Newspaper Page Text
r 011.103 3
telly, Tri-weekly id W ",
ST 2. COWLK3 A 00,
WILMS OF DAILY UilllK
XUll, on rear.
Tnr lfB UlM. fin Mnti month.
MiiwkI is Oltr, or Carrier, 16 seals w Wart.
K&au or fu.wiii.
f Kali, one rmr..
M .5 ..nnihi
Fori M time, in cents per monlh.
Tm KlllM (and AltTm OOlf W CeCier-OB tl
clnti ,, -- -- .
Peltiered lu Oltr bf carriers ) wet. 8 Mil.
TKS.no OF WBEK.LT.
Clniis erf tee. aad aswarda, eech
' miMUn ajgf Ulnbs wlllreoelTseitraonsles,
I Atow :
A Utsk of Twn, .oovr of Weakly.
A IHnb of Twmitr, eoosy of Trl-Weekly.
pAMPBSLLSI CAMPELLS I
April 12th, 13th, nd 14th, 1864.
. THE OLD. OBIGINAL ADD OKLT
i CAHPEELL'3 MINiTRf L?,
e oldest nud nort eaenlar Tro-ire 1b be world fn
' 5 G&oto! NevDfOi imire, ana Bnrl-qns ana
' ; C the very La'est Uni of A'thiopian Minitelty
.aT.lBfqa.lIed and Established Per-
. ; Vr lb direction of
:tS . at. c. cinPBCLi.
ITPm msBmoth Bill BoAi-d. and P.UI7 Pro-
(Jftrdsof Aimfipfon to 01 bry..., ,y cen t.
Pftrg-tetteuidDreaiO rele .. Woeatt.
t loori cpsn tvt 7, to commecos t r o'clock .
4 tr9 146. AE-5KL W. WOOD. AgBfit.
! 864. AVIGATION OPEN. 1864.
II. JOBJSttN . CO.,
. 109 Krvia SraiiT, - Clkviund.
Amnowrexdf to iwM IreVM for ihipment by
f ik:a or Lkani Kkiil so bill lOiDla ia thi .
EAST or WST, at the Lowest Rates.
Aprils, IM. apr9-H9
IMPROVED FARMS & HOUSES
1 hhT FOR SiLK.-i 'm of 12ft acrra
well timber ! and watered in VaioWiioa, Xr.e Co.,
a fan well timbered a'd watrr-d of 75 acrx In
MldQleborab, ;ujfch -Kacomitr. Ohio Gocd brick
boaM and lot on Lane fctrwt, it of K tie sTrw.
jLtrge boofi and lot on rt. Clair treu Dear J P.
rafiooad ctomim. Two (oqmi (one of brkk) and
lots on Yin at , lot on cwier of Snpsrirr and Lman
atreBta lot ho l (being a pin o: lot I-o V9) corner or
WlliROn A wen tie and r, pr-or A vacua, tab lotE So
1W, 373, 3W, 3i , 115, 123 and rear Uonxopa
thlc Coileg- end ooDTtnleot io abip yard and oil r
finertee. tiot from 1&-1 io 2W lee: t-e-p nnd in width
toanit pnrchas?ri) frcnUntjon Donhsid of Scoviile
street, between raxk at:et and WiiUon avenne. ht
S. W corrver of Wilao i avenue a 'id fcoTille it., 64
leet frcot bf 20feet de p; aloe ota ajOinin o! tame
dirat-natona 1ron:irir on Htitann ani.i; alfo con
T6dh t to ntrrt rai;rada. L a coiner u: tmK and
CTh above propertr will be told cheap and npon the
asieet U rme Enqolret-f A. CTerett, or of Cba'lec
1 Kverett, Attorney at taw, ho IH Sat erior it (up
atairn), (Jieveland, 'bo. aprt U
D. KENDALL & CO.
HOOP 6KIRT8.-A new Article
"Duplex Eliptio" Steel Spring Skirt.
A fall aawrtneat tor Ldia and H iaaea, j ait opened.
E D KE5DALL ft CO.
HEAD DJlEbSi.8 Niw Sitlis
is treat variety.
A texander'j Kfd Glorpa and Corners
aprt H. D.KKSDAM. CO.
Cunuiu, April t, f
if ERE DELIVER Y OF
tctttra, Cfrcaars, Kewspupsrs and
ram phi t.
Hereafter, xkrn dewed. Letters and other
mailable matter received at the Postoffice, will
be deli tc red by Letter Carriers,'
at the plces cf business oi residences of the
parties to whom directed.
It ta intended th-t all mail matter for the bn
tneaaeoratnunity will be delivered on ibe arrival
of everv mail in the day-time. At present there
will be five deliveries daily of business mail mat
ter, as foliowi :
THE FIRST DELIVERY
will commence at 6:45 a. with the proceeds
of all of the mpht mails arriving alter C o'clock
the evening betore.
. THE SECOND DELIVERY
will commence at 3.15 a. w , with the proceeds of
the 7 o'clock Eastern mail.
THE THIRD DELIVERY
wilt commence at 10:30 a. m , witn the proceeds
of the 9:20 Sandusky Way Mail ; 9:25 Pittsburgh
Way ,and Washington; 9:i Toledo, and 9:35
Columbus and Cincinnati Mails.
THE FOURTH DELIVERY
will commence mt 11:45 a. with the proceeds
of the Lake Shore Way Mail.
THE FIFTH DELIVERY
will commence at 3:45, with the proceeds of the
2:05 p. . Eastern, 2:45 r. m. Western Way, and
2:50 p. k. Cincinnati and Colu-rvbut Mails.
The above d -lvenes will be made in the terri
tory west of Ontario to the river, and will be de
nominated tfcs BuKiness Territory."
