Newspaper Page Text
r r- t r x ft f XJ m.
rKn or cailt LEaIDE-u
M thr-M Boo I Its
r 1 1 "SB eWiaarO. v VBUU F UDD'.I,
(Mirered In City, br Uma, ii seats V Wee.
. vk&hs or tri-vfcis.lt.
' atiiu m r ! i iM
P1)?! eat tine, 1h cerila 90 atOBtb
Ten Bum (u4 extra oosr to sett-r-c oC
Minna is City br oarrlers Mk, MU.
TERM OF WKBRLT.
B- nsU, one rw m.
IHaU CM KM SjOO cameras, win
4 Crr. cf Twt, a cost of Weekly.
A t'tce of Twenty, aeoyy of Tri-Weefcly,
ACADEMY OP MUSIC I
B&WK-&T., MKXT TO AjfOIEB HOUBB.
JOBWLLSLKK. ff.,.. ...... - Mrnnawr.
mBtnwia J. OBAD.
A CARD. ThIMrtrtrdemilt hit doty to n
feocvco, tht owing to lh failure cf the t?llion
1ine od Jefferson ftatlTowl to ernneet at rniilir,
bit CArony h onabi to rriv in mrioii for lb
Msocncel verlorBKHoe of ' Martha.," although tt
wm dt tbo Hilr. ad Oompanr tt LotviTiiie
that tA train ttfcotiid anivi here at 8 o'clock P. M.
Tb wboi ( pra Troupe arrived bar last night at
1)6 o'clock. And
Flotow's maitric, wilt therefore tnaiLffniato the
ttte fiaod 'pn e.avov tA-nigfit.
ratronof Lbe er holding ticket for tb fjrwt
TjirntwiH U-ff TtiKM T') IOa, aa . ff 18 13
bvW TBI Flfti-T Nine'' OF TBI SEASON,
and ihoee holdior tirketa for the follow in nieit
will Tiae ibe in t he order tb7 are oninberpd ; thoae
WMht9 10 attend on mb particoiar night can ex
cbang ticket if Beceaaary
TIIS TFtSDlrT APRIL Dili,
GRAND OPENING NIGHT,
Flotcw'e chef d oanrre.
XAtTSi, or th lair or Slchmoid.
DKtsUT OF HIRE K L FORM 18 TH GBKAT
mi'e Pm!in Oanlri m Lady Hentl-tta.
W ti M crauai a ftaocL tig Tun are aa Lyoneu
fcig. Golem aa nir I riiun,
First apiarauoof tha rat Baaao, Herr K&el
onHBt ia hiMoeltbrated and original Role of Fton
kett, expnuly compoeed by tie author lor Ut-rr
Cobdoctornnd Kofical Director 8!g- Mrzro.
Ta-morro w, April 13 Seoond Oper Night,
Frdia world rr no word master-piece,
l'i BaHo in Ifaacberft.
(Ttw Uaaaoerad Hall.)
DIBTJf OF THE KIMNT BABITOHF,
QB7hrfe Piima Pocnaa in tke aame Cp f a.
Mma Lorlni. M lie CaetM, M'He Mme ai, 8f
Bteftanl.Sig. Amodlo, Hg. Morelli, tig. Barill, tig.
Ooletti in tne principal rtira.
Pbl K3 OF ADMISSION
Principal Fn trance - ... Jl.00
yrtyateBotf, Jft, aod
OaUery, .. JM oenta.
KerTed 8 aia, :0 cent extra.
Doors cpeo at 7X. Opera omiDnirM at 8.
Tick officj in ihe day tine at urainard'e Altuic
Tee shade of night were fllinf faat,
A thmugh Clete'ard city pawd
A ynnfh, who bar, 'mid snow and ke,
A banner wuh thii a:raLge deYioe,
Books I ooki! andGiftf I
Hie trow wre'a r hieeye benmtHt
Fbahtd like a talthion irom lu iheath,
Ana l(k a ilfor clarion renff.
The accenta ot that weil known torgne.
Books ! looks ! and Gifts I
IH happy bom, be aaw the light
Of sat-bold bee, gleam warm and bright;
Abort, thPctTaltlacMra anone.
And rona Ui iipB a.cpd a groan,
Books ! Bookt! and Gifts !
Try not the tak, the old mas aafd,
lark lowers Ifie tfmpe4t crerhmd, 1
The ioring n terra laooft and chill ;
Bu ltud that clarion rolce rang etill,
Books! Books! and Gifts.
O, ay," the maiden 1 aid, and rest
Thy weaiy hwd npon thu b-eaat ;"
A war atojd in bin bright tloe ,
Bat a iil be anaive ed, with aaitth.
Books ! Bocks ! and Gifts !
At break rf day, a" down town ward
The bony tbrcn?, whft Ui for br. ad.
Bonbexl 03 ih tr way. the rrareand fair
ATOioeeri(dtbiraieb the atartUdair,
SooisI Books! and Gifts!
A treretw. ythfa1thfnlhMlld,
Eaif buriftd in the mot. wai to end,
graeping'in hl tacd of ice,
Tbat banitrr, with tha auange derioe.
Books I Books! and Gifts!
There !n the twfHght, cold and gray,
Li eira, bat bautirol. be lav,
A nfl from the kf, ar-Be and lair,
A voice fell Jlkea (aiiir g iter,
Books! Books I and Gifts!
So. 140 Superior Street,
IS IHE PLACE TO GET THEM.
All bo3k,iold,t oubltsbert prlfot
J. JB, COBB & CO S,
211 Superior Street.
Sfetct Sookf, IxwciioBooki
FENOILP, PENS, RUBBERS,
Mats, Crayons &c, ic
J. B. COBB & COm
TE8IRABLE PROPERTY FOR
0b the 20 ;b Dsy of April, 1864.
at o'cloclt P. M , at ths s.nction Store o O. Cntter
ft fon, I hal! offer for sale at pnblis auction, my nn
OivMea Of.a-.onrt n in treat in tna
-wrjatrtr, ao called. In C'ereUnd. The rropert? Ii
1n tbeopntrol the city and hu foor fronts of 114
feet each, baTiuf one front on Snp.rtor street, two
on Lone: street and one on ChaDplajn street, all
basinets streets, 1 he t m.Jican Hot el is one ot the
: ntet rabetantial brit-k boildlnss In tbe city. Is five
-etortee hteb beeidos batemen s. It h'B narti'ioa
waUauf brck carried to tbe loof, an that if deaired it
can a. crnverted Into six bolale stores. Ore
letoriee bleb, er rati be dsh! wart Is for hotel nnmuM
and partly lorstores aetbe purcbaaershall choose.
