Newspaper Page Text
i:Y J. II. roLE,
On Wriliii'Mlay. Juiif 14,
10 O'clock. Am nl ! Koom,
IV Ul be SoU .
ASSORTMENT OF DliY G h)1)3. FUN SIX?.
DENIM. rLMM FIl'K'K.'', PNT, kr.
On Sat unlay,
On ihr Prriuic rrrrullf orrnplod lr Mr.
Urrw, (in the corner of Hold u o J
AT 12 O'CLOCK. M ..TIltT.K WILL TftK fOT.D AT AtT'TION.
y-tK. TWO FRAME IIOI SKS. in k -A frr aol
;'.'t r;i-h ir.i- '.. T hf r-mvl.
i-JL ,Jr Hr.a contain ! O i I Roomt a-ce Wit
Tr.in'1i. ant B ne-.: Ilmm Mi, fi wr1.
on II .u- c r;:air. two fin ?ie.1 R oj V.vr, a.su Tcran Jah
Ar.tr tT.e sat iv H-m, will be 'J Fmw,
Ga: avl a fr-t of L- 1 P-t-
There will be Sold at Public Auction
SATIKJIAV, -"- - JILY lt I
, I - oVIuck. M.(nlSiilr I'.ouin,
TIIK LKASF. OF TIIK LA.I, s'tnV.rd on
,,, u le .f t'w li'.virl r.f OAHC. known at Nannhnti.
Mhittine to th-: Cn.wn Land. Pa 1 .an I H well .tpti for
r-t r,rf purp--h.n fd C:t'.e PiM.m.l e X'V.HM L-:!.r
iU.ir a i rr.cl..,are ar i'.l l-ui up n UI ' 1 l'rce
cfl00 5-tnnum,rr-t. RyoM-nf
Hii x. JHN O POM TNI.'.
Ctacii.! i.rr tf Own Lan.W anl Ln4 Ayent.
Immr.liiUrlr nfirr itit- Snlr of lUc nbore
! will - Public
Aurlioii. the l.r" of
Tunnel i" XvsiliJiltnlosi
n tV I-i.cl .f MVI'I, at i e.r'. I'ric" cf t''j0, rr
altCXUl T' Al.
On SATimiV. - - - JULY lt,
.it 1-2 O'Clock, M..
By crier of His Fx. J no. O. Domini-, Administrator.
THE FLOCK OF SHEEP,
.(. n.-i:i to th- I'.tnt; f lli l.it M
IU:i'l f Mnii--'i. liilU f l-artiou!
to B ll'
-pty. now running on the
r.oi.LK? 4: Co.
Just Received from San Francisco.
"1 VSKS ISKST PILOT IJRKAI.
) ii'i;irt r ? -M n i t'.ra Hour,
Horace Billing's Sugar Cured Hams.
KKW 'ASKS JI.ST KKCKM Llf ai
tOH AJ,fJ BY
BOLLKS Jfc Co.
s i L.ti in
ISOLLP--1 6i Co.
J ust Rcceivocl per Comet
A SMALL LOT
m;sT ciiiis: ri.omr :
IN HALF SACKS.
SILK IX Uf AXTITIKS TO SUIT.
M In tnd or ilaty pai'l ty
MF.LCIIER3 ft. Co.
THE A 1 13 YEARS VESSEL
LKWIS WIIITKWAV. Mauler,
Was t) have Liverpool April 1 for this Port,
WITH A COMPLETE CffiGfl,
FOU rr5ffIS HI Alt St ET.
J ANION, GKEEN k. Co.
Honotulu. May 6, isCi.
IlIOfloOKAI lSUTTIt !
SlcCAXI'LESS k Co.
ii isi: a i
.1VKUV l)AV. FOR
SALE II V
.McCANULEf-'ls k Co.
Hot White Wine and tidrr Vinegar.
.Olt SALE II V
McCANI'I.K---' Jb Co.
FOIt SALE II Y
K.CNl'LE?5 J: Co.
rj:a:siz vi82:vr 7se:ai,.
TIOH SALE II Y
Mv-CANl'LKSi & Co.
A SMALL LOT OF NAVY BREAD,
SI" IT A II LE FOR SUM'S. SCHOONERS,
K r ;
McCAXDLFsS k Cn.
For s lie t'V
McCANDLESs & Co.
(:aplefe Ksurt incut of Spices.
MrCANILES5 k Co.
"ri-,he l Sn r. ;
lrm t'ari'tv, A.lamanttne Canillt
".-i inin. Er.!!-h, S.iltwat-r. urtiie a:id llawa:i..n ?
Si!t.tn:t lwti-in. i-.i cl: j '.n ;
I nrcr Riism. an l i b -xs;
C'i!rni. F i-k. ii: k-' ar..1 in p!a.
Ca!if Tni; aii'l l'itTn Lird In tm,
I'i.:.in M- rnii ' .: I l-jr,
Eiv'-'i an' t irani ifinr
Enc't"'i a;!-l Arr.ii-an i'ie Frul:t.
1, 2. 3 mti I 5 l'einij 'hn.
F ir sa br
MVCANTr.E?5 k Co.
rfIIE FIItM of JO 11 SOX VALENTINE.
