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The Cleveland leader. (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1865-1865, May 02, 1865, MORNING EDITION., Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035144/1865-05-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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SUIT, TKI-Wtllvt iSB IfKKtT.
AT NO. l BTJPEBIOfl BState
E. COWLES li CO.
MIL!, no fcClTIUM MORXmi INO EVEIIML
((Mk latOeeoBSlete iB ItMlt)
fettaoenenu Uisa Mir oumv ,iwwl snUisued IB th
r-rte, MBHH CM WUWUDi. i-iii ma m
mlKmni ran, rMdloe mUT. and tU TakttTaanle
Brwt tboth by oor own t-eecl! Oorressondwots, tile
Hew Tors and tbe Wwbera Aerrftd Press) Is pre
seated tn more Intrfl lible meaner tbaaaaroUier
BktMT la Botumtb uaio.
ai 'H oratac or aWantoa, by Man, per year Jit SO
- " .. t m
m . m m m t nyl , , 1 90
I no 1 n
y. g.w r year, 5 orj
iiut per year, leu
Td Amu ezd News-deel,, per ion ., .. I 60
DeiV, fi-uenid by aarrler, tMornliia; Off Eveninc)
reenti Bar wee.
TH-Wffalv 12Srat WTW
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
JMPOKTAHX AