. Harris, iraval, iiighibnrn and btratner. (fort L rayon ) Mass Meeting. Mrmphis, Aueust 25. An immense mass meeting was held at Court House Square to-night to ratify the proceedings of the rnuadeipnia convention, ueo. rorrest pre sided and addressed the meattne:. He said he wanted no more fighting, and when he laid down his arms he bore malice against Northern man. lie said tnose politicians who staid at home were not to be trusted. He was willing to trust everything to those he had met upon the field, but those who shirked their duty and were casemated ia Washington could no more be trusted thsn those who did the same th'ng in the South. He was followed by Hon. Gustavus Henry an eloquent and lengthy address. Reso lutions were adopted accepting the address the Philadelphia Convention, and en- j.: p-ij.ni Tl ,.:. w f in- l-nrest and most enthusiastic ever held in this city. Cotton Crop. Augusta, Ga., August 25. The prospect! the cotton crop in all parts of the State are gloomy, on account of the continued drought. In south-western Georgia, whera the yield formerly waa one bale to two acres, not more than one bale to ten acres will be realized from the present crop. This equally true of other sections. Accounts from Florida represent tne late droughts as followed by heavy rains, which has se riously injured the cotton. The cotton pros- j nects in Mississippi and Alabama are rep-, resented to be very bad, on account of the drought and ravages ot the Hall worm. A larce public meeting waa held in front City Hall to ratify the proceedings of the late National Union Convention at Phila delphia. The speakers were General Dur ban Ward, of Ohio, and Hon. E. O. Perrirj, New York. Mexican News. Defeat of Liberals. Saw FaAncisco, August 25. The steamer Orizaba, from Portland, Oregon, brings 20S.3uO in treasure. The Mexican Imperial Consul's o racial dispatch from TJrea, Sonora, August 18th, , that Morales, after his defeat at Her- I masilto, waa pursued by the Imperialists rardara and overtaken at a place Pu gulits. A severe engagement en sued, resulting in the complete rout of the liberals, who took refuge within tne American lines, leaving SO dead, 150 pris and all their naggage and ammuni in the hands of the imperialists. The American fill i pasters, under Vega, La Passe, August Mb, to reinforce the defeated Juarecists, who received in ex change for 1504 stolen animals means for prosecution of the war. All was quiet in smaloa. The story of Lozeada's defection is pro nounced false. Washington News. Washington News. Items. Wabhrtsto", Aug. 25. Hon. Wm. War- nell has been p pointed U. 8. Marshal for the Eastern District of Texas. General Grant and Secretary Stanton were closeted several hours to-day with ths President. t The recent order of tbe Sycretary of ths Treasury to tho Second Auditor, directing the suspension oi tne payment oi Dounties to colored soldiers, ia to operate until rules are prepared by a commission of the War Department tor the payment of these and all other bounties. Special Dispatches. RECEIVED UP TO 3 O'CLOCK, A. M. Special Dispatch to Western Press. FESTIVAL. Balttmobs, August 20. The German Sehuetzen Society hold their grand annual festival to-morrow at their fine park near the Eastern boundary of the city. The fes tivities will be in lata ted with a prweteion of Scheutzen Societies escorting the King of the Scheutzenfest of last year in his chariot. At the park various prizes will be con tended for. Delegates from the New York, Philadelphia and Washington societies are expected to attend. to-day a pugilistic Congressional Candidate. Nbw Yoac, August 28. The proposition to run John Mo'riaseyas a candidate for Congress, from liie Sixth District, meets with considerable opposition, and meetings are being held to deleat it. Saturday Night's Report. News From Europe OVER THE ATLANTIC CABLE Special Dispatch to Western Associated Press. AUSTRIA. New Constitution for Hungary. to strengthen his Empire, a well as hold Loroos. Saturday, Aug. 2.5- The follow ing dispatches were received from Vienna on Saturday afternoon, the 26th .'aslant : . ; Emperor Francis Joseph has determined on to the affections and loyalty of his sab" jects by granting a new constitution and ministry to Hungary. It is officially an nounced that a new ministry will soon be formed for Hungary on the basis of the con stitution granted the Magyars in 18 IS, there vocation of which was the cause of the Hun garian revolution of 1848. ; Venetia Ceded to Victor Emanuel. raAoca, Aug, 24 P. Jt The cession of Tr..i,. i. ''aljsjijjiiiwjeeompliihed.- Be tore the treaty of pSSl lietiuea r !!!". Austria, Italy and Bavaria had bees signed, Austria had freely and unreservedly ceded Venetia te Victor Emanuel. Vsn rPUfifilaTTfrom., FRANCE. The Mexican Empire Approaches its End. Faus, Aug. 25 P. M. The Empress Carlotta will not return to Mexico, and is conceded on all hands that the Empire approaches its end. It is authoratively an nounced that if additional French troops are sent to Mexico it will be only in aaffi cient numbers to protect the interests of the French subjects daring the fall of the Em pire and te secure the quiet evacuation Mexico, and not to be nsed to sustain the dynasty of Maximilian.,, of JAPAN. Civil War in Japan. LoRDott, Aug. 25.'. M. Advices have been received to-day from Point Sale Is land, Ceylon, via Persian Gulf and Med terranean that a.civil war had broken out ia Japan. . COMMERCIAL. Liverpool Cotton Market. LivaarooL, Aug. 25 P. Mv The cotton market was steady to-day and quotations remain unaltered. - Sales to-day of 800( bales ol nplands cotton at 13L Liverpool Breadstuffs Market. The market is dull, owing to the more favorable weather for crops.' far FINANCIAL. London Money Market. Los do, Saturday Evening, August 25 The money market is firm and the clos ing quotations: Consols 88 TJ. 8. 9 20 Erie 44: Illinois Central 7TX. bill of Foreign News. Naw York, August 25. Foreign advices oniain tne following : Arrival of Capt. For in Russia. On the 8th the United States Extraordi. nary Commissioners, accompanied by Gen. Clay, the American Minister, had an inter view at the palace of Peterhoff with ths bmperor, to whom they presented the fol lowing address : "biaz: The resolution whicn 1 nave the honor of presenting to Your Imperial Ma jesty is the voice of a people whose millions of lips speak from a single heart. The many ties which have long bound together the great Empire of the East and the great Republic of the West, have been multiplied and strengttmiea tryxno naawavwriuy 4irr- y of tue imperial tiovarnment to our land throughout its recent period of convulsions. The words ot sympathy and friend ah ip ad dressed to the Government at Washington oy command of lour inif srial Majesty, are bxed tn tbe eternal remembrance of a grate ful country. As one of tha wide family of nations, we yield our willing homage to that notne act oi humanity which is especi ally referred to iu the resolution of Con gress. The peaceful edict of an enlightened sovereign has consummated a triumph over an inherited barbarism which our western republic has reached through long years of bloodshed. It is therefore with profound emotion that we offer to Your Imperial Majesty, to the emancipated subjects, and to all ths people ot this vast realm, our heartfelt con gratulations on the providential escape from danger whicn led to th-s spontaneous ex pression ot regret lor tne attempt and thank- uinesa lor its mercuul arrest and failure. The story of peril from which a kind Pro vidence has delivered Your Imperial Ma jesty, brings with it the remembrance of ths mghty sorrow which so lately filled every loyal heart in our ewn land at the sudden loss of our chief, our guide, our father. Ws thank God that a grief like this was spared to our friends and allies, ths Rossi aa peo ple. May the Father of all nations and all rulers protect, prolong and bless the life which He has so tignally preserved for ths service of the people to which it belongs, for tne good of man nm a and the giorv ot Mis a said ple self-evident to anti-aristocrat men that to he of his jects. he me, of the the G. V. FOX. " Assistant Secretary of ths Navy. The Carlotta's Mission. The Paris correspondent of tha London Post says : , 1 nave precise information as to the ob ject of the Empress Carlotta's visit to Paris. it is to obtain a release lor ths present trom the obligation of paying what is due to France out of the proceeds of the Mexicad custom nouses. The invasions of tbe in urgent bands have greatly reduced their proceeds, which are confined to the port of Veracruz. The Mexican government re quires even with the strictest economy 500,- 000 piastres monthly tor its indispensable expenses, and for some time past has not been in receipt of more than two-fifths of that sum from customs. The financial oon ition of tbe Mexican government is thus reduced to the lowest ebb. day dated tion Crux, under by From New York. Indian Matters. New York, August 25. A Leavenworth special to the Tribune reports additional murders by Indians between Forts Rene and Laramie. A fearful and bloody war is anticipated. Mrs. Carrington, wife of ths Colonel commanding, is reported among those murdered. It is also reported that the Blackfeet and Crows, on the Upper Missouri, have com menced hostilities. Tue Crows are said te have torn their treaty to pieces and mur dered ten men. mcfa Dangerously Ill. Dean Richmond is lying dangerously ill the residence of S. J. Til den, in this city. s Change of Programme. The reception programme on the arrival of President Johuaon has been changed se as to include all the military in the city, and they will march from the Batterry to 23d streets " Cholera Report. Seven cases and two deaths, by cholera, are reported to-day in this city eight cases and two deaths in Brooklyn. The cool weather is rapidly chasing ths pestilence from this vicinity. solicited, Odce, General News. Appointment of Delegates. HAarroas, Com, Auras 25 Tb. follow deleiratee at large were appointed to-day by the State Committee of the Union Re pnblican party to the eonrention of South ern loyalist at Philadelphia: Hartford county, Got. J. B. Hawley ; New Haven, .x-tov. JJutton; Hew .London, Ex-Go. Bnektnghara; Litchfield, x-Gor. Holly ; Fairfield, Geo. A. S. Jervie ; Windham, Hon. G. M Phillips; Middlesex, Hon. Benj. Douglas ; Poland county, A. Atkins. Lake OFFICE Watering Milk. ITrr Yoke, Aug. 25. Two milkmen were fined $o9 each in Coart of Special Sessions fo- putting water into their milk. ailinjrf Removals and Appointments. Collector Smvthe is actively enraged in work of removinc office holder from the Custom House. 8inoe hia installation he has made over 220 appointments. It is stated that Cot. Beaumont, editor of the Kailwar Journal, ha secured tha position of Appraiser. . . aad LeeM, Prodnee. JL WEEKLY LEADER CLEVELAND LEADER COMPANY. FFICB HO. 14i XI PKaiow. BTBr ' TM OF fHI WRIIT fins year (61 laaaas). ,-n ot Ta the retter osofi Olab of tea. w will m4 - up, tbe sielv turn, sratm ; of twenty, a opy of tbe Tri-Weekly; of thirty aad upward. lopy ef the PaUy. aiHraaa CLEVELAND LEADER COMPANY. SPECIAL DISPATCHES. GRAND MASS MEETING. NrW YoRn-. Almif It- , n.nuea,l . riota a grand hism mMtin i-i ratify the proceedings of tho Philadelphia Convention. $100,000 SUBSCRIBED. The Herald savs that SlOtt oon k subscriVd here for the. purpose of circula tingadmioistraiion documents and nnin electioneering expenses. Business prospects are favorable at thia point. Lare numbers-of country merch ants are making their appearance in town. BALTIMORE LABOR CONGRESS. Washihgto. August 25. TheCommitiM of the Baltimore Labor Congress bad an in terview with the President this afternoon. Mr. aloha iiinchohlfe. of Illinois, enok in behalf of the Committee. He said the Con- grass did nut assemble lor any political oh- ject, but for tbe purpnj of securing certain reiorms, uie principal of which was ths es tablishment of the eight hoursvstem. Wm asked the President to follow the example of Mr. Van Buren, who canned the hours of labor in the navy yards and other mechan ical departments f the Government to be too hours. It was MWi-A -- : ths red UCt lo a ShonM he mm In rrretght hoOTS thm -ew M ri trmar hraiitrlfir.Vfvl tKaima- Mr. Hiiwlwtisfc Iumi tha Pm- laeiiis aiienuoa ui tne d;osi.ion of the publie lands, with the view'ef nrTfnlinr them from going into the hands of specula tors snd monopolists The work ins- mn demanded protection easiest foreign pauper labor and convict labor; but in this respect they asked for no parti c a lax assistance. Thev were determined to take the matter into their hands, hut desired eome recogni tion raa the head of tne nation, who they believed was in sympathy with them. RESPONSE OF THE PRESIDENT. The President in response said he was very much obliged to the committee for this visit and lor the opportunity thus afforded conversing with them. He was gratified that tl'vy had thougbt proper to pay their respects to him and show their deference. Ha should not undertake to reply in the form of a speech to what had been said, but rather in the way of conversation. It was scarcely necessary for him to do more than refer them so his past record without making any declarations. - Reversing the order of the subjects to which allusion had been made, he would Bay that the one of coneict labor was familiar to him, for in the legislature of his own state he introduced a resolution to undertake to show that it not only discriminated against articles m ana- tared outside ot the penitentiary, but it a tendency to degrade honest labor. His observations since that time confirmed Lhimvin the justness of the opinion thsn ex pressed, us flaa sought to prepare the public mind lor the adaption of maasures to remedy the evH. With regard to the publie lands, it was known, to all how long be bored for tbe homestead policy, dating aa sack as JS4S. At first it waa met with taunts and