S B-ur!i:u lii-- an I K-t luratit K epw. ' thi dar
I.-.ive.l y tii i- .r-rnt. Mr. Jf.nii L-Tir.rf purchased
tnt int.-rtrst .f Mr. Y.:-:itiiie w.il a-t:I- ail aecuunu anJ carry
M. J tHN? )'.
Hor.o-j'u. Mjy 2, 1?'5- 47J-31
O rJO ICE!
i:. c. ncCA.iiis & Co.,
VVI.(; SlMTItEH THKSKRVICESoy A
Are r,r-r-r.-l rti anl af;.r TFF.SDAV
' f ir,,;,fi FAMILIES. UI-STAl I1ANT. C..
Wilt, tL tirrt
X''1133SrE 23n.13iV.XJ I
Errrv Evt-nlrif a: 5 o'clock. P. M . an,I rtry Mornins at
' o ci. c. A. M.
ri:i;sii ua'gIjIsu is inch its
X ! LL TIN'S,
FEW CASKS OF St'l'ERIOR OLD TOM
F-.r : r
M trt. ALI-KICII. WAUvFT. Co.
GENERAL INTEfHSLAND HAV. CO.
On MONDAY. - - - June
AT HALF-PAST FOLK O'CLOCK.
I Liri'A LAKl'A.
MAAI.AKA 11 A A",
SCetiirnin? Saturday .Horning,
Thf iuccM-iin Trip of th- '.arorr will be ra the
1 Olh June.
J ANION. GP.FFN & Co.
At'i t! H. und O. I. I. N. Co.
Pioneer Lumber Dealer !
it N i on i.i;Min:it yard.
Corner Ca'if-n;i ar.J hvl5 S'rts, and No. 121 Market Street
SlUAH I'l.VK. KASTKRX PINK. WIIITK
ANI AI L KINDi i)i l;l'IU'IM MATERIAL. CONSTANT
LY ON II AND.
Mr. It. H. AllMSTKOMi. t MoiolulJ. hn con
Ijc:1 ti.inxcif w'h tf.ii firm. uw will .r h n-l-y t ret-ive an-l
altenJ to ;ny nrlrif rtlw I-i.tri'U. 4T0-ljr
NEW GROCERIES !
GS 0 TmL
FAMILY GROCERY & FEED STORE.
CALIFORNIA fi It A II A M FLOl'K.
MeJit'rraiaan anJ Califurnia P.itts
Xew Cram Cheese
Iiiickwhoiit Flour, 10 lb bag
California IV. icon,
L.-virt and I'rider wood's Tomato K'tcliiip
F.xc-1 1 ! t Cr a n ! r r i t s
California fl-.ld n Syrup
1 h Tim spicfl Ovur
White Macaroni and Vermicelli
Foil SALE LY
470 1m A. I. CAKTWRIfiflT.
ZSTo w T-ifi riding li'oin
BRIG KEWTUCKY !
1 -1 ff( FKKT IIOI'CII BOARDS.
Jm J . VJ' 1 f JO.tOO Fi-.t Soautlir.s, 'ZxZ,
Sx4, 3x4,4x4. 3x6, 4x6.
20.000 Feet K-Iwnoil Ti-iu-ut'il Groovt-J.
JO.WO Kr t K'-rivroixl Sli:r.
5,).oJ Fei t urf ice l'lsiii-J ; iintr. 1, li. IJ anJ 2 inch.
2-S.0v0 hiVv l llrtlwo-il thinlci.
For Sl Law fit hi a Old Stmul on I lie K-
pin ml lT
OKOKfiK G. HOWE.
130 YOU "TAXT
REDWOOD LUMBER CHEAP?
I YOl' KNOW THAT
GEORGE G. HOWE
IS TO DH FOCND AT HIS OLD STAND ON THE
FRESH KAVAIHAE FOTATOES !
I'K HSU POTATOKS.
Olt SALE II Y
ii i in r r r ii a i him
lilll .1.111 1 nut; iiiuui
ODD FELLOV'S HALL!
Scotch Assorted Fancy Biscuits,
1 AM) 1 lb. TINS, Viz:
YARMOUTH IlI'KHINGS in tins,
FrIi Herrings in .mall tins
Enzlieli Talde salt in glass jars
IV-st En-lifM Pickles
MusViro ms in small tins
French Peas in Mn.i'.I tins
Wcstr halia ifausig'.s m tins
SPICi:i OYSTi:iiS, I AM) 2 lb. Tin-
Lar 1 in 4A lb tin
Finest Cnx.:.r 1 and Loaf uar
B-rtt Qualities cf Jams and Jellies
Manna, Split Peas. lVarl Barley, in demijohns
Yell Honey, S-"la, and Ca.-tiie Soaps
CHOICEST OOLONG, JAPAN" ESE AM)
Cro.-s & Black well's '
11 -cicin i ii--n s
L'.wis i;r -ther
For S.i7" cr CUtup as tht Chtaport
Ev A. P. CARTWI'.ItTIIT.
FK Elf: I IT HILLS.
LA X K
I r - v
1! V WHITNEY.
TffEHV-TWO DAYS LATER MS!
Veteran " Emigrants "
ing to Mexico !