Tbe aotel ana trie stores cover .11 the eremise be
tweea eapertor ana iiun( sireets i ne premises b
tM LooA aad lsamplain strtets hare seme r-uild
tnaaon Worta af.w nundred dollars This property
i. oneostte the tfceddfll Honae and J'liDKn Hon...
is tn thelmmed'ate vtclnttr of all the banks and
wholesale hooiee near all the drpots. and every toot
Af tt ran bensdfor batlr.ees porn ses. Ihe whole
- ts alider rent and tbe leasrs will be trantferred to
, be purchaser, rio oetter opportontty jor in veal
NrfKiu he toned.
"-ids S3 .000 down, balance In one, two and three
aad aefy 01 msnraace, or tne whole pnrcm
ESey laay be J"1 om;7i ih 'JiC5 ?!
jao. Anewimponattou 4( j,,,,,,,.
'rOATRRANKS' 8C ALES. ON
at all frtree a complete stock of Psir-
snaaks' jaatiy celebrated 'ca'ee,
m aad lie Bnpwlor-BC.
I . - ... - - - - - - ' i i - . ...
- - . . . . . .
I J RMU VAL H4V 11MOV1D
J. V Itok our old tlon (28 lilTsratrMt)to lb
Brick Warebonw, Ko. 78 BWer-iJ.,'
fiwmerf y ooswifd br Ooraioe 4 Oo- ud diroctlr o
ootiu fcutbt Uonfe street Dnae A. borotofure
will gin oar yoraoul ftttentioa to 111. toie ol
riOTJS, SBAIg ft IR0CCB
in thit mrtt, on Ooamiiion. Ban th!i mui
tb aneocr for theut Ol N A I 1.4 An . m.nnlv nr.
od br tb olevelaod Iron and Mail Oo., and ba.tng a
laraeatockol allaix no in tlon, we solicit or
der,. UAMNUN a rUIIKlN,
General CommiaaioB Mercbarta.
Clartlana. Atiril 11. 164. ap!2 U7
The greatest mystery ia the world to as
la that any one will bar or use ei r other remedy for
Ooajeha, ColCa. Ac, bu Madame Porter'a Oongh Bal.
earn. It enrea Hooains Oooh, Oronp, Jore lhAoat,
Ac., Ac., atrengtheDa the lnngi and vill be Ir-trad
Ttrr pleaaan t to take-try It. Bold by all Drngglita
WtladAine Porter'a Onrmtln Balaam ou be ob.
talned at Benton Broi., and Strom k AVrmatrou't
Wholesale Acente Olereland. Ohio. air J Rl Iw
Clktblahd April 2, loot.
JKEE DELIVERY OF
tctttrs, Clrcnlars. irewspapers and
fiereftr. vhen deid. Letters and other
mailable matter received at tha Posioffice, will
be delircred by Letter Carriers,!
at the pl'cee of business ot residences of the
parties to wnom airecteo.
It is intended tht all mail matter for the bus
iness community will be delivered on ibe arrival
of every mail in the day-time. At present there
will be five deliveries daily of business mail mat
ter, as follows :
THE FIRST DELIVERY
will commence at 6:45 a. m., with the proceeds
of all of the night mails arriving after 6 o'clock
the evening beiore.
THE SECOND DELIVERY
will commence at 8:15 a. m., with the proceeds of
the 7 o'clock Eastern mail.
THE THIRD DELIVER
wili commence at 10:30 a. m , witn the proceeds
of the 9:20 baadUhky Way Mail ; 9:25 PiUsbureh
Way and WaAhinirton: 9:25 Toledo, and 9:35
Columbus and Cincinnati Mails.
THE FOURTH DELIVERY
will commence at 11:46 a. m., with tha proceeds
of the Lake Shore Way Hail.
THE FIFTH DELIVERY
will commence at 3:45, with (he proceeds of the
2:06 p. m. Eastern, 2:45 r. m. Western Way, and
2:50 p. m. Cincinnati and Colu-nbus Mails.
The above d-liveriea will be made in the terri
tory west of Ontario to the river, and will be de- j
nominated the " Business Territory.
Outside the Business Territory there will be
two deliveries daily, as follows: Commencing
at 6:45 a. m. with tbe proeeeds of the night mails;
and at 12 h. with the proceeds of the forenoon
mails wnicn comprise nearly all the day maiis).
Letter-Boxes have been put up in the follow
ing places :
i-ioara oi i raae Kooms, root or superior-St.:
United States Telegraph Office, Atwater Block;
G. W. Clarke's Drug Store. No. 119 Superior
Urnnibus Office, 147 Hapertor-st.;
Morning Leader Counting Room. 142 Bu pe
strong Armstrong's Drug Htore. 199 Sane-
J. t. cobb ft Co.'s Bookstore. 241 Supenor-et;
Starr's ws Depot, City Building :
Huntisgton A Brooks' Crockery Store. Water
Weideokoptf's Hotel, corner St. Clair and Wa
Hoag's Grocery Store, 47 Merwin-?t ;
Office Atlantic and Great Western Freicht
Kansom c uodd s JBice. corner coiumous ana i
Unice ot woo son ft Hitchcock, corner Vine
yard and Canal-s ta.;
marine irug bioie, ivs tu ver-et.;
L. L. Lyon, River-st., opposite Lighthouse ;
Pittsburgh T cket Office, in Depot ;
Toledo and Colambu Ticket Office, In Depot ;
Lake Shore Ticket Office, in Depot ;
J. Kinesbureh's Grocery, corner Bank and
Union Telegraph Office, Bsnk-sf.;
8 Find- Ale Agency, 110 Bank-st;
City Hotel, Seneca-.;
Forest City Hotel, corner Seneca and Cham-
Hartnefs ft Co.'s Druff Store, corner Public
Square and Ontario-st.:
a. w. dock a urug oiore; corner, vntono ana
wm. n. morion s grocery btore,7v LAKe-st.;
Grocery Store, 157 Lake-st.;
Grocery Store, 425 Lake-fit.;
H. Tobin's Grocery, 295 8t. Clair-st.;
Grocery Store, corner St. Clair and Erie sts.;
341 St. Clair-st,;
Grocery Store, 659 St. Clair-pt.;
Grocery Store, 709 St. Clair-st.;
Grocery Store, 859 St. Clair-st.;
J. Weil's Fancy Sire, 2 Pittsburgh-st ;
J. Hess' Grocery, corner Pittsburgh and Or
Grocery store, s. Pittsburgh-st.;
Grocery Store, 380 PitU burgh -at.;
Shoe Store, corner Erie and Bolirar-oU ;
E. A. Palmer's Drug Store, corner Erie and
Lt. won s uaEerTa corner Jne and Kinsman
Eeegan's Drug Store, corner Euclid and Erie
Melcberft Co., Corner of Prospect ft Brownell
Euclid Street Station ;
Grocery Store, corner Walnut and Oak-Bts.;
Coweil'fl Grocery Store, 27 Perry-st,;
Hart's Grocery Store. 24 Bolivar-st ;
Foster ft Whitloe'e Flour Store, 50l)hio-st.;
Shoe 8to e, corner Kinsman and Ohio-sts.;
Grocery Store, 132 Greenwood-st.i
Grocery Store, 241 Gardiner-st.;
Ailnnger's Grocery, corner Garden and Perry
Grocery Store, 14 Garden-st.;
Grocery Store, 34 Scoville avenue ;
Shutthelm's Grocery Store, 143 Ohio-et,;
Grocery Store, 79 Oroton-st,
Thecoitents of tbe Letter-Boxes in the "Bus
iness Territory" will be collected six times dai
ly, as allows : at 6:45 A- m., :16 a. ., 10:30 a. u.t
ii:40 a. a., a; p. m., ana utr. u.t in us connect
ing with all out-going mails.
Tbe contents ot the Letter-Boxes in tne tern-
torv east of Ontario and west of Perry will be
collected three times daily, via.: 7 a. a., 13
and e p. .
n th temtnrv etuit nt Paiiy. thM WtinnR
wiu be once in tne forenoon ana once in tne ai
teraoon, while the earners are delivering their
Letters will be delivered and collected on tne
West Side as soon as arrangements are perfect-
ad. of which due notice will be riven.
Persons wishing to nave their mail matter de
livered ai their Dlaces of business or at their
residences, will please notify any ot tbe Letter
Carriers, or leave wora a. me ro-tomce.
Free delivery will be vastly lacilitatea ll ail in
terested will request their correspondents to di
rert their letters to street and number.
k pr4 it. w w L.Hr3, tr. ja.
TI EHDAV MOKNIFIfl, APR. 11, ISS4.
Our Letter from Army of the Cumberland.
We print on the inside an interesting
letter from our Correspondent now at
Bridrenort. The writer expresses his
views of the question referred to re
cently in a letter from the 7th regiment
The charge against Governor Tod are
made by the correspondent, but receive no
editorial endorsement. We deem it best,
however, that our correspondent should be
permitted to express what he regards as
the general feeling of the soldiers. There
is certainly need of explanation. The
soldiers feel that they have been wronged
by somebody. If there has been a wrong
done it ought to be righted, lt is un
worthy the honest dignity of the govern
ment to deal unfairly with the soldier.
General Garfield, in a recent speech,
commenting upon the message of Gover
nor Parker, of New Jersey, exploded the
absurd doctrine of State Sovereignty in as
dear and forcible a style as we have ever
Ma. Speaker, this lifts our subject above
corporations and monopolies to the full
hight of a national question ; I might al
most call it a question of loyalty or disloy
alty.', I have only to say in regard to the
language of this proclamation that if His
Excellency had consulted Calhoun and his
resolutions of 1888 he would have found
its doctrines stated much more ably and
...gariUy. He calls npon the Legislature
or new Jersey to inquire whether this
bill will take away any of the rerenue of
the State, and how it will affect the ot
e reign nghli of New Jeriey. He lays
Ntw Jersey ii tovereign State. I pause
there for a moment.
Mr. Coleridge somewhere lays that ab
stract definitions have done more harm in
the world than plagne and famine and
war. I betters it. I believe that no man
will ever be able to chroniole all the evils
that have resulted to this nation from the
abase of the words " sovereign " and 'sove
reignty." What is this thing called "Slate
Consult tha elementary text-books of
law and refresh your recollection of the
definition of "sovereignty." Speaking of
the sovereignty of nations, Blackstone
"However they began, by what right
soever they subsist, there is and must be
in all of them a supreme, irreBistable, ab
solute, uncontrolled authority in which
the jura tummi imperii or rights of sove
So these elements belong to any State
of this Republio ? Sovereignty has the
right to deolare war. Can New Jersey
ddolare war ? It has the right to conclude
peace. , Can New Jersey conclude peace?
Sovereignty has the right to coin money.
If the Legislature of New Jersey should
authorize and command one of its oitixsn
to coin a half dollar, that man if he made
it, though it should be of solid silver,
would be locked np in a felon's cell for
the crime of counterfeiting the coin of the
real sovereign. A sovereign has the right
to make treaties with foreign nations.
Has New Jersey the right to make treat
ies? Sovereignty is clothed with the
right to regulate oommeroe with foreign
States. New Jersey has no such right.
Sovereignty has the right to put ships in
commission npon the high seas. Should a
ship set sail nnder the authority of New
Jersey it would be seized as a smuggler,
forfeited, and sold, sovereignty has a flag.
But, thank God, New Jersey has bo Sag ;
Ohio has no flag. No loyal State fight un
der the " lone star." Toe " rattlesnake,"
or the "palmetto tree." No loyal 6Ute
of this Union has any flag but " the ban
ner of beauty and glory, the nag of the
Union, .these are the indispensable ele
ments of sovereignty. New Jersey has not
one of them. Ihe term cannot be applied
to the separate Slates exocpt in a very
limited sense, referring mainly to muni
oipal and police regulations. The rights
of the Slates should be jealously guarded
and defended. But to claim that sovereign
ty in its full sense and meaning belongs
to the Stales, is nothing better than the
Look again at Ihis document of the Gov
ernor of New Jersey. He tells you that
the States entered into the "national com
pact." National compact I I had sup
posed that no uovernor of a loyal State
would parade this dogma of nullification
and secession which was killed and buried
by Webster on the 16th of February, 1833.
There was no such thing as sovereign
States making a compact called the Con
stitution. The very language of tbe Con
stitution is decisive.- " We, the people of
the United States, do ordain and establish
this Constitution,' Tbe States did not
make a compact to be broken when any
one pleased, but the people ordained and
established the Constitution of a sovereign
republic; and woe be to any corporation
or State that raises it hand against the
majesty and power of this great nation.
The Stock-Jobbing Mania.