Outeide the Business Territory there will be
two deliveries daily, as follows : Commencing
at 6:45 a. M. with the proceeds of the night mail a;
and at 12 m. with the, proceeds of the forenoon
; mails (which comprise nearly all (be day mai.p).
letter-Boxes have been put ap in the fo. low
tag places :
.board of Trade Rooms, foot of Snperior-st.;
United StAtes TeleirraDh Office. Atwater Block;
G. W.Clarke's Drug Store, o. 119 Superior
Omni bos Office, 147 Saperior-t :
Morning Lea ier Counting Room, 142 Eupe-
Strong k Armstrong's Drug Store, 199 Supe
J. B. Cohb 4 Co.'s Bookstore, 241 Superior-el.;
Starr's News L'cpot. Citv Huilfiinep :
Huntiagton k Brooks' Crockery Store, Water
Weidenfeoplf'a Hotel, corner St Clair and Wa
Hoae's Grocery Store, 47 Merwin-t :
Office AUaatio and Oieat Western Freight
Ransom A Cobb's office, corner Columbus and
Office of Woo son A Hitchcock, corner Vine
yard and Caua!-fts.;
Marine Drug fttoie, 178 River-st.;
Li. L. Lyon, Kiver-st., opposite L'ghthoase;
Pittdburgh T cbet Oftire, in Depot;
Toledo and Colnmbu Ticket Office, in Depot
Lke Shore Ticket Oflice. in Denot :
J. KinsNburgira Grocery, corner fiank and
Union Telejrrapb OfHoe, Bsnk-t.;
Sands Ale Agency, 110 Bank-st.;
City Hotel, beneca-s.;
Forest City Hotel, corner Seneca and Cham
G. E. Taylor's Grocerr Store. C" ()n(ftrio-t :
Hartness A Co.'a Drug Store, corner Public
Square and Ontario-st.;
A. W. Bock'a Drug Store; corner; Ontorio and
rnw - t . ,
Wao. M. Morton's Grocery Store, 79 Lake-St.;
t . Grocery Store, 167 Lake-st.;
Grocerr Store, 45 Lake-et.;
H. Tobsn'a Grocery, 295 Rt. Clair-nt.;
Grocery Store, corner bt, Clair and Erie-sU.;
Grocery Store, 659 St. Clair-st.;
Grocery Score, 7o9 St Clair-st.;
Grocery Store, 859 St. Clair-st.;
J. Jfeil's Fancy Sf-re, 2 Pittburgh-st.;
J. Hess' Grocery, corner Pittsburgh and Or
Grocery Store, 332 P?tLbnrgh-st.;
Grocery Store, aw Pittfburgh-at.;
Shoe Store, corner Erie and Bolivar-al.:
E. A. Palmer's Drug Store, corner Erie and
Li. Woif 'a Bakery, corner Erie and Kinsman
Keegan'B Drag Store, corner Euclid and Erie
Melcher A Co., Corner of Prospect ft Browneil
Euclid Street Station ;
Groeerv Store, corner Walnut and Oak-ets.;
Cowell'a Grocery Store, 217 Perry-st,;
. s -fart's Grocery Store. 24 Bolivar-st.;
Foster Whitloe'B Flour Store, 60 0hio-st.;
r: Shoe SUre, corner Kinsman and Ohio-ats.;
Grocery Store, 1.H2 Greenwood-st.i
Grocery Store, 241 Gardiner-at.:
Ailnnger's Grocery, corner Garden and Perry
Grocery f tore, 14 Garden -st;
' ' Grocery Store, 34 ScoviHe avenue ;
Shuithelm'a Grocery Store, 143 Ohio-at,;
Grocery Store, TO Croton-st.
Theroitenta of the Letier-Boxes in the Bns
Ines Territory" will be collected six times dai
It. a1 ollows: at 6:45 a. m.,8:15 a. m.. lo-ari
11:45 a. at., 3:40 p. ., and at 6 p.m., thus connect
ing wua ail out-going mails.
The contents oi the Letter-Boxes in the tern"
s -tory east of Ontario and west of Perry will be
coiieeteo Hiree nines aaiiy, jiz.: 7 a. m., 12 h.
in the territory east of Peiry, the collections
. will be once in the forenoon and once in the af
ternoon, while the earners axe delivering their
JLetters will be delivered and collected on trie
lest Side as soon as arrangements are perfect-
Ad. or woicn cue nouce win oe given. -,
Pereoaa wishing to have their mail matter de
Jivered at their places of business or at their
residence, win pi ease notny any ot the Jetter
uarriera, or leave worn at trie ,ototoce.
Free delivery will be vastly facilitated if all in
terested will request their correepoedenta to di
rert their lettera to street and number.
.. pr E. 0OWLES.P.M.
EW GOODS Jcbt Riciivid
and receiving at the
A Urffs vafietr. comsriarnt; all the
NOVELTIES OF THE SEASON.
Alexander an' AlnTanHtir ATamand'i and other Kid
(iiove. Mik and l i; aio a nne amortmant oi
M iaM' ttlovna. tr bfit iirtown.
Giri'piire and fipgltkh Thr.ad 1 acta, Bead attd Bo
gie inanninget. cewaiyiea
Embroider and Lace Be Us,
Fine aoaortrzient of
Bonnet and Trimming Ribbons,
Velvet plain and colornd Q od aaoertmetit of steel.
ruhNr and ivory drem bntt' db. All the new ity ea
oi nncj comoa, irave.ing Dac ana Daaieu, reraoL-
pa:afr, g g,rocRingnurata,e c.
cieveiana, apru via, iim.
261 Superior treet, cor. Pnblio Square.
T. G. MILLS.
Omca Post Cowvtmabt,
Eandoaky, Ohio, Feb. m, 14.
PROPOSALS for Fdrtshtng thi
Ttoom on Johnaon'i llenHsnd KaednakrCitv
with Potatoes, wc f 11 be rerefvod at tb'Offl(e.
Coatracta will bf aweirried from time to time, to
the lovfiu reapmible bidder, aa the internal of the
uonmir.ent mnr rr-jaire.
Bida v ill be reefTed foroBe'hocaanddtWW btib-
of rood aoncd Irish Potatoes i fte to the bn'h!
within the next u-n (10) days ensuing; and from
time to time thereafter, lor one thousand bnaheii,
delivered at Government ttf.rebOKae in Sanduaky
obids will be considered from partita who have
failed btiretofon to com ply wt h their contract
1'aTmeote will be made wh the wkole nnmber of
hrwhf-l. rontraeted tor aball hae been delivered and
I'rifpoaai most oe addressed toi,"apiin rainaDir i
RltraHker. Chief Ccmmlsaarv. Jofar aun a Island and
Han-la fcy. fry. thi m'-rh jtf,
First Week of the Great New
York Sanitary Fair.
Grand Military Ditplfu on Monday The
Appearance on the Opening of the Fair
The immotue erowde cf TiiitoriDu
eription of the varioui rtpartmenttThe
Art Oaltery The Reman Department
The Jewelry Department Millinery and
Ireu Making What the N. T. Frees
tayt Orandett Chority ever knowu.
The great Fair of N. T. city has been a
monster success. The enthusiasm, the re
ceipts, the crowds, the excitement, has
The N. T. papers have been crowded
with the details
there was an immense display. The Pal
ace Garden buildings were inaugurated
with a splendor surpassing the dreams of
the Arabian Nights. A grand military
display was the lesJing feature of the
day. 8,000 military were on parade
Crowds were great, immense, terrible, (but
those orowds have often been described
before,) jamming and crashing and tear
ing through Broadway and the other lead
ing thoroughfares which are usually se
lected for a parade ground.
We might attempt to photograph the
people walking, and running, and jerk
ing, and pushing, and laughing, and shout
ing, and hurrahing; we might esBay to
describe the tremendous enthusiasm gen
erally, the apperanoa of the men, the
pretty dresses of the women, the tricks of
the boys, the feats of the pickpockets, the
state of the atmosphere, the condition of
the streets, the conTersations, the dia
longes, and a thousand other things not
parliculary noTel or original; and, having
done so, possibly some idea may be con
veyed of the reality; but it would not be
half so natural as the teeing and behold
ing for onrself.
A review was held at the City Hull.
The descriptions given are of the most
The New York Herald says :
The review at the City Hall was one of
the most imposing military demonstra
tions ever witnessed in the oily. The va
rious offices in the building were crowded
with, spectators anxious to secure a loca
tion from which they could have a full
view of the procession sb it passed in re
view of the Mayor and the other members of
the city government. The hour at which
the procession was expeoted to reach the
Park, was three o'clock ; but before that
time every avenue ef approach to the
"halls of justice" were completely block
aded by a heterogeneous mass of humani
ty, who bad taken possession not only ol
the building, but of the various avenues
On Monday evening the opening of the
Great Pair occurred. Speeches were made
by General Dix and Mr. Choate ; patriolio
oaes were read; national anthems were
sung, io. When the Fair was opened a
soene more magnificent than oriental
poets ever dreamed of presented itself.
Such splendor and magnificenoe are rarely
ever combined. The sight that bust upon
the wondering crowd when the main hall
was first opened was one of danling beau
ty. To a stranger entering those wonder-
lul precincts for the first time, the coup
d ail was truly brilliant. Light and beau
ty streamed forth every where. Entering
at the main portal, the first object of taste
that came into view was the great Tern
pie of Art dedicated to Flora and to the
banner flags of victory whioh have been
meet prominent in the war.
There were on Tuesday 13,500 visitors at
the Fair, each paying an immense sum in
to the treasury.
The following are among the depart
ments described :
THE ART GALLERY.
In the centre is a patriotic device, de
signed by Leutxe, around which is em
broidered Ueneral Dix s celebrated order.
" If any man dares to haul down the flag
shoot him on the spot." At a table in front
of the stand Mrs. General de Trobrtand is
seated, and has in charge a small book,
which contains the autoiaaphs or Fresi
dent Lincoln, the Vice President, Cabinet
Ministers, secretaries, members of Con
eress. Generals McClellan, Fremont.
Burnsides, and of almost every man of
note in the country. Anybody wishing to
add his name to that of this illustrious
company is allowed to do so on paying one
THE ROMAN DEPARTMENT
still presents an array of empty oases and
shelves, caused by the non-arrival of the
donations from loyal Americans residing
ia Borne. The articles are all remarkable
for their richness and beauty, and much
disappointment is felt in consequent of
the delay in their reoeipt.
THE SVLVEX AsTD JEWELIT DEPABTMEXT
was well patronised yesterday. The con-
tnbutions to this stand are estimated at
f 75,000. Many of the most valuable arti
cles were disposed of yesterday. The pair
of large vases of Bohemian glass were
sold for $1,000. A set of wine glasses of
the same material, with silver stems, were
sold for $250. Among other artioles in
one of the principal cases is a large silver
fruit stand, a fac timile of the one present
ed to Miss Chtseby her Ohio mends as a
wedding ring. It is valued at $800.
THE FIRST MONITOR.
In the Lingere Department we are shown
an interesting relio of the first Monitor.
it is a walking stick, made out or the
wood of the capstan of the Monitor, and
the handle, whioh is beautifully carved, is
made of wood from the Charter uak.
MILLINERY AND DRESSMAKING
was one of the liberally patroniied de
partments yesterday. It is situated in
the second story, next door to the Curiosi
ty Shop. The dressmaking is under the
direction of Mrs. Forsythe, assisted by
Mrs. Donovan. They have a fine collec
tion of ready made dresses, of all mate
rials and for every season sacques,
basques and other artioles of ladies ap
parel, inoluding a fine assortment of hoop
skirts and corsets. Mrs. Marshall O. Sob
ers has charge of tbe millinery depart
ment, assisted by Madame rerrero. A
point lace shawl, valued at $1,000, is one
of the first things seen on entering tbe
room. The assortment consists of hand
some hats, ranging in price from twenty
to fifty dollars eaoh, fanoy goods, flowers
and feathers. There is also an article that
will prove a valuable acquisition to some
body. It is a talking baby. We heard it
say " papa " very natural, and left an old
gentleman admiring it Perhaps he pur
This department is stocked with dona
tions from the tonsorial profsssors of this
city, and contains a choioe assortment of
beards, combs, perfumery, brushes, curls,
soaps, hair restoratives, and other arti
cles of a similar character. One set of
carls, forty-six Inches in length, is
valued at one hundred dollars. A braid,
fifty-fire inobes long, iSBaid to be the finest
was during day. Oys
ters were in great demand, thirty thou
sand being coosnmed before two o'clock.
The viands of every description were in
similar demand. At a moderate computa
tion, it is estimated that about eight thou
sand persons patronised this branoh of
On this day the reoeipts for tickets were
$73,000. The following are miscellaneous
matters of interest that were noted of
THE SANITARY KNICKERBOCKER KITCHEN.
with which sut'jeot we originally started.