MORE TRAITORS CAPTURED
Grand Review of the Armies at
By the arrival cf the American clipper ship Fan
Vdir, ci Monday, in fourteen Jays, and the Peruvian
c'ipr ship Compaila Aliritima dl Peru, .Vo. 1,
on Thursday, in fourteen days from San Franciwjo,
we have Eastern dates to the 22d of May, and San
Francisco da?cs to the 2itb.
' . By the arrival cf the Panther, we learn of the ar
rival of the Puhjntiian, Captain Green, hence in -0
The Laik Oin-ard had not arrived up to the morn
ing of the 2ith.
The Polynesian is advertised to leave for this port
cn the 30;h of Maj.
:arture of Jell". Dari.
Ci'M 3KK i. a x d, Ga., May 11. At daylight yes-:er-
dav. at Irwinville. I j-urr.red and cu'uiel
lJii and f imilv. incoi line his wife, si.-iers and
:uothcr. His Potina!ter-G'neral, K'gan; hi Private
Secrttary, Col. llirtison; Col. Jolinsi.u, A. D C. ;
Co.. Lubheck and Lieu'., lla'.lnway; h bi;t'ril im
portant nii!i., with a truin of five wagon' and tliit-e
atnhulances. A painful mistake occurred, hy which
the lih Michigan aud 1st Wisconsin came in c iwlict.
This mistake cst us two kiikd and Lirut. Uentie
wounded in the 4th Michigan. Four men of the
1st Wisconsin were Wounded This occurred, at
daylight, before the capture 0f Jj-tvis.
Col. of the 4th Michigan Cavalry.
Miy 13 Liet. Col. Harden, com
manding the 1st W iocoii.Hin, has jut arrived from
Irwwmlle. He htruck the trail oi Davis at Dublin,
Lawrence coiinty, on the evening of the 7th, and
followed him cloely, nijrht and d y, throueh the
pine-t and wilderness tn Alligator cieek and Green's
hwamp via Ch imhtrl in ville. At the latter place
he met Col. IVitchard with 150 picked men. They
hastily followed the trail directly south, while Prit
chard, who h vl t.e lreshe-t horse-, pushed down
the Ucmu'gee towards Hopewell, thence by House
creek to Irwinviile, arriving there at midnight on
the 'Jth. Jetf Divis had not been there, but from
citizens thfy learned that hi party were encamped
U miles from town. Pritchard immediately made
the proper disposition cf his nv:n aud surrounded
the camp before diylight. Harden arriving in the
vicinity the same evening, encamped withiu two
mi'es of Divis cunp, without knowing it. At 3
o'clock in tlK inoriiing he pushe-l forwanl and haJ
pone but little Du re than a mile when his advance
was tired on by the party of the 4th Michigan cav
alrry, A fight ennued, both putiea exhibiting great
deterniinaticn. Fifteen miuutes elapsed before the
mistake w:4 discovereJ.
lhe firing in this tkirraish was the first w.-irninp
tlmt Davis received, lhe captors report that he
hastily put on his wife's dress, and started for the
woods, clocely followed by men who at first thought
him a woman. But stein g his boots while ruunine,
they suspected his sex, and the race was short. The
rcbtd I'resilent whs siion brought to t);iy. He bran
lishcd h bowie knife and bhowed t-igns of battle, but
yielded to the persu iion of levolvers, without com
pelling the men to fire. He expiessed j?reat indig
ndti'm at the energy with which he was pursued,
saying that he hud believed our Government too
magnanimous to hunt down women uud children.
Mrs. Divis remarked to dl. Harden, afier the ex
citement was over, that the men had better not
provoke the President he might hurt eomc of them!
Regan behaved with dignity and resignation. The
party was evidently making for the exist.
Nlw York, May 13. The Tribune's Washington
special dispatch says that the most of Crook's cavalry
have gone to Lynchburg, where it is said disturbances
have occurred between the blacks and whites. There
are various rumors concerning the origin of them.
Some say that the whites were the aggressors; others,
that the blacks commence 1 hostilities with arms
picked up by them on the late battle-field.
Baltimore, May 19 The Commercial's Annap
olis special dispatch says a transport arrived from
Fernaudiuo, Florida, bringing thirty-eight rebel
officers, including Col Breckinridge.
Baltimore. May 0. A letter from on board the
Tuscurora to the .iiiteriitii says: " lhe party we
have on board consists of Jetf. Davis, his wife, small
on and two daughters; together with Alex. H.
Stephens, C C. Ciay, Wm. Regan, Gen. Wheeler,
the rebel raider, and fifteen or sixteen others whose
names have nut been nscci tained." The letter con
cludes by saying : " We leave lor the Potomac in a
Another Appalling Crime Charged upon
Nk.w York, May If. The IIeral1'$ correspondent
sys : Thcquesti.ii long agitated as to who is re
fpnsible for the cruel treatment of our prisoners
confine I in the Lilmy and other prisons, may be now
coosilere l dt finitely settled. It appears the rebel
Senator Foote wa a inen ber of the Committee- in the
Senate to examine into the treatment of prisoners and
the reports of their harsh usage and starvation. His
e'ery, as tol l by his relatives, shows a deeper inten
tion than is generally supposed, and fastens upon
Jetf Davis anl his Cabinet a crime startling and ap
p.lling in its detai's. Fiote, it is said, states that
t he investig iti'-ns showed conclusive evidence that it
was decided in a Cabinet meeting to redu.e the ra
tions served to the prisoners, that it should s. weaken
their constitutions, in connection wi;h confinement,
that it would destroy them as soldiers, and make them
when exchanged worthless. Foote determined to re
port these licts to the Senate. The balance of the
Committee overruled him and suppressed the fact9.
It was on this point that the quarrel between Divis
and Foote broke out afresh, which resulted in the
latter leaving Richmond.
New York, May 11 K, M. T. Hunter has been
arrested, brought to Richmond and confine! on a
gunboat on the James river. It is said that Hunter,
for a year past, has been desirous of return n, being
sitinel that further resistance was hopeless.
Ntw York, May 20. The Commercial's Wash
inzton sieeial dispatch says Governor Yance, cf North
Carolina, has arrived and been lodged in the Old
Capitol Prist n.
Cincinnati. May IS. The Gazette's special says
Governor Bn-wn, of Georgia, pas-e l through Indian
apolis la-t night e:t lovte to Washington.
New York, M vy IS The Jleru '.d't special dis
patch has the following : The late Governor Brown,
cf Geoigii, (rebel) reached Washington yesterday
under guard, anl was placed in the O'.d Capitcl
Prism It is reported th 4t the Government designs
to use him as a wi'ness in the trial of Jeff. Davis 'cr
complicity iu the assassination plot.
Nf.w York, May IS. Thj Tribune's dispatch
from Raleigh, of the 12th, says the number of John
ston's army who were paroled at Greensboro has been
swelled ty additions of a large portion cf Wheeler's
command and ethers, received by Major Woieoft, at
', Charlotte. N. C , and now amounts to 50,971.
Among these there are 41 General cScierg.
New Youk, Miy 15. General Sherman's army
started from Richmond on Friday, and will be at
Washington with the General at its head on Wedues
! d ly or Thursday.
New York. May 13. A Richmond correspondent
meatioLS that the difficulty between Halleck and
Sherman and the rupture between them is understood
, to have grown cut tf II ilieck'd order counterman J
i iDg the orders of Sherman to hid subordinate com
! minlr during the truce with Johnston
The Ilt-rnld". P.ichinoti 1 c rresponJent Biys that
on arrirl in Il'chmi.ul lie wrcte to Hal-
lec'k, s'atiDg that in future all inrercouree between
hem wit foiever at n end. The difference between
them prevented the intended g rand review of tb.
New Yobk. Miy 18 The right wing cf Sherman's
army, ccniro-inded by Gen. Login, is not expected to
arrive at Alexandria before Friday or Saturday.
Sbern.an'tt Headquarters has Leen prepared for his
reception. It is tituated in an orchard a short dis
tance tut-ide cf A!exandrii.
When Gen. lUUeck lerr.fd that Gen. Iloward was
intendirr to march the right wire of Sherman's
army throueh Richmond, he telegraphed to Iloward j
that he should not permit it, aud bis guards would i
be instructed to forbid the passage of the pontoons.
Howard thanked Halleck by removing his guards and
substituting his own.
Nrw York, May 11 Harrold was arraigned
yesterday, and considerable testimony was taken in
his cats. Qjite a gratifying progress was made, and
testimony has been, or will be offered, showing that
Harroli went to Canada and conferred with the
rebels there about the assassination of Lincoln since
B.oth'a return from there. Mrs. Surrat who seems
to have teen one cf the chief instigators and parti
cipants, is kept clcsely guarded, but is very defiant i
and unrelenting. Her daughters do not seem to
have been implicated, but will be kept and called as
witnesses. One of them is very sick, and is reported
to have poitor.ed herself. It is positively known
that Surrat is in Canada, and there is little doubt
but that he will soon be taken. The Commission
sits with closed doors, tut it is believed that the
Secreraiy of War will tend an abstract cf the trial
for publication, after the manner of his war reports.
New York, May 18 The Pest's Washington
special ays that it is thought that witnesses will be
! produced in the conspiracy trial, this afternoon, to
identity Payne as the man who attacked St ward,
j The Post siys it has information from a trust
! worthy official source, that a note or dispatch in
j cither was found in Booth" pocket. A paper in
i cipher ha 1 previously been found in Jetf Davis
i house at Richmond. This paper was supposed to be
j of no importance until one in Booth's pocket was
compared with it. The note proves that Davis was
in communication with two men in Canada, for
i whom a reward had been offered.
Cabinet Policy and lleeonstruction.
New York, May IS. It is understood that Piesw
: dent Johnson's forthcoming proclamation will be in
reality the withdrawal of an unconditional amnesty
which Mr Lincoln proffered, and the substitution of
on offer of amnesty on certain specified conditions
j to repentant rebels below the rank of Brigadier
; General. The terms of pardon are being made much
j narrower in its fcope. It is sided that all rebels
i who had been in the civil service of the Jetf. Davis
! Government either at home or abroad, are , to be
added to the classes exempted from the new amnesty.
The Cabiuet have ytt under consideration the
question of reconstruction. It is understood that
I there is considerable diversity of opinion on several
I important details in connection with this subject,
j Secretary Stanton, it is understood, differs very de-
cidedly from the President and some of his colleagues
in regard to the proper Course to be pursued in res
i toring the rebellious States to their status in the
b'nion. He is supported by one at least, and perhaps
I two of the Cabinet, while the others side with the
President. The question of negro suffrage is the
j great stumbling-block in the way of harmony.
: There is reasou to believe that the President is dis
inclined to take the responsibility of extending
j sutfiage to colored citizens until he has had au
! opportunity of ascertaining the sentiment of Congress
i on the subject.
j The Tribune's Washington special dispatch says
; that a delegation of Congressmen, headed by James
l M. Ashley, called on the President to-day for the
purpose of protesting against any action on the part
j of the Government which shall extend the rights of
i prisoners of war to those cfiicers and privates in the
J late rebel service who have consented to the murder
and starvation of our men when prisoners of war.
i It is understood that the President agreed with the
; delegation, aud will proceed to act upon their rep-
j reseutations by directing testimony to be taken upon
! the subject.
j The Tribune's Washington dispatch says that the
j President's forthcoming Amnesty Proclamation is al-
, ready in type. Proof sheets have been under con-
; sideraiion tor several davs by the Cabinet. It is un-
I derstocd that it . ill proffer allegiance to all who have
j served in the rebel armies up to a certain grade.
I When accepted it is to constitute a full change and
j pardon. It is also stated that the full scope and
! limitations of Grant's ami Sherman's terms of am
nesty are to be deferred to, while those officers who
i have been accused of horrible cruelties perpetrated
upon Union prisoners will be tried, and, if convicted,
i punished. Its publication is momentarily expected.
New York, May 11. A special Washington dis-
I patch to the Times says the Executive order of the
President, putting in operation the suspended func-
I tions of the National Government in the State of Vir
ginia, was substantially agreed upon at the last
; Cabinet meeting held by Mr. Lincoln, on the day of
i his death, and at which Gen. Grant was preeent.
i The great features were that the State of Virginia
j was not recognized ns ever having gone out of the
Union, and that the functions of the United States
Government were simply suspended within its bor
ders, and are now put in operation again; that no
vestiges of the Confederate or rebel State Govern
ment are recognized, and that Gov. Pierpont and the
loyal Legislature ef Virginia are made the nucleus of
the re organized State Government.
Nkw York, May 15. Government has paid eff
130,000,000 of its debt during the month.
Nkw Youk, May 15. The Tribune's Washington
special dispatch has the following : Gov. Pierpont
proposes to leave .Alexandria on Wednesday, accom
panied by other State officers and family, with the
archives of government, iu a special boat, and pro
ceed to Richmond ns the Capitol of the Common
wealth. The Executive mansion recently vacated
by Extra Billy Smith is being put in order for bis
occupation. The loyal people of Richmond are pre
pariug to give the Governor a cordial public welcome.
From the "War Depart niont.
New York, May 15. The Tribune's Washington
dispatch says that special arrangements are making
at the Treasury to pay off the Second and Fifth
Corps, now encainped iu the rear of Alexandria with
in two weeks.
.All volunteers in the cavalry service whose terms
expire prior to October 1st, will be mustered out.
The Paymnster-Gf neral has been ordered to make
immediate payment to the men discharged.
New York, May 18. The Times' special dispatch
from Washington says that the work of reorganizing
the army is engaging the attentiou of the General-in-Chief,
the War Department and many leading
Commanders. The question as to which troops will
be mustered out aud which retained is not fully de
cided, but probably those who!e terms expire prior
to October next wiil be the first attended to. It is
believed, however, that in re-organizing the army an
opportunity will be given to every worthy officer and
every good soldier to remain in the service. To this
end an order will soon be issued requiring Depart
ment Commanders to ascertain the number of officers
desiring to remain; and appoint boards to determine
tl.eir qualifications and report thereon.
Gen. Sheridan has been assigned to an important
Department Command in the West, not yet an
nounced. His cavalry will remain here to take part
in the great review next week.
Conduct of the AYar.
New Yobk. May 13. The Tribune', Washington
correspondent has seen the forthcoming report of
the Committee on the Conduct of the War, and says
the testimony on the Red River campaign is of a
character the most damning to any military preten
sions of Gen. Banks, aud pronounces him to have
teen guilty of mercenary motives, for the benefit of
himself rr friend-, by cotton speculation. Gen. But
ler in the Fort Fisher affair is substantially vindi
cated. Gen. Burnside i9 exonerated in the Peters
burg mine failure, which is attributed to a lack cf
confidence on the part of Gen. Meade. The failure
to capture Lee's army after the battle cf Gettysburg
by Gen. Meade is attributed to the same weakness.
Washington-, May 19 Generals Grant and Meade
have testified to the effieiency of Mr. Stanton in the
War Department, the former saying that Mr. Stan
ton never interfered with his duties, and never dic
tated the course of a campaign to him, but had al
ways heartily co-operated with Mm.
Dick Taylor Surrenders.
New York. May 14. The Herald's correspon
ded details the particulars of the surrender of Dick
Taylor, which to k place at Citronville, Alabama,
on the 4th, 33 miies north of Mobile. Taylor made
strenuous efforts to get the most favorable terms, but
Canby was inflexible, and granted only these ten
dered" to Lee. Taylor commanded all the rebel
troopt east of the Mississippi river.
Iorc of Jeff. Davis Capture.
Fortress Monroe. May 21. The steamer Clyde
remained another entire day at Hampton Tloads.