jeers, but finally in 1850 or 1851 object was consummated with the Souse Representatives in tbe shape of a bill. It went to the Senate, sod there was lost. Sub sequently be was seat to tbe Senate, and there he followed np the subject when the was passed by that body and tbe House Representatives, but was vetoed by Pres ident Buchanan. He had always been op to the monopoly of the publie lands to the speculation incident to them. therefore, in the discission of the home stead bill, had made various estimates and calculations to show that, as a financial measure, it would increase the revenue of Government, while increasing ths hap piness and prosperity of the people. Only short time ago he gave evideucs of bis op position to monopolies. Tha Chairman of the Committee here that the Committee remembered very well his vetoot the Montana iron Manu facturing Company. The President re marked that he was in favor of the princi that working men should have suitable time nr labor, lor rest, ana lor taeir intel lectual culture. Thia was a proposition to his mind, and he was glad see the country worked up to it. The of Isrbor eabt teeorne forward and as sert their position. In this connection he would say that this is a very important time to speak of independence, for there were many cords and shackles being fas tened on the people which ought to be broken. He had always been an extreme in the proper sense of the term, and yet he was iu favor of one kind of aristocracy that of labor. The laboring with virtuous acd industrious habits constitute the true aristocracy. There was, therefore, sn aristocracy ot labor; lor on all our national prosperity rests. As the number of hours which should con stitute a day's labor, that was a matter of detail and experience which they could consider rnd settle as they went along; but would say that he was in favor of the shortest number of hours for a day's work which would accomplish its ends. As suming this proposition, he would say to those before him, that if he was not ahead some of them, he had started as soon. Immense applause. Tuey had his sym pathy, as far as it was worth anything, and influence to carry out their great ob His acts would correspond with what had j w. t said Mr. Hinchcliffe thon remarked: Allow Mr. President, to thank you on the part these gentlemen tor the honor of this in terview, and also to thauk you on behalf of laboring people of the United States for sentiments you have expressed. On the conclusion of these remarks the spokesman of the workingmen introduced members individually to ths President. delegates then retired, evidently much with their interview with the President. SURRENDER OF A FRENCH GARRISON. Mr. Romero, the Mexican minister, to received dispatches from Vera Crux, on the 13th. inst., containing informs- - that on the vta ot this month the French garrison of Tampico arrived at Vera having surrendered to the Mexicans, conditions as liberal as those granted them to the garrison at Matamoraa last une. COM MISS'N MERCHANTS J.6. SIM3I058 0, Prodnee ConuulsKlon Mercbaats, 60 MI WIU ST., CUETILAUD, 0. Varth.saa.ca' SBAIS, rOBK, BUTTEB, ZOOS. LAJtD, 9XXL4, rOTATOSo, DUIIuD raClT, Ac., Ac. Partlcalar attsatloa slvea to ai.na orders for article, aa eao be obtalne4 In this merkec i. siaaoits. f jnp7:'t:ll c. wsms aaaaa, L. aa.aA.-B. a aaaa ... i EOBSRT, HAS 5 A A CO., Saeaesaora te Haaaa, Samtsoa A Uo WHOLESALE GROCERS, forwarding A Conmlssloi Jfercliaii.it - Ajrn DXALBBS:IS PBOftCftft, SALT, TI5H, Ac Sz change, Hon. 16 and 171 Elver stree cuvblajw, usio. Agents for the Cleveland. Detroit aad Lake BcperjorLiireeSteaowrs. asS CITY ST0HA6E COMPASiY, (aeosesors to Peanock, Ball k Oe.) STOBASa, rOBWABDTJie AS COHMISSIOX MEKCUAJaTS, aaaarpsaaaa fecUltlea for, and oav rpedaJ alien uon t. tae nawrtur nstel Shipment f S'raKle av1 tenners retrwlaaun. ' Th. patronage of lesurs end Sbrpp.ee whawill be liberally oe.lt will. Warelio.se aad V) barf Foot of . Ua street, . OIA. CITY, Pa. 8m g. O. OIPflUGB, Actinr 8n pi. joa awUAJi rsrrir a holusd. Maleae, rettlt Co., late Basse, m mcBnoe., PRODUCE rOM.TlISHIOW .... ABD FORWARDJAG MERCHANTS. AGIHTS FOB THB Superior Line of Steamers aad iTopeiiere.. 10 wlKEMCUSE 127 1 129 RIVER STREET. CLBVILAHD, OHIO. moat strict smessl attsntJo. paid to the allorden. Liberal ease advaaoes mace oa eonslicnsseats. We keen constant!, on band tn. cholceet of Ohm and Indiana Floor, Perk, Orwa, for aal. oa Commission. Dealers la Careoa Lebricatja, Oils, rial l, Water Lime, Batter l,ara. uama, ana ail aiaas of uonntr, lent rmiTH BKCbHXS, good qaallty, aad eow a smaoi pmiu oj UH'JKOHILl. ABBOTS I, laotta ir, ccwtt is vatarswas.