We have given above what might seem an
nncalled-tor picture of the manners and
lfe of the old inhabitants of Manna-hatta;
but, inasmuch as the oommittee of ladies
having the Knickerbocker Department oi
the rair in charge intend to illustrate as
well the parlor and kitchen of old timeH,
the information supplied will be found to
be not inappropriate. The Knickerbocker
Department occupies the room. just east of
the International Ball, ot .boot on-liair
of the connection between the two main
buildings. It is about seventy-five feet in
length by thirty feet in width. The ceil
ing is low, after the Hutch fashion; but
tne windows are large, contrary to all des
criptions we have read.
At the west end is the fireplace, open
and spacious, with a huge chimney run
ning up through the roof of the building.
A orane is arranged in the fireplace to
boil "suppon," a Knickerbocker dish,
consisting of mdian mal. Behind this
will be located tbe ranges, where most of
the cooking will be done. The entire room,
except the doors, wainscots and windows,
will be painted in bull or yellow color.
The doors, wainscots and windows will be
painted blue, while the chimney will be a
representation of stone work. The eastern
third of the room will be railed off to pro
tect the tables, which will be spread, from
the rush of people, and also to accommo
date those who may not desire to eat, but
simply to see. This railed off portion will
be ornamented with appropriate piotures
of remarkable Dutohmen and Knickerbock
er heroes, whose deeds have come down to
posterty. The mighty Wouter Von Twil-
ler, Aetrui otuyvesant ana the urange
family will be among the likenesses which
will be exhibited on the walls.
The swoids for the army and navy offi
cers who shall receive the greatest num
ber of votes at the close of the fair, are
continually surrounded by admiring
orowds, great numbers of whom deposit
their dollar and cast their vow for their
favorite. At the close of the fair for the
evening, Generai McClellan had received
482 voles, and General Grant 435. The
vote for the navy sword was pretty evenly
divided between Adm.ral Farragut and
Dupont and Commodore Rowan.
Tbe New York press is wild with the
enthusiasm. The whole city is in a blaxe
of excitement. The New York Times says:
It has been said that Americans are re
markable for their power of adapting
themselves to circumstances ; but no such
crushing proof of the fact has ever been
furnished as at the Great r air. To-day
will doubtless give further and as yet nn
paralleled evidence of the same fact We
have not only the longest rivers and the
biggest forests in the oountry we cannot
only jump higher, dive deeper, and spread
ourselves over more ground than any oth
er people but we can wedge ourselves in
tigiher than all creation.
TheNew York Herald says :
No words can do justice, however, to the
generoBity, the benevolence the munifio
ence of the oitixens of our own metropolis
and of the country around. The charities
during this war have been unexampled in
liberality. In the first year of the oonfliot
we kept a list of the contributions to va
rious benevolent purpeses from the differ
ent sections of the country, and the amount
of money realized was over fifty millions
Recruiting- Starte Aeeemnt In the 8antlu
The bill authorizing loyal States to re
cruit their quotas in part in the southern
states, would scarcely we think, meet with
opposition if members of Congress would
bear in mind that
1st It opens a way of escape and em
ployment for southern men who want to
leave the rebels.
21. It enables the free states, who have
money, to provide for the families all
destitute of these southern volunteers.
3d. It stops the drain of men from the
free states, whioh is beginning to inter
fere with our industry.
4th. It brings the northern and south
ern people nearer together; and thus helps
the spread of that kindly feeling whioh
Until this bill become a law
1st Southern men are discouraged from
enlisting in our armies or from leaving
the rebel causa.
2d. Many thousands of southern people
must; in the disorganized state of society
and industry there, remain paupers, ap
pealing for charity, who would be hand
somely provided far, were the men taken
Into our armies, with the bounty and re
lief afforded by the patriots of our north
THE LATEST NEWS
Exciting Speecb of
Long, of Ohio, Does the Talking.
Senator Garfleld Makes a Reply
Great Swindle in Cincinnati.
Great Success of 10-40 loan.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS
Unemployed Generals to be
Lee's Army Being Largely Bein-
The Rebels are Assuming a De-
fenslre Line of Policy.
LATE NEWS FEOM FLOBIDA.
The Shelling of Charleston Con-
Bursting of a 300 Pound Par-
Some of His Officers Crossed into
Indiana and Illinois.
[Special to the Cleveland Leader.]
WASHINGTON, April, 8.
The most excitement produced by any
political speech this session, was aroused
this afternoon by an extremely radical
democratic speech by Alexander Long, of
Cincinnati. The House had gone into a
Committee of the Whole for speech making
and as nsual, members were rapidly leav
ing, but after ha had once began he secur
ed the olosest attention, and held it to the
A large number of the Administration
men went over to the Democratic side and
gathered about his desk to hear more dis
tinctly. It was at onoe the most honest
and boldest utterance that has come from
the democratic ranks this ses3ion, and was
attentively regarded accordingly. Its im
portance is suoh that I telegraph a foil I
synopsis of its leading points, as follows :
He referred to the change that three
years had produced, and said that the war
was wrong, and ought to cease immediate
ly, and denied the right of the Govern
ment under the Constitution to coerce sov
ereign States. He quoted from Benton,
Adams, Jackson, Seward, Everett and oth
ers, in support of his position. The Con
federate States are out of the Union, and
are an independent power de facto. He
agreed with Mr. Stephens, of Pennsylva
nia, in that he denounced the Amnesty
Proclamation as infamous, and said a man
who took the oath under it would violate
it as did Galileo when he abjured his belief
in the earth's motion. He charged the
Government with inconsistency in attempt
ing to coerce the South. We bad sympa
thizers with Greece, the South American
States, Poland, Hungary, Italy and Ire
land in their struggles for independence;
and he referred to the speeches of Clay
and Webster in behalf of Greece, in 1824.
He agreed with the New York Tribune in
1861, that if it was right for three mill
ions of colonists to separate from Great Bri
tain in 1776,was it not right for 5,000,000
of Southerners to separate from us in 1861.
We had better loose-nine-tenths of the ter
ritory than our Republican form of Gov
ernment Land was nothing oompard
with Liberty. Russia and even China
could vie with us in that, bnt who would
not rather live in one of the Cantons of
Switzerland than in those countries. In
parting with our jurisdiction over eleven
States, we did not lose one function of our
Government We existed as a Republio
without the mouth of the Mississippi or
any territory, most of the Islands and
without Florida, and could exist 'again,
The war had made eight millions of bitter
enemies on the Amerioan continent The
words Shiloh, Antietam, Gettysburg, Mar-
freesboro, Richmond, Vicksburg, Fort
Donelson were words of division and
would serve to bring up emotions
of external hate in all time.
The Union was lost never to be restored.
He said neither the North or South had
any sentiment on which to build a Union,
and was forced to the conclusion that in
attempting to preaervo our jurisdiction
over the Southern States, we had lost
our constitutional form of government
over the Northern. What had been pre
dicted by our wisest statesman had oome
to pass. In grasping at the shadow we
had lost the substance ; in striving to re
tain the casket in which our jewels were
confined, we had lost these precious monu
ments of freedom. There are but two al
ternatives left, and that is either an ac
knowledgement of the South as an inde
pendent nation, or their complete subju
gation and extermination as a people, and
he preferred the former if the war was to
go on, he wanted itoonduoted by the party
in power. He was opposed to running a
candidate for the Presidency, on the nar
row basis of how the war should be prose
cuted. He believed that the masses of the
Democracy were for peace, and opposed to
running a war candidate.- Mr. Long then
Gen. Garfield got the floor and made a
favorable and eloquent reply. He eulo
gized the honessy and manly courage Mr.
Long displayed and said ha oould only
compare his feelings to those he had ex
perienced when meeting rebels in Georgia
j under a flag of truce. Under sue a flag
he would now meet hi, colleague, and toll
him that- he respeoted him as a gal
I ant and open enemy.
He then went on to denounce the' treach
ery of professing peace and submission to
the rebels, compared Long to Benedie Ar
nold, and denounoed him with the most
unsparing invectives. He briefly replied
to some of his arguments and so closed
one of the most effective speeches of the
Long immediately got the floor and re
plied, charging that he only held the tame
ground that many of the leaders of the
Republican party had occupied three years
ago. That he held to the constitutional
grounds and had never taken an oath to
support the constitution, with the mental
reservations, as the people from Garfield's
region were in the habit of doing. He
accused him of knowingly violating the
constitution, and even admitting in his
speech that he did not undertake to speak
for his i arty, bnt merely for himself.
This is the most decided demonstration
made this session by the peace wing tf
the democratic party. It Is not known how
many sympathize with Long, but quite a
number of Ohio Representatives occupy
nearly the same ground and fierce intes
tine war is raging and the War Democrats
The Committee on Manufactures report
relative to the duties on wool, that the ex
pectations that the low grades of wool
would not compete with the domestic pro
ducts1 ha, not been realized, seven-eighths
of all the importations of last year having
been invoiced below the minimum of eight
een cents per pound, the whole average
being less than seventeen cents. This
course has defrauded the Treasury and
done greater injustice to wool grower?.
The entire amount of the duties of laBt
year was but about half a million dollars.
The Committee recommends that a duty of
five per cent on wools under eighteen
oents be ohanged to a speoifio duty,
three cents per pound, ad valorem duty ;
twenty per cent on goods over eighteen
and not over twenty-four cento specifio
duty; six cents per pound, ad valorem
duty; twenty percent on wool oosting
over twenty-four cents per pound, and
twenty per cent., tbe duty to be levied up
on the valuation at the port where the du
ty is paid. The total amount of wool im
ported during the last fisorl year was 71,
882,123 pounds, costing $12,290,622.
Sherman introduced in the Senate Hoop
er's Bank Bill which was lost in the Hou:s
a few days ago.
Senator Morrill introduced bills reg
ulating the coasting trade on Lakes, Riv
ers and coastsjone prescribes enrolling and
licensing by the Secretary of the Treasury,
of all coasting vessels, no certificate of
registry neing required, though earn ves
sel is subject to the regulations and penal
ties applying to vessels on the high seas.
It allows as compensation one thousand
dollars salary with fees, under the Treas
ury regulations, and three per cent, of col
lections to the Collector of Customs at
Pembina, Chicago, Milwaukee, Sou St
Marie, Betroit, Miama, Sandusky, Cuya
hoga, Erie, Dunkirk, . Buffalo, Niagara,
Genessee, Oswego, Cape Vincent, Osae-
gatohie, Champlain and Vermont, provid
ed that the salary shall not exceed twen
ty five thousand dollar.'.
Another bill provides for the extension
of the jurisdiction of Distriot Courts over
vessels engaged in coasting trade.
The Senate bill was passed changing the
name of the collection district of Port
Presque Isle to Erie.
Chief Justice Taney resumed his seat
on the Supreme Court Bench to-day for
the first time in seven months.
Two causes will be argued next week,
which will close the business of the term.
The Court will adjourn on Monday, the
SUMNER AND POWELL.
Senator Sumner spoke two hours to-day
in favor of the Constitutional amendments,
not making one of his best efforts, and
was followed by violent speech frem Pow
ell, abusing the Eastern States and the
Republican party, and making Abraham
Lincoln a worse usurper than Charles I1
He quoted from Bumner's speech, made 19
years ago, that no war was honorable, no
Mr. Sumner replied that he did not thn
realize the barbarism of slavery.
When the amendments came to be voted
upon, the pro-slavery party was siiiea
down to six votes.
A message was received from the Pres
ident, in the House, containing the letter
of the Seoretary of War In relation to the
ease of Major N. H. MoLean, concerned in
the Hurst trial at Cincinnati, in which so
many charges have been made, whom, the
Seoretary states, was ordered to Vancou
ver beoause it was deemed expedient to
the service that he should go there, and
that it is not the practioe of the Depart
ment to furnish copies of oharges affect
ing the capacity or fidelity of its officers
previous to one taking action upon their
eases. It is not deemed compatible with
the public interest to make any further
An appropriation of ten thousand dol
lars, for making provisions for certain
Sioux Indiana, who periled life and incur
red the penalty of exile from the haunts
of the tribe in saving whites in the Min
nesota massacre, is proposed.
Senators Harlan and Geo. Thompson
left Washington this morning.
SIOUX INDIANS. SALE OF 10-40's.
Jay Cooke, who has been in New York
all the week, writes here that the prospect
of selling the 10-40's is excellent From
bis former suocese he is regarded as good
authority on such subjects.
The prioe for government horses has
been raised to $150, and three thousand
are called for.
The Missouri contested case, reported to
day as annbunoed It would be in these
dispatches a day or two ago, is expected to
come np for debate on next Wednesday.
Mr. OdeU, of New York, opposed the
following important resolution in the
House this afternoon.
Meeolved, That the Committee of Ways
and Means be instructed to inquire into
the expediency of taxing ad valorem all
sales of real estate, bonds, stocks, coin
and merchandize ; also the receipts of all
goods, coal, steam boat, ferry and other in
corporated companies. House adopted the
The House was engaged on private bills.
The Good Year India Rubber patent
ease was up in the Committee on Patents
this morning, and. was postponed till the
21st Tne application is for an extension
of the Patent
WASHINGTON, April 8.
Mr. Trumbull, from the Judiciary Com
mittee reported adversely on the joint res
olution to establish a new rule of the Sen
ate, requiring the Executive nomination
to be considered in open session.
Mr. Sherman introduced a bill to pro
vide for a national currency secured by
United States Stocks, and to provide for
the redemption thereof. Referred to the
Committee on Finance.
Mr. Howard introduced the House Bill
to secure the title of certain lands in Rock
Island, Illinois, which oaused some debate,
but without lotion the subject was passed
Mr. Hale called np the bill to repeal the
first section of the joint resolution of Feb
ruary, 1864, relative to the transfer of
persons in the military to the naval ser
vice which was passed.
The Benate took up the joint resolution
amending the Constitution to prohibit sla
very. Sumner addressed the Senate at length
in its favor.
Mr. Morrill introduced a bill to regulate
foreign and coasting surveys. Referred to
Uommittee on Commerce.
Mr. Trumbull reported from the Ju
diciary Committee, the proposed amend
ment to the rules of the Senate, requiring
nominations to be acted on in the open
8enate, with a recommendation that it
does not pasB. The report of the Commit
tee was adopted.
Mr. Sherman introduced a bill to pro
vide National currenoy by pledge of the
United States stocks, it being a House
bill of Mr. Hooper's without material
change. It was referred to the Commit
tee on Finance.
Mr. HaTtnell introduced a bill for the
relief of certain friendly Indians of the
Sioux nation. It was referred to the Com
mittee on Indian Affairs.
Mr. Morrill introdueed a bill extending
the Juries of District Courts. It was re
ferred to the Committee on Commerce.
Mr. Howard reported a joint resolution
to extend the time for reversion to the
United States of lands granted to the Mar
quette Railroad. Referred to the Commit
tee on Publio Lands.
Mr. Ganson made a report that neither
Loan, the sitting member, nor Bruoe the
contestant from tbe 7th Congressional
Distriot of Missouri were entitled to a
Mr. Unson. from the same Committee.
submitted a minority report tnav an. ua
is entitled to a seat.
Mr. Ganson wished to fix a day for the
consideration of the subjeot, but the Spea
ker said it could be called up at any time
On motion of Mr. Odell, it was resolved
that the Committee on Ways and Means
be instructed to inqnire into the expedien
cy of reporting a bill laying ad valorem
taxes on all sales, of bonds, bucks, specie,
merchandize of all descriptions, and on
reoeipts of Railroads, Coal, Gas, and all
other incorporated companies.
The House proceeded to tne consiaera-
tion of the Senate bill extending the time
for the Staies to accept the grant of lands
for Agricultural and Meohanio college
Mr. tlolman otterea an amendment pro
viding that any State or Territory may
appropriate the revenue derived from lands
for the education of orphans, soldiers and
After a running: debate, participated in
by Long, Garfield and Hoi man the Com
mute rose and tbe House adjourned.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, April 8.
Richmond papers of the 28th ult re
port Governor Vance, of North Carolina,
. . . . . i , i : I..
addressing tne norm varoxiuia ungajca
in Lee's army.
The Examiner is indignant because two
regiments recruited by John Morgan have
been taken from him and given to Gener -
al Grigsby, a pet of Jeff. Davis, leaving
Morzan with only five hundred men.
A letter from Mobile reperts eight fed
eral vessels still lying off Fort Powell.and
ten off Fort Morgan.
No important news in the papers.
A rumor from Cinoinnati reports great
excitement about the sudden disappear
ance of the firm of Bid well S Co.. commis
sion merchants, who have consummated a
mammoth scheme of swindling, in which
nnmber of merchants in Cincinnati,
Cleveland. Pittsburgh, and New York are
sufferers. Tney are supposed to have fled
LOUISVILLE, April 8.
Nineteen rebels from Caldwell county,
belonging to the 3d Kentucky rebel caval
ry, save themselveB up to the Provost Mar
shal of Hopkinsville yesterday, and were
sent here, where they toot the oatn. une
of them says that Forrest, on the 27th of
March, between Mayheld and raoueao,
disbanded the 3d, 7lh and Sih Kentucky
rebel cavalry, and permitted the members
thereof to go home.
Two hundred rebels in the vioinity oi
Hermitage, eleven miles from Nashville,
attacked a camp of wood ohoppers on the
south aide of the Cumber land River. A
force has been sent to capture them.
The story of Forresta officers having
crossed into Indiana to excite the people
to revolt is discredited.
About forty guerrillas entered Shelby-
ville, Ky, 10 o'clock to-day and stole seven
horses from the Middletown stable. They
broke open the Branch Bank and at Ash
land, but before they had ntted its contents
they became alarmed at the proximity- of
the lath Uhio cavalry and decamped, xney
have been about here for the past two or
three weeks. Two of them were arrested
and confined in the Taylorsville jail last
Friday and on Sunday their comrades
made an attack on the jail and released
FROM ST. LOUIS.
Sr. Louis, April 8.
Scouts at the head of lhe Corteau, North
west from Lake Traverse. .
A letter written to General Libby, nn
der the date of the 24th ult, says that
they have held oommnnication with some
Sioux Indians from the upprr country,
These lnpians report that most or the oiss-
tons were anxious for peace, ihey are
encamped near Big Mound, on Mount
Caleaau. They number about 220, Lodges.
Yanotorras is expected to arrive in the
same neighborhood, shortly.
Tilton Soux is assembling on the Bank
of the Missouri, preparatory to crossing
to this side, they say there are no Buffalo
in their country, they will be governed by
course of Yanotorras as to peace or war
with American t.