Jetf. D' and f-imily had not been remored np to
th's eer.inp. The rebel Gen. Wheeltr and staff
were removed to the cunboat .Maumte this mornine,
aid started for Fort Warren. Alexander H. Ste
phens and Postmaster-General Kefran were also re
moved to the gunboat Tutcarora. which laft for Fort
Delaware, it is presumed. A large number cf col
ored servants have ajcompanied the rebel prisoners
bince their c.ipture, but an order recently iceued re-
duces them to an exceedingly small cumber. The
ethers have procured transportation to Richmond.
New York. Mav '21 A Washineton special die-
patch says that Jeff Davis, Stephens, Regan and
ethers seemed to have no appreciation of the position
in which they are standing. Davis bas no idea that
anything beyond banithment will be his lot. Ste
phens thought that the proper way to start the civil
government again would be to institute measures
for the repeal of the ordinances of secesion, and by
that means restore the origins! relations of the
States Rejan thought there would be no difficulty
to bring abour good feeling, provided disfranchise
ment and confiscation be not carried too far. No
cue exp-ected slavery to be saved, or the assumption
of the rebel debt. But he thought that the rebels
who held an cfhcial position must not be deprived of
their votes or property.
New Yor.K. May 21. The llerali't account cf
the capture of Jeff. Davis says, that when the guard
went to the tent they were met by Mrs. Davi6 tn de$
habille, with "Please, gentlemen, don't disturb the
privacy of ladies before they have time to dress."
" All ruht. Madam," said the corporal; " we will
wait till you have cn your duds." Presently there
appeared at the tent door an ostensible old lady with
a bucket on her arm, escorted by Mrs. Davis in per
son. Please let my mother go to the spring for
some water to wash," said Mrs. Davis, in a pleading
tone. " It strikes me your mother wears very big
boots," said the guard, as he poked the old lady's
dress with a saber and discovered a pair of No. 13
calf skins; ' and whiskers, too ! " said the sergeant,
as he pulled her hand from her face, and Jeff, in all
his bitterness stood before them.
After the capture. Col. PritcharJ. with hid pris
oners, started for Macon. The party were all sullen,
and Davis remaiked : If I had not been surprised,
I would not have surrendered without a fight."
While on the road they received President Johnson's
proclamation, offering S100.000 for Davis. He real
it, and trembled. His hands dropped to his side,
ami with a groan he dropped the paper. His wife
picked it up and read it over, and the entire party
burst into tears ! The cavalry escort arrived at
Macon on the 13th, and soon after took a special
train for Atlanta, thence to Augusta.
Capture of Spoils.
New York, May 22. The herald's Augusta, Ga.,
correspondent gives an account of the occupation of
that city. Gen. Mattinas, of New York, took pos
session iu May Cth, and found about 100,000 bales
of cotton, S 10 ,000,000 worth of ordnance stores, and
$400,000 in bulliou, part of Jeff. Davis specie. A
train was captured and $ 185,000 in gold recovered.
The Savannah river has been opened to Savannah,
and railroad communication from Louisville, Ky., to
Charlestnu will soon be complete.
Cen. Sheridan's New Command.
Gen. Sheridan's new command virtually supersedes
Gen. Canby in command of the military division of
Mississippi. Gen. Canby has been assigned to the
command of the Department of the Gulf, which re
lieves Banks, who is ordered to report to the Adju
tant General of the Army. The Department of the
Gulf is considerably extended, and will hereafter in
clude several States heretofore included in other de
partments. This action, so far as it relates to banks,
id of a purely military character, and is not done as
j the result of the labors ot any investigating com
I mittee, or because of charges preferred, or pressure
' brought to bear against Gen. Banks by politicians,
j These parties have not had an iuterview with Grant,
and he knows nothing of their views or wishes. This
j change in the several commands has been contem
plated for several weeks.
New York, May 2Jd. The Post's special Wash
ington despatch says the counsel for the prisoners on
the conspiracy trial have summoned about two hun
A Washington special despatch to the Commercial
says a number of unimportant witnesses for the pros,
ecution arrived here last night. Expectations are
that the trial will terminate this week It is scarcely
to be realized that the defence will be formidable.
Rcverdy Johnson will chiefly occupy himself with re
butting evidence to the testimony implicating Jeff.
Davis aud the Richmond leaders. It is believed that
the capture of the rebel archives will furnish much
information about the conspiracy.
New York, May 22d. The Tribune says it is eta
ted that the Govenment recently obtained private
letters cf Jeff. Davis, clearly implicating him in the
Washington, May 21st. The city is crowded to
overflowing to witness the review.
The average pay due each eoldier is two hundred
and fifty dollars, and the Government is ready to
pay off and discharge every man in both armies.
General Sheridan goes to Texas, with orders to de
stroy and lay all waste if the rebel forces persist in
The North Carolina delegation have had satisfac
tory interviews with the President, who is under
stood to adhere strictly to the total abolition cf
slavery as a precedant to the restoration of civil
power in the State.
Gen. F. Blair is urged for a place in the Cabinet,
while his brother, Montgomery, is urged for the W'ar
Washington, May 2'Jd. The President has issued
his Proclamation opening all the Southern ports, ex
cept those in Texas, to foreign commerce, on and
after July the 1st, and declaring that foreign vessels
attempting to trade illegally be treated as pirates,
and removing the trade restrictions east of the Missis
sippi. Mail matter is new received at the Post Office dai
ly, for Richmond, Petersburg, Wilmington, Charles
ton, Savannah and Jacksonville.