[N. Y. Correspondence Boston Courier.]
It can scarcely be said now that there is
any regular Stock Board. From early
morning until dark, Williams street is
orowded with haggard, anxious-looking
men, crying to each other with hoarse
voices, and trying to attraot attention to
" calls " by frantio gesticulation. -They
allow themselves no time to eat, though
they by no means neglect tbe stimulus of
drink. Nor have they time fer sleep. For
as soon as they have hastily made up the
accounts of the day, they rush for the coal
hole on the Fifth avenue, where they clash
again together nntu late at night. The
small hours are taken again for adjusting
their books, and then, with pa'e cheeks,
red noses, and swollen eyes, they are ready
for the street upon the morrow. What
most be the result of suoh a life as this ?
Will not the insane asylum answer the
fearful question ?
Nor is this all of the infernal madness.
It manifests itself in another way, melan
choly, indeed, if it is amusing. The other
evening I attended the " ladies board I
do not say that this board has been regu
larly organised as yet, but it dees exist in
an embryo shape.
1 went to see what Monsieur Crapaud
would call"Les aveneudlesau cinquieme,"
at their great hotel. What fashionable
absurdities there were among them I Haw
thorne's description of the fat Englishwo
man fails to entertain me now. Piled
upon a sofa what seemed a quarter of beef,
covered with variegated horse-blankets,
laces, blue and scarlet streamers, and all
the dry goods that a variety store could
furnish. There she sat, to be admired and
recognized as Mrs. Shoddy at once. Then
the thia shoddies stood around with their
big yellow flounces, like stalks supporting
sun-nowers. Another branoh were in full
dress as far up as their waists, and then
the eye glancing rapidly upwards over an
undulating desert dressed with the econo
my of ve, reached extensive flower gar
dens, which were carried with the same
ease that a uerman woman displays in the
management of a bundle cf wash olothes.
rhey were all talking stocks. A paroel of
young brokers live in the house, and eve
ry evening are sent over to the "coal hole
to execute the commissions of the ladies.
I did not ask any of their husbands what
they thought of this arrangement.
A lady took me in tow, and we sailed
down the drawing-room, looking and list
ening to what was being done and said..
"Jenny," said a very pretty woman tj
another, "you'd better buy some Mioh'g'n
Southern, it's sure to go up to 14U."
"Now, Lizzy," replied her friend, it's
no use for you to be bulling the market,
don't believe any suoh thing."
"Oh, you horrid bear you," retorted Liz
zy, "you've been selling short, you know
you have l "
So we passed along, hearing eonverea
turn of this sort from women who held
stock lists in their hands, and eagerly in
quired if their brokers had returned from
the coal hole, and what they had done.
The faces of Mrs. A. and of Mrs. B. were
dimpled with smiles, while Mrs. C. and 1)
looked in suoh a way that if I had been a
stock upon the market myself, I would not
have liked to belong to either of them I
The town of Pisa has been doing some
thing in the tercentenary way, but so
qnietly, and with so much more desire to
do homage to the one name than to bruit
many names abroad, that the fact has not
been mentioned farther than Pisa yet
The name of the honored one Is Galileo,
who, had he lived to this year, would, like
Shakspeare, have been three hundred
John Buskin has become rich, his father
dying, and his death prooving highly
profitable to the son. The old gentleman
was in the sherry wine business and made
much money by it, being sagaoious and
successful. John can now become twice
as ecoentrio as formerly, Genins requires
gold for its support. '
THE LATEST NEWS.
Sharp Delate on the Resolution to
Resolutions on tbe Amendment
of the Constitution.
NEWT IBOM THE SOUTH.
Forrest Still on the Eampage.
Grlerson Close After film.
Another Affray In Illinois.
A Soldier Shoots a Private Citizen
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS.
The Late neavy Rains on the
Army of the Potomac.
Great Damage Done to Bridges.
Betels Strengthening their Forti-cations.
[Special to the Cleveland Leader.]
WASHINGTON, April 11.
RESOLUTION TO EXPEL LONG.
The greatest exoitement of the day is,
of eou'se, the resolution to expel Long.
By energetio remonstrances the leading
members succeeded in getting the official
publication of Long's speech, and so the
question taken up as to the h)ur was
The galleries were paoked with the den
sest audienoe ever assembled there since
Mies Anna Dickinson's address, and hun
dreds went away unable to gain admit
tance. At a quarter past five o'clock the House
took a reoess till seven o'olock and the
probability seems to be that we will have
session all night. Of the debate, I will
speak more at longlh in the despatohes
late in the night. It is enough to say,
however, now that General Bchenck made
the greatest speech of the day, and, in
deed, one of the grandest speeches ever
uttered in the HalL New Yorkers say it
was the first time Fernando Wood was ev
er blanchad. The exooriation he received
was terrible, and ween MJ. Bchenck gib-
betted him at the bar of publio opinion,
ond held him up for soorn and loathing of
this and and rll succeeding ages, noth
but repeated threats to clear the galleries
kept them from rending the roof with their
Winter Saris expected to speak to-night.
Lond has said nothing to-day.
The Democrats are not near so defiant
as yesterday, even Fernando Wood craw
fishes and is not so ready to endorse Long
as he was yesterday.
General Crittenden is still here looking
for a command.
The Tax bill will be reported to the
House to-morrow afternoon if it can be got
in. The bill will be printed for tbe use of
the members to-night.
The tax on cigars is not definitely settled.
I think it safe to say that the tax on
Whiskey will be at least as heavy as a dol
lar after the 1st of July, and from 60 to
80 oenss prior to that date.
Mr. Diwes, Chairman of tbe Committee
on Elections, will be back in Washington
on Wednesday, aud it is expected that the
election oontests will cprn in the Houbc as
soon as possible thereafter.
NEW BANKING BILL.
Mr. Hooper, of Massachusetts, reported
a National Banking bill this afternoon.
It is understood to be what is known as
the Stevens substitute in all its essential
points. It will undoubtedly pass.
FUNERAL OF MR. RIVES.
It is understood that the House will ad
journ over Wednesday, in honor if John
C. Rive, whose funeral takes place on that
EXPULSION OF LONG.