CAIRO, April 8.
lh?;aleamer Continental from New Or
leans of the 2d, has arrived, bringing a
large nnmber of Government mules and
Vicksburg advices are that nine hun
dred contraband men, women and child
ren had arrived from Alexandria.
The officers of the steamers from Red
River report that a considerable fight oc
curred on lw tuver, & miles above Al
exandria, on the 28th, between General
Smith s forces, consisting of 8,000 infantry
under uenerais Mower ana .Dudley's bnr
sdes of Lee's cavalry corps and Dick Tay
lors army which Is estimated at 12,000.
The fight lasted about three hours. Our
Jess is reported at 18 killed and about 60
wounded ; that of the rebels muoh great
er, some plaoing it at 200 kiUod and
wounded. . We oaptured 600 prisoners,
and others are still being brough; in.
Dudley's brigade, which was in advanoe.
greatly distinguished themselves. Our
troops did not halt on the battle (round.
but pushed on in pursuit of the retreating
enemy, no would be given them.
it was Wen Smith s desirs to force the
enemy to give battle, a pitched battle if
possible, and defeat them. ' A nnmber of
deserters have entered our lines.
The steamer La Crosse was captured
and burned by guerrillas on the 25th nit,
below Alexandria. Ths crew were releas
ed on prrole but the officers were retained.
The same band fired into the Mattie Ste
phens on the night of ths 30th. No oae
Large numbers of Mississippi refugees
are gathering within our lines at Fort
Pike, and recently 700 in one lot were re
ported leaving rebeldom.
Sales of cotton at New Orleans April 1st
are, ordinary 3658 ; low middling 68
69; middling 70, Sugar, new or p, 15
WASHINGTON, April 8.
Indications are that the Senate will re
ject to day all the subsiitutes for the anti-
Slavery amendment to the Constitution
and pass the original amendment if possi
ble. The Finance Committee will soon take
action on the National Bank bill.
Jay Cook writes that 10 40 loan will
prove as great a success as the 6-20 loan
The Chief Quartermaster of the Cavalrv
Bureau, advertises for 8,000 more army
horses delivered here at 150 each.
Speaker Colfax gives hii last reception
The last Presidential reception will be
held next Tuesday night
PHILADELPHIA. April 8.
A special Cincinnati! dispatch to tbe
Bulletin says that notwithstandim the
rebel Buford's assuranoes that he intends
to remain permanently in Kentuoky, it is
reported that Forrest ia manoeuvering to
get out of the State by dividing his forces
into small squads, and shipping them off
Yesterday Afternoon's Report.
Yesterday Afternoon's Report. FROM NEW YORK
NEW YORK April 8.
A dispatoh from Louisville says that
several of Forrest's officers have crossed
the Ohio river into Indiana and Illinois
for the purpose cf exciting the people to re
volt Others remained in Kentucky to help
the conspiracy and keep the flamesof sedi
Forrest in his late raid, secured several
hundred Kentuoky recruits.
He is on bis way to Corinth, and will
from there undertake with reinforcements
aid to Middle Kentucky, with the ex
pectation of getting a number of recruits.
Others say he will join iiongstreet and
proceed into Last Kentucky.
Refugees from Richmond report Lee's
army large ly reinforced. Ho expects to
start the spring campaign with 80,000 or
Conscripts arriving at Richmond are
sent forward to the Rapidan without de
lay. Reports that the Kiohmond and Freder
icksburg Railroad had been taken np by
the rebels is pronounoed untrue.
The general understanding in Kioh
mond is that the rebel leaders have con
cluded on a defensive line of policy this
Tbe steamer Arago arrived last night
from Hilton Head. She brought the 7 m
Pennsylvania and detachments from sev
eral other regiments.
Advices from Florida report small skir
mishing on March 21st near Peltataka,
between our pickets and the rebel oavalry.
The latter took to their heels ia a shaft
Tbe gunboat Altowa shelled them, but
the effeot is unknown.
By means of flag of truce, permission
was obtained by Chaplain Chapman, of the
69th New York, to go to Tallahassa, to as
certain the condition of our wounded in
the hands of the enemy. Report says they
are badly treated, especially colored sol
General Hatch temporarily commands
tbe i lorida district
General Seymour remains at Hilton
Head for the present General Gilmore
has been to Jacksonville and Fernandina,
and has returned to Hilton Head.
A few shells were occasionally sent into
Charleston. The famous 800-ponnder
Parrott at Cummin g s Point, exploded af
ter having: been fired 4,615 times.
Further advices from Hilton Head re
port that a party of six or eight refugees
from Charleston were picked np in small
bjats by some of our men. The rebel
rams on the stocks in Charleston were
badly injured by our fire, which is directed
azainst them whenever the weather is
favorable for praotioe.
FROM ST LOUIS.
ST. LOUIS, April 8.
A fire occurred at Alton, Illinois, on
Wednesday night, consuming a warehonso
on the levee occupied by Simpson ft Ket-
chum, filled with hay and other produce.
Tbe adjoining buildings were occupied by
Tapping ft Bro's. Auction store. Loss
about $100,000. Insured for $60,000-
The Democrat's Alexandria, Louisiana
dispatch says a largo amount of cotton is
being captured along lied itiver.
It is reported several naval officers were
captured while confiscating cotton.
Admiral Porter has issued a circular to
captains of steamboats in the employ of
the rebel government as transports, if
they will deliver their boats to him he
will afford them every opportunity to re
cover their property, while if they burn
them there will be a total loss.
FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 8.
The Legislature adjourned last night,
not to meet again for two years.
The bill submitting to the people the
proposition to issue half million dollars
in State bonds to the Western Pacific
Railroad Company, and half a million to
the Central Paoifio Road, was vetoed on
the ground of unconstitutionality. Under
another bill the Central Company has the
interest of a million and a half of it
bonds paid by the State for 20 year.
WASHINGTON, April 8.
It is understood that the Senate Military
Committee to-day reported adversely oa
the nomination of General Schofield.
The War Department is aboat to wotd
out unemployed Generals to the somber
of 80 or 40, to make room for the promo
tion of others.
Special to ths World : ' '
General Burssids has gone wost
psjeial murion, for ths purpose of rslsinr
negro troops in Kentucky.