Southampton', April 20. The London Times says
that the end has come at last, and the Great War is
virtually closed by Lee's surrender of the Army of
Virginia. The tone of the conference between Grant
and Lee was honorable to both. The conditions were
such as it was uo disgrace for an overmatched army
to accept. Not even Napoleon's Grand Army could
count a series of more brilliant victories than the
Army of Virginia. They were victorious until vic
tory was no longer to be achieved by human valor,
and then they fell with honor. Two years months?
ago, Lee might hava escaped to Lynchburg, but
now the Federal generals have made moves with as
much rapidity as Napoleon's marshals. The Federal
army is entitled to rank among that of the very first
military nations. All attempts to establish a South
ern Confederacy must be abandoned. With the
defeat of the Southerners, the difficulties of the
Federals Eet in. Much lies betwen the conquest of
the South and the restoration of the nation. In the
face of a political problem of unexampled difficulty
to be confronted, such questions as regeneration,
currency reform, the tariff, the management of the
national debt, important as they are in themeelves,
may appear insignificant.
The Czarowitz died at Nice on Sunday.
A meeting was held at Brussels, followed by a
greal demonstation in honor of the late Federal vic
tories. An immense procession repaired to the resi
dence of the United States Consul. The Consul made
a speech. A serenade followed.
The London Time Bays: "There seems on the
part of President Lincoln to be a desire to conciliate
his vanquished fellow citizens, under the guidance of
Seward, who has creditably distinguished himself in
the Cabinet by his moderate couLsels, and whose
life will, we trust, be spared at this crisis to the
Union. He may, by gentle measures, restore tran
quilty, perhaps, before his term of office expires,
and calm in some degree the animosities which have
been raised by these years of war."
The London Daily .Veut, after complimenting
Lee for surrendering, alludes to Lincoln's notification
to foreign nations to withdraw the regulations to
which Federal vessels of war are now subjected in
their ports. It Eays : "This notice will not affect
us, as with our harbors at Halifax and in the West
Indies, we have no occasion to fear, much less to
remain in ports of the United States. It is therefore
probably directed against ether nations, whope con
stantly impending threat of recognition of the South
has during the war so added to the difficulties and
perplexities of the North.
l.f93 milrs of the Atlantic ohiw arc complete.
1.400 milts cf it are already on board the tit tut
Two great meetings had been held at Liverpool,
which, afttr epprcpriate tpcechea had been delivered,
adopted, onnimously, resolutions eiprwuive of
horror an l deep sorrow at the au4iintion. The
commercial body of London adopted similar resolu
tions; likewise the official bodies of all the various
towns and provinces. The Americans in London
assembled at the Groevenor hotel, but the meeting
was adjourned till May 1st, when Miuitter Adms
will preside at a mass meeting cf Americans at St.
New Ycsk, May 14. The Saionia, with dates
from Southampton to the SJ, has arrived.
In the House cf Lord. Earl Ruesell moved so
bumble address to the Queen, expressing the horror
and indignation of the House at President Lincoln'
assassination, and praying that these seotimecta be
commuuicated to the Amerioau Uovermueut. He
said that tba Queen had written a private letter to
Mrs. Lincoln, expressing the deepest sympathy for
the irreparable loss Lord Derby seconded the mo
tiou.. Earl Grey, consequent on Ird Palmeraton's
illness made a similar UiOliou in the Hjnpe of Com
mons Ine demeanor or t arlument was in me
highest degree impressive.
Minister Adams presided at a great tnas meeting
cf Americans in London to express their sorrow and
indignation at the National calamity
The shipment cf the Atlantic cable baa been con
ducted with the greatest dispatch. It was expected
to be 6oished and the Great Eastern to be ready to
leave Sheerness in Jane.
Publio meetings had been held in Lonlon and all
the chief cities of Great Britain, expressing, unani
mously, abhorrence at the frightful crime against
President Lincoln and Secretary Seward. The Pres
ident of the Emancipation Society presided at a
meeting held on April SOth in St. James's Hall. lie
was supported by many members of Parliament, who
took part in the speeches, which were euthusiaatio
and full of expressions of horror against the assassins
and deep sympathy with America. It was hoped
that Our manifestations of indignation and sorrow
will be received by Americans as the epontaneous
and genuine expressions of feeling wrung from
the Nation's heart. Let no one for a moment con
found this manifestation with any political object or
ulterior design. We feel confident that this sorrow,
in whioh Eugland and America may, without exag
geration, be said to share, cannot pass by without
leaving them better acqauaiuted with each other,
more inclined to be friendly, and with a mutual
allowance for each other other's faults."
Slidell declined an iuvitation to attend one of the
funeral services performed iu Paris ou Lincoln's
death, etating that no one could feel greater horror
at the crime; but that he feared his presence at the
ceremony would lead to erroneous interpretations.
Napoleon left Paris on April 20th for Algeria.
He was received enthusiastically at Lyons and Mar
seilles. The Empress was appointed Regent.
The American Minister has thanked M Drouyo
de PHuy8 for his condolence.