The Domocratia organ here does not say
a word on the question of Long's expul
Sixteen thousand copies of Schenck'i
speech to-day were ordered by his fellow
members be Fore he bad finished speaking,
There has just been au exoiting scene
in the evening session of the Honse,
Orth, from the L.fayottc, Indiana, Dis
trict, was making a fine speech, reviewing
the disloyal record of Voorhees, who had
been defending Long. After a time Orth
had oooasion to refer to Harris, of Mary
land, whom the House had severely cen
sured on Saturday, and pronounced him
unworthy a seat in the House. Orth called
him a trailer. Harris instantly sprang
to his feet and called him a liar and a
scoundrel, and a ooward if he did not re
The Democrats meantime, in the midst
of much confusion, raised the point of or
der that Orth had no right to call mem
bers of the House traitorr. The Speaker
pro tern, however, decided that in view of
the vote of a majority of the House last
Saturday to expel him for treasonable
sentiment he had a right to call him
Mr. Orth then resumed, and referring
to Harris' language, said that no impertin
ent slobberings from a man branded as
traitor by this House could receive
from him the 6lightes, notice, he
would pass them by in silent
oontempt. He then went on to review
Voorhees. Among other things he said
that Voorhees was popular in his District
He knew of but one man who could prob
ably run better in the Terre Haute dis
trict, and that man was Jeff Davis himself.
He favors Long's expulsion because what
he said was treasonable, and because he
thought the sentiments of the House need
The galleries at thiB writing, 8 o'clock,
are densley j acked and a number of ladies
and families of the members have been ad
mitted to the floor of the House.
Mr. Eernia of New Tork, is now speak
ing, trying to defend Mr. Long, and yet he
keeps himself upon the War Democratic
Mr. H. Winter Davis' name comes next
on the list of the speakers. There is not
less than a dozen other names on the list
and the indications are for an all night
CINCINNATI, April 11.
The printers in some of the newspaper
establishments in this city have been on a
strike for several days. Two papers, the
Daily Dispatch and the Sunday Indepen
dent were compelled to suspend publication
A special dispatch to the Com
mercial, from Louisville, Kentucky, says
Captain Patrick with IS men of the 14th
Kentuoky regiment, surprised 80 rebels on
the 6th, at Qaioksand Creek, and killed
10, wounded 11, and captured all their
arms, horses, and camp equippage.
WASHINGTON, April 11.
Information has been received at the
Navy Department from Commodore Rowan,
commanding the South Atlantic Blockad
ing Squadron, of the oapture by the steam
er Columbine of the steamer Sumter, and
capture of the steamer Hattie Brooks by
the Dumter, armed and manned by a de
tachment of men from the Pawnee, under
command of Acting Master J. C. Cham
pion, of the Pawnee, up St. John's River,
Florida. The Hattie Brooks is a valuable
prize. She is fitted up as a fine passenger
boat, has a fine saloon, and has been en
gaged in transporting stores down the St.
The heaviest freshet known for ten years
occurred on the line of the Orange and
Alexandria Kauroad on Saturday night.
The railrord is badly damaged at Cameron
Run, four miles from Alexandria, and the
water is entirely over the traok, and the
bridges at that point. Heavy slides have
occurred and deep outs have been made
between Springfield and Beck station.
Bull Run bridge was washed away entire
ly abont noon yesterday. Broad Creek
and Little Run bridges are badly damaged.
Several logs were taken out of the Cedar
Run trestle, but that has sinoe been put in
Bull Run bridge will be ready for paso
sage of trains at 4 o'olock this P. M., if n
further difficulties occur the whole track
will be ready by 7 o'clock to-night. In
consequence of these disasters no trains
were run to the Army of the rotomao yes
terday or to-day, but they will commence
running again to-morrow.
Heavy firing was reported to have been
heard yesterday in the direction os Bristal
The tax bill will be reported to the
The National Banking bill introduced
to-day by Hooper is essentially the same
as Stevens' substitute, and will probably
air. Dawes, Chairman of the uommittee
on Elections, will return on Wednesday,
when it is expected the election contest
will open in the House.
CAIRO. April 11.
Memphis papers of the 9th contain
nothing of importanee from below.
A woman named alary Simpson was re
sent arrested im Irr Pillow for (iron pi
gling goods through the lines. An order
was found on her from the rebel uoionei
Hicks for contraband artioles, consisting
of ammunition, cavalry boots, &o. Sev
eral important facts have been obtained
from her, which will probably lead to the
arrest of several prominent traitors in the
vioinity of Fort Pillow.
Tbe government steamer Hey west was
sunk in the Arkansas river, thirty miles
below Little Rock on the first. Boat and
oargo are a total loss. The boat was val
ued at $30,000.
Last night the guerrillas burned two
houses and Btole several horses on the op
posite side of the river from Cairo. A
squad is reported to have been seen to-day
on the Kentucky shore between here and
Columbus, not more than ten miles from
Sinoe Forrest's late operations, a larger
number of refugees are Hooking to Mem
phis and awaiting transportation to the
North than at any period since the begin
ning of the war.
A soldier shot a merchant or Jonesooro
at Anna, Illinois, this afternoon, killing
him instantly. The affair caused great
exoitement. The Provost Marshal received
a telegram for assistance. A train just
started with a force to prevent further
FROM SAN FRANCISCO.
SAN FRANCISCO. April 11.
The ship E. Buckley, from Baltimore,
Business dull. Large arrivals of coal
and blasting powder have knocked the
battom from the market for these artioles.
Fonda & Gray, grocers, failed to-day.
Attachments against them already exceed
one hundred thousand dollars. Their
creditors all reside here. The cause of
their failure was too free speculation in
Shanghai dates of the 23d of February
have been reoeived. News unimportant
The Japanese Embassy left Shanghai
for Franoe on the 21st, their object being
to try to induoe Europeans to abandon
Tokahama as a plaoe of residenoe.
On the first of April reports were cur
rent in Aocapulco that the French had
taken possession of Calima and Manzan-
illo without opposition, Uraga having
withdrawn his forces to the mountains.
MEMPHIS, April 9.
est, but are too weak to effeot muoh. Yes
terday evening they made a sally upon
the bridge over Wolf River, which Forest
?ust completed, and succeeded in oapturing
and destroying the bridge, with a loss of
eight killed and wounded and two taken
prisoners. This morning they had anoth
er fight, in which Captain Harrington cf
the 2d Iowa, was severely wounded.
It is reported that Forest has been re
inforced by a portion of Lee's cavalry and
intends crossing the Tennessee River, his
demonstration towards Memphis being
feints. Everything here is prepared to
give him a warm reception should he come
HUNTSVILLE, ALA., April 11.