A letter from ths Army of ths Potomaa
savs no events of renmi t-i v
o i-uu, kuvt uavv
THE BILLARD MATCH
NEW YORK, April 8.
Tho Champion billard natch baiw-i
Kavanagh and Tieman, was woa by ths
former in 122 lnnint-s br score of l.iOO
IMPORTANT TO VETERAN VOLUNTEERS.
There has been a considerable degree of
discrepancy ia the construction ef orders
emanating from the War Cepartsnaet
touching the matter of assigning mem en
listing and re-enlisting to the various lo
calities of the State. And in ease th
mustor-in-rolls are defective ia failing to
fix the place of reeideno of a "vetoraa,"
it has been considered as irretrnlar to esrr-
reot the defect by supplementary rolla
made here; and that the supplementary
rolls' should be made at Washington.
But the following oorrespondeao with the
War Department shows that the supple
mentary rolls requisite for correoting
such defect may be made hero and filed.
with the original rails. As the War De
partment desires that the men should all
be assigned to their appropriate localities
ia order to avail themselves of local boun
ties, this will be found important to tat
veterans and volunteers of Ohio :
Wax Dbpabtxeet, .
Aojutaet Gxiebal's OrrwB, l
Washieotoe, D. C. Feb. 25. 1864. 1
Colonel J. H. Potter, Smerintmdtnt. Co
lumbus, Ohio: a
Sib : I am directed to instruct von -an
follows, relative to oredits of Vetera Vol
When the muster-in rolls are defective
in not showing the place of residence of
the Veteran, you are authorized to make
uppiementary rolls, supplying the defi
ciency, to bo filed with the original rolls.
These supplementary rolls will be duly
certified and fo-wardea in aooordaaee witk
Paragraph 15, Revised Mustering Regulations.
I am, sir, &o..
THOMAS M. VINCENT.
Assistant Adjutant General.
SAM. BRECK, A. G.
Adjutaht Gebeeai's OrricB,
Wasbieotow, D. C. Feb. 8, 1864.
Sib: I have the honor to acknowleds-a
the receipt of your communication of the
21st nit, requesting corrections of the rolls
ot tne zith and 3th Ohio Veteran Volun
teers, in order that proper credits may bo
awarded to the Bute and distriots.
I am instructed to Inform you in renlv.
that the obief mustering offioers have been
authorized to make supplementary rolls.
(when it is not shows on the original not.
lr-ln rolls, to what particular locality
they are to be oredited.) and those, together
with the first rolls, will be accepted aa com
plete rolls of each regiment so mastered.
. l am, sir, very respectfully,
Assistant Adjutant General,
To Bit Szeelleney Go. Jukn BrougK Co-
Apjutaht Geeebai'i Omoa,
plan. The chief mustering officer of ths
State is still authorized to make supple
mentary rolls under the conditions as ex
plained above and in the letter from- this
office, of February 25th, 1864. This au
thority, to make supplementary rolls, on
ly extends to eases where the men are ia
ASSISTANT ADJUTANT GENERAL.
Supplementary rolls, when ths man art
in the field, are made out under ths super
vision or the commissary -of Musters, and
his signature is sufficient to award ths
credit Supplementary rolls should, is ail
eases be of suoh a character that, taken
with the original, the two together form a
and correct rolL
SAM. BRECK, Assistant Adjutant General.
Colonel Thomas C.Fletcher is spoken of
for Governor of Missouri oa ths radical
General Bsn. Loan is talked of for Gov
ernor of Missouri.
Rsv. J. S.Henderson has been nomi
nated for Congress by ths Oregon Union
Convention. - . ,
The Cinoinnati Gazette has a new and
a thoroughly descriptive name for the
Copperheads, to wit: "Copperhead Demo
Ths New York World yearns, through
a column and a half, to demonstrate that
ths people are 11 yearning for the Demo-
cratio party!" We should liks to know
why they don t do some of ths yearning
about election time I
Ths Albany Argus, which ia 1858 ex
hausted dictionaries in seeking terms of
obloquy and contempt to apply Io Gsasral
rremont, now places him on the tuning
roll of "martydom" aide by side with Mt-
The Boston Traveller has been reading
ths Copperhead newspapers and quotes
from them at follows : " iA
" None but Democrats go to the war."
"Soldiers are sent horns to vote ths Re
Noting the refusal of ths New Jersey
Legislature to permit soldiefls to vote, ths
Nashville Union observes that there art
only two classes of men .who ars afraid
of Union soldiers ths Northern Copper
head poli ti cans and ths Southern rebsls.
The following from ths Manchester- f N.
H.) Union, of March 20th, which paper
hat the detestable distinction of having
originated the slander upon ths' lady
teachers at Port Royal, is worthy of tank
a source, and hat the merit of being plain
ly spoken, thought it hat none other:-'
" is this a war for the restoration of tat
Union under ths present Constitution?
Nobody pretends that it is. Then ws shall
not support it or snsourags it la any
A distinguished American residing la
Europe writes aa follows to a friend ia
Washington : " la Europe ths Americans
ars almost unanimous for Mr. Lincoln for
a second term. He has dons ss well
been so honest and faithful, that it would
not be sxpedient to drop him now. It
would, I think, have a bad effeot upon
American securities, of which so. nanny
millions ars being sent here. Ii, is a fault
of our system that wt ehanga officers ss
often ; and when ons has been ia Europs
he cannot hot see it in this light
The Emancipation Proclamation disarmed
all opposition ia Europs. It was astonish
ing what influence it had, and what friends
it made for us." .,
airlltth.attha parMnag? In Brooki.B.br Rev.
T.I. Poe,r DAMBl. W. WaKD, ot Aorallaa.
ud MiaiLUuT A- BtfcCLD.et faieuk -
Atltaemtdaoascf Hr. B. Crawford, Ar11 ,Mr.
JMS LLi.1 KOBK, relict of Mr. Ihouaa 111-
lmc at! rears aaaasMMhe. -
. Taatanatal .libmiIuu win lara- K. OfaajtoreVs
So. XS Lake -treat at oce o'clock, aad forml ser
o sraachte at the El. E. On arch. Beet Clevataiai.
at half seat two o'clock en Sander, the Kth taseut.
niands of the e.pieasd are lesfeotiollr Invite to