M. Ronher has communicated to the Chamber of
Deputies a dispatch conveying the smypatby of
France on accouut of Lincoln's assassination, to the
American Minister. Similar addresses were agreed
to in the Senate.
The Kiug of Belgium is seriously ill.
The Czar had given benediction to the new Czar,
The St. Petersburg Journal expresses smypatby
with Americans on Lincoln's murder, and bope
that Johnson will prove a worthy successor.
The Austrian Reischrath has unanimously voted
au address expressing sympathy. The Government
expressed to the American Minister at Vienna it
The Federal Council of Switzerland has forwarded
condolence in au address to America,
A solemn service in the German and English Ian.
guages was performed in Berliu on May 2d, in mem
ory of Lincoln. Numerous deputations were pres
ent. Rismark attended. The King was represented
by his aides-de-camp. The Church was crowded.
New York, May 14. A Vienna correspondent of
the London Observer says that the Czar of Russia
has published an Encyclical letter, and distributed it
among the Russian priests, with orders to inculcate
its principles in the minds of the people. The Cxar
sets forth in the name of Christ his religious princi-
dIob; extols his own infallibility or holiness; con
demns other creeds, anu cans mem scnismaiic.
Catholics and Protestants are, in his estimation, her
etics and infidels. He inculcates an intense hatred
against other nations, and says that Catholics do not
believe in Christ, but in the people. He denounces
their saint i as liars aud impostors. England, France
and Austria are the subjects of bitter invectives.
The Encyclical inculcates the roost Tenement fanati
cism, and concludes with a prayer that the Czar may
have health and power to overcome the enemies of the
faith of hcly Russia.
New York, May 1G. The Cuba, with dates from
Liverpool to the Gtb, and from" Queenstown to the
7th, has arrived.
Resolutions of sympathy with America continue to
pour in. Almost every public body and place in
England muBt have given its expression of Bympathy.
Among the latest demonstrations was a great meet
ing of the working men at London. In addition to
resolutions ot condolence, they adopted one rejoicing
at the Federal successes and the destruction of sla
very. The London Times ha9 a friendly and hopeful ed
itorial on the epeeches of Sir F. Bruce and President
Johnson, which it regards as a fresh earnest of
amity, and says that Johnson's language is pacific
and statesmanlike, and will meet with a response in
England. The Times hopes that the idle words and
provocation which have been employed by irresponsi
ble persons may be buried in th grave of Lincoln.
The Queen's response to the address from Parlia
ment says that she entirely participates in the senti
ments of the address to her on the assassination, of
President Lincoln, and she has given directions to
her Minister at Washington to make known the feel
ings entertained by Parliament, in common with her
self and the whole people.
In the House of Lords, Ravensworth questioned
Derby as to the meaning of his expression that
Southerners, if connected with the assassination, had
committed a worse crime than the crime of their
leader. Lord Derby said that he did not see how his
expression could be wrongly interpreted. He used
a well known aphorism of Talleyraud to simply con
vey his meauing, that Southerners, by sanctioning
what was not only highly immoral, would at the
same time approve that which could do nothing but
inflict the most serious injury on their political cause.
JLntcftt fiiiropcnn IYcavk.
New York, May 21. The steamer Hnnsa, with
dates from Southampton to the 10th, has arrived.
In the House of Commons, on the 8th, the debate
on the Boroutth Franchise bill was resumed. Mr.
Gregory thought if it was pressed it would lead
directly to universal suffrage Mr. Disraeli warned the
House against sanctioning anything like democracy,
calline on them to reject the bill by a large majority.
The House divided on the previous question yei,
214 ; nays, 288. The bill, therefore, was lost.
The Prince of Wales opened the Dublin Interna
tional Exhibition on the 9th. 10,000 people were
The London Times says it hopes that President
Johnson will treat the enemy, once at his mercy, with
greater leniency than he affects. Now that Lee has
surrendered. Mobile fallen, and Johnston confessed
himself exhausted, the North can afford to be roaguan
imous, and it does not believe they will sully history
with deeds of crnelty.
New York, May 21st The London Times saye
that Booth's fate was too good for such a miscreant.
The most honest must feel, in common with Ameri
can", that justice has been cheated of a victim.
The Empress Eugenie pressed ai State Council
on the 6th. She afterwards received the American
Ambassador, and addressed a private letter of sym
pathy to Mrs. Lincoln.
L' Italia says that Italy will recognize the Pope
as the Chief cf Catholicism, and will always treat
him as such upon religious matters, and acknowledge
his temporal sovereignty.
The municipality of Palermo, Sicily, has deter
mined that one of the streets of that city shall be
named after President Lincoln.
The Phare de la Loire of Nantes, which appeared
in mourning on publishing the news of Lincoln's
murder, now suggests a penny eubecription should
be collected for the purpose cf presenting Mrs. Lin
coln with a gold medal, bearing the following
inscription: "Liberty, Equality, Fraternity To
Lincoln, twice elected President of the United States,
the Frenah Democracy are grateful ; to Lincoln, lbs
honest man, who abotiehel slavery, re-established
the Union and saved the Republic without violating
the Statue of Liberty. He was assassinated on the
14th of April, 1865."
A Confederate cruiser probably the Shenandoah
was reported eff Manila