A caisson belonging to the 1st Illinois
battery exploded this noon on the railroad
crossing, in front of the depot, killing in
stantly privates Jacob Enghart.Jno Arson,
Wm Humphey, Bavid Roach, Wm. Matter-
son, and Horaee Allen. The wounded are
George Barnes, and Wm. Ryan. Several
bodies of the killed were blown to atoms.
A portion of them was found 600 feet dis
tance. Four horses attached to the oaisson
were killed. The depot was badly shat
tered. One citizen had bis thigh broken,
and several others were slightly Injured.
WASHINGTON, April 11.
a controversy between
Messrs. Grimes and Hale, Mr. Wa ie, from
the Committee on the Conduct of the War,
reported the evidence in regard to the re
cent Florida expedition, which was order
ed to be printed.
Mr. Wilson, from the Military Commit
tee, reported a biU authorizing the forma
tion of a battalion of engineers.
The Senate then proceeded to the con
sideration of the House biU making appro
priations for the Naval service, as report
ed with the Senate's amendment.
Mr. Wade, from the Committee on the
Conduct of the War, made a report with
the evidenoe in the late Florida expedition,
which was ordered to be printed. He sub
mitted a resolution for printing 50,000 ex
tra copies, which was referred to the Com
mittee on Printing.
Mr. Wilson, from the Military Commit
tee, reported without amendment the bill
to organize a Regiment of Veteran Volun
On motion of Mr. Lane, of Kansas, the
Committee on Military Affairs was in
structed to inquire into the expediency of
abolishing the present system of Indian
traders, which was referred.
Mr. Grime? rose to a personal explana
tion, and read from the report of tha Na
val Commute, of whioh Hale is chairman,
an extract condemning the manner in
which the resolution eonoerning the trans
fer of seamen from the army to the navy
had been introduced, without the cogniz
ance of the Committee. The report says,
when the Committee first oast their eyes
upon the resolution, introduced by Mr.
Grimes, to repeal the legislation authoriz
ing the transfers they saw that it repealed
two things instead of the one that was
Mr. Grimes charged that, the Committee
never saw the report, and that it was
alone Hale's and that it asserts what is
not true, in saying that he (Grimes) de
sired at once to pass the repeal. He knew
that the gentleman from New Hampshire
considered" himself the Naval Committee
by the manner in whioh the business of
the Committee had been conduoted for tbe
past three years, and as showing the spir
it of the gentleman. He mentioned that
at the beginning of the session. He (Hale)
had offered the gentleman from New York
(Harris) the chairmansnip of that Com
mittee, out like the instance wherein saten
had offered the Savior of man a great re
ward not in his power to bestow.
If he would fall down and worship him,
both the tempter and the temptation were
Bpurned. The government was most un
relentingly determined and persistent ene
my of the Secretary of the Navy, and of
the Navy Department, and that there is in
country, though in the position where he
ought to defend it.
Grimes also noticed an adverse report
made by Hale, purporting to come from the
Naval Committee, although 'none but the
Chairman had anything to do with it
Mr. Harper introduced the National
bank or currency bill, the consideration of
which was postponed till Saturday.
On motion of Mr. Holman, the journal
was bo corrected as to make it accord with
the faot that Harris, of Maryland, on Sat
urday, used tKe word "subjugation" in
stead of " subjection," with the remark for
which he was severely censured.
The Speaker laid before the House Gen
eral Grant's report of the battle of Chat
tanooga, with the reports of the sub-commanders,
whioh were ordered to be
By nnammous consent, it was resolved
that, when the Souse shall adjourn on
Tuesday, it be to Thursday, in order to
tt .-a tn artanil K fnnaral mf
John C. Rives, late an oiHoer of the House.
On motion of Mr. Farnsworth the Clerk
of the House was directed to send to the
President a copy of the resolutions hereto
fore passed, requesting the President to
give certain information as to the confer
ring of brevet rank on offioers of the Vol
unteer Corps, and that hie attention be re
spectfully called to the fact that no an
swer has yet been given thereto.
Mr. Brown, of Wisconsin, introduced a
joint resolution authorizing the President
to appoint a committee of three, competent
offioers of the Engineer Corps, whose duty
it shall be to examine the different harbors
of the Northwestern lakes, with a view of
eelecung an appropriate site for a naval
depot, and that said Commission report at
the earleest time. Referred to the Com
mittee on Naval Affairs.
Mr. Craven, of Indiana, offered the fol
lowing resolutions, and moved the previous
question upon them. The motion for the
previous question was decided in the neg
ative, by 42 against 64. Debate arising
the resolutions went over.
The resolutions were as follows :
Buolved, That the present condition of
the oountry, when the passions of the peo
ple are inflamed and their prejudices are
exoited, it is unwise and dangerous to at
tempt to alter or amend the Constitution
of the United state, that ample power is
contained within its limits as it now exists
to proteot and defend the national life afii
that the exercise of power, not warranted
by its provisions, should be to enter the
field of revolution and dangerous to the
liberties of the people, tending to the es
tablishment of a military despotism and
the final overthrow of the government in
RuoUti, That any attempt by Congress
to reduoe States to the condition of territo
ries is as odious and as revolutionary in
its oharaoter and tendenoy as treasonable
Seiohed, That it is the duty of the Gov
ernment to listen to and consider any
proposition for reconciliation to at may be
offered by the insurgents which does not
involve the question of separation.
Ruolved, That the thanks of the nation
are due and are hereby tendered to the of
fioers, soldiers and seamen who have bo
gallantly borne our flag in this hour of
peril to our country.
The Mouse prooeeaea to the considera
tion of the resolution heretofore offered
by Mr. Finck, of Ohio, re-affirming the
principles of the Crittenden resolution.
that the war is not waged for the purpose
of conquest, but for the restoration of
obedience to the Constitution, with the
rights and equality of the Stataa unim
Un motion oi air. Wilson, the resolu
tion was tabled, 81 against 64.
The House considered Mr. Colfax's reso
lution to expel Mr. Long of Ohio.
Mr. Bliss of Ohio did not concur in the
views of Mr. Long but understood his col
league to express only his opinion and to
prefer the recognition of the Confederacy
only as a choice between that and the sub
jugation of the South. He (Bliss) thought
Mr. Colfax, in onenng the resolution ior
the expulsion of Mr. Long, was mistaken
in his construction of Mr. Long's speech.
Fernando Wood spoke against the ex
nulsion of Long.
Mr. Cox, of Ohio, referred to a speech
of the Mayor of Baltimore in lbBL la
which the Mayor had said that Secre
tary Chase declared he was willing to re-
oOEnize the South.
Mr. Ashley denied that Chase had ever
Mr. Wood replied that Chase himself
would not deny that he said so.
Mr. Wood here sent np to be read a cam
paign document in which it was repre
sented, that leading. Republicans bad ex
pressed themselves in favor of the dissolu
tion of the Union.
Mr. Wood, resuming, said he believed
that if our Government would act in a
proper spirit, by negotiation, peace could
be restored without the firing of another
He (Wood) was not in favor of the recog
nition or the secession of the Southern
Btates, but was in favor of doing justice
to the Southern people by endeavoring to
restore them to the Union with aU their
Mr. Schenck, of Ohio, in reply to Wood
said he (Schenck) did not belong to any
suoh school, he was fer having no confer
ence with rebels in arms looking for their
recognition. He was for so effeotuall put
ting down the rebellion that it would
never raise its hydra head again.
The mere intimation of peace had been
scorned by the rebels, yet gentlemen here
would crawl on their bellies and lick the
Mr. Schenck spoke in scornful terms of
of Wood's conduct, saying that the latter
was one who would abuse himself to the
rebels to restore the Democrats to plaoe
Mr. Voorhees, without entering into a
question as to the merits of what Mr. Long
had said, maintained the right of a Repre
sentative in Congress to expresss his pub
lic sentiments in behalf of his constitu
ents in a decorous and proper manner.
This was all that Mr. Long had dons.
Had Mr. Schenck lived in other days
he would have been among the mod who
demanded the crucifixion f Christ or
those who burned John Rogers at the
stake- The slang uttered by Schenck was
more becoming a degraded bullies than it
was the presence and hearing of gentle
men. Mr. Schehck briefly replied to Voorhees.
Mr. Colfax asked the House to set apart
to-morrow at two o'olock on the resolution.
Mr. Orth spoke in favor of the resolu
tion. He said if old General Jackson had
been in power, Instead of censure passed
on the gentlemen from Maryland, Harris,
the traitor would be in the old capitol
Mr. Pendleton raised the question that
the language was unparliamentary, call
ing the gentleman from Missouri a traitor.
Mr. Harris said to Mr. Orth, you are a
Mr. Orth replied that the vile slobber
ing of one convicted of treason, fell silent
to his reet lie then replied at length to
Mr. Keevner thought it was the right
and duty of the Goverdment to put down
the Rebellion. He was opposed to some
meesures of the Administration but that it
was idle to talk aboul peace while armed
rehsls are in the oountry.
jar. uavis of Missouri, said the Question
was not whether the speech was delivered
by the gentleman from Ohio, was treason
able or the law, but whether he was wor
thy to be a Representative.
FROM ST. LOUIS AND BELOW.
ST. LOUIS April 11.
Little Rock advices of the 3d sav that
the only official news received from Steele
is that he was in Arkadelphia on the 28th
ult He had constant skirmishing on the
route, but the progress of the expedition
was at no time impeded.
Memphis cotton market unchanged and
little offering. Receipts 180 bales; ship
ments 4 DO bales.
Yesterday Afternoon's Report.
FROM NEW YORK,
NEW YORK, April 11.
The Herald's Potomac Army correspon
dent reports great damage to railroads by
(Saturday B storm, several bridges carried
wav. The hn'iee over Bull Run is entire
ly gone, au uamage i.t.,., ..i .
The New Urleans correspondence seems
to throw doubts on the authenticity of the
acoounts of recent battles: also of the re
port of the sinking of the rebel ram Ten
nessee, as Mobile papers say nothing
Oar fire on Fort Powell was suspended,
and our gunboats and mortars withdrawn
The rebel ram Nashville, is nearly com
pleted. She is not so formidable looking
as the Tennessee.
The World's speoial says :
It is reported that General Smith will
command the 2nd corps, to be organized
at Fort Monroe, to be moved up the Penin
sula while the Army of the Potomac keeps
Lee s force occupied, and Burnslde it is
presumed, will attempt the old route to
Galdsboro, cutting the railroad there.
The movement wil be delayed by the late
The majority of the Committee on Elec
tions have resolved to report in favor of
Blair s right to a seat in the House. The
inority will report in favor of Knox.
As Boon as the question is settled Blair
resumes his command in the field.
The Times' special, dated Washington,
Information shows that the rebels are
strengthening their fortifications along
the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, and
building works between it and the Fred
Lee is daily receiving large assessions
to his army.
A tax of $1 15 on whisky is pretty cer
Propoeed Rebel Iavmalaa af PeMsrlvanfm
The New York World has a Baltimore
correspondent who professes to get relia
ble news from Riohmond. He declares
that there has been a grand military coun
cil at Richmond daring the winter, at
whioh all the leading rebel commanders
were present, and plan of offensive op
erations has been matured, the most im
portant of which is to invade the North.
Lee, at the bead or a great army, is going
to threaten Washington, and penetrate the
State of Pennsylvania. How this is to be
done, the correspondent tells us thus :
" The idea in regard to General Lee's in
vasion of Pennsylvania is, that by mov-
ing rapidly with the main body or his
force into that State, while with part of
his army he threatens Washington, or
makes a feint toward some other import
ant noint in that vicinity, ha can draw the
whole of the Union army in the East to
some point in Pennsylvania, whioh he'wiU
select as affording him the same advantage
of position which General Meade enjoyed
at Gettysburg. That having this advan-
tase of eosition, he will bring on a gen
eral eneaeement with the main body of
his forces, say fifty thousand men. His
arrangements will be so made that at the
decisive moment his reserves, composed of
twenty thousand fresh troops, all veterans,
arill arrive, and their presence, it is
thnne-ht wiU turn the scale of victory.
In this battle the Confederates expect that
the Union army will not only be defeated,
hut routed and utterly broken up; and ia
order to insure this, a body of ten thous
and oavalrv will also be held in reserra,
who will charge upon the Union army at
the first indication of the giving way of
the latter, and will follow up the first
charge by others, until the desired result
is attained. I may as well mention here
that when this Invasion of Pennsylvania
takes nlaoe. it is intended by the Confed
erates that their army shall remain In that
Btata for some time; and notoniy uve on
the fat of the land, but also make use of
systematio mew urea for obtaining at least
ten thousand of the best horses im the
" It may seem strange that such expecta
tions are held by the rebels, but I know
of what I speak, and events will show
that these plans have been thorooghly ma
tured, and that the most deaperate efforts
will be made to put them into execution."
LETTER FROM WASHINGTON.
TU InttMietl Badietiitm yet Bom ii Dig
' nitariet received George TkomptonBU
perianal appearance Dhertiotu of tin
Secretary qf War..
Special Correspondence of the CiacinsaU Gaaetta
WASHINGTON, April 7.
GEORGE THOMPSON IN THE CAPITAL.
English abolitionistin the hall of the House)
last night was the occasion of the most sig
nificant demonstrations of the Mason. A
few years ago, as he himself said, this man
was mobbed from our shores. It is no
longer very brave very heroic, as it one
was, to talk abolition, but that tn our most
publio places, in the presence of the Presi
dent, Vice-President, members of the Cab
inet, Sapreme Judges, Senators and Rep
resentatives, an Englishman should draw
on the tumultuous cheering of an enthusi
astic audience, precisely in proportion to
the intensity of his radicalism, may well '
prove to the politician a noteworthy sign
of the times.
The enthusiasm culminated, and the
cheers again and again drowned ont the
speaker's voice, as he read a portion of the
address to him by his friends, at the com
plimentary breakfast in London, oa the
aa ea Aa n9 laiaa r av m isrv vasm
V V 13 VI U1BJ W&JSBJA 1U1Q.
Tell Mr. Seward and the statesmen of
the Republic, that England will honor
them in proportion aa they are faithful to
the Proclamation of Freedom. Prolonged
oheering. Tell the Bumners and Greeley s
eh;ers to preach by tongue and pen eon
tinnally cheers, that England will be
the firm friend of America, though when
ever misunderstanding and estrange
ment may arise, cheers 1 Above all, tell
Garrison and Phillips, cheers the Hew
Lngiand Abolitionists, the via uuara or
the Emancipation party, prolonged cheers
that the mother country holds their ser
vices in the warmest remembrance, as the
very worthiest offspring of our common
anoestry. That noble martyr of liberty,
John Brown, prolonged cheers the hero
of Harpers terry, by his magnanimous
devotion and death cheers, sent a thrill
of new life to the nation's heart of hearts.
Loud cheering, lasting for several mina-
lt was not so much that such things
were said gives the occasion a noteworthy
meaning, nor that they were enthusiastic
ally applauded by a fashionable audienoe,
for in these days such demonstrations have
become oommon enough ; but it is the faat
that all this was said from the same desk
where Keith and Barksdale rushed upon
Washburne and Lovejoy, in the hall where
Prior fulminated and Preston Brooks was
not only tolerated but glorified that it
was said in the preeenee of the Chief Ex
ecutive, and nearly all the responsible
heads of the Administration; and that
there under such sanctions, and in such a
presence, a Washington audience cheered
to the echo, and cheered again. White men
like Reverdy Johnston were the first to
congratulate the speaker at the eloee I
BOW St. TH0HPS9H LOOKS AUD TALKS.
It is said that Mr. Thompson has been
greatly broken down sinoe his earlier vis
its to this country, and that he no longer
approaches the lofty eloquenoe with
which he was wont to " agitate the vexed
subject" One seeks in vain now, at any
rate, in his performance on the platform
for the secret of his reputation, lie is ev
idently a practiced speaker, though the
greater part of his address last night was
written, and he has the rare girt of placing
himself from the very outset in sympathy
with his audience. His voice is rich and
very fine, and his manner, though gener
ally quiet, has something magnificent in
it But there is little that stirs one pro
foundly, in what he says ; and a dozen
American speakers might be named, who,
with the same advantageous circumstan
ces, would produce more powerful impres
sions. At a distanoe,rand under gas-light, one
' also in feature, between Mr. -Thompson
and Wendell Phillips. He looks
feebie, however, and as he folds his arms
occasionally, one sees that his form is vety
slight He evidently extemporizes readi
ly and well, as he did when the letter front
Congressman Morns was unexpectedly
handed him, and it is easy to see that, ia
younger years, he must have been a pow
erful sneaker be ore the masses. The la
dies complain that he ignored them utter
ly. He occasionally addressed himself to
the Vice-President (who presided over
the meeting), but generally renewed his
remarks after the prolonged burets of ap
plause simply with " Gentlemen."
A BAD ELECTIONEERING TRICK.
Mr. Morris made a mistake in introduc
ing his resolution to rescind tha grant of
the Hall to Mr. Thompson, on tne ground
that he had been a British emissary to
break up the Union ; and the Englishman
caught him up handsomely, and, as they .
used to say in the infant schools, "set him
down hard." He supposed that his refer
ence to the Congressional Globe, when
Skerrard Clemens had quoted Thompson
an Abolitionist, was a clincher, ana
wan considerably more astonisnea ua
anybody else in the audience, when Mr. '
Thompson branded the electioneering for
gery the Alabamian naa given currency
to, and came out eo tnumananiiy, wits
the defiance to his enemies to find any
such a sentiment, in, any of his speeches
or writings, whether in 1834, or ia any
nlrter vMr theT nleased.
NEGRO LAW IN A NEW LIGHT.
The Secretary of War is responsible for
a new legal idea. Bush things are not so
common as to be passed over without no
tice ; and so far as 1 know, this is abso
The slaves, he argues, have the striot,
technical, legal right to the land of the
He undertakes to establish it thus :
mi i i-M k-i i f-Kt evrifaa.
Alley uaio suwotyo - -r.-i "
constituted a legal lien upon the property, .
personal or real, of their masters mo
right to subsistence. The masters may be
Bone, but the property remains still sub
ject to this lien held by the slaves. Under
the principles or tne uonnaoauwu
the right of the master to his estate is
gone. No other parties have any claim to
it; no others have any interest in it soew
the ebfet, who etiU kme their lien. Ia legal
language, this is the remainder in inter
It is a well established legal principle
that, where there is no other title, any
sort of a lien gives possession and title.
Therefore the slaves, holding the only lien,
have the legal right to the property.
I da not know that the Secretary, who
has been amusing himself by setting forth
this theory in conversation occasionally,
regards it as very good law according to
i. u - -
Kintleman, the head gardner of the
King of Prrssia, did lately at the age af
90. He was employed at the Sans Bond
ia the time of Fredrick the Great, and re
lated many personal anecdotes of the ec
centric monarch. It was
eultivated the first dahlias, which Alsxan-
. . . l . 1... 4tA rTSS.
der Voa numooia iuiu .
Russia gets $20,000,000 of gold year
from the Ural mountains.
months, and daji. . ..
Ftmeral from thetr reeMenos Bo.
this (Tuesday) foreaooa, at te o'elodt- iena. ax
the faotlly are Invited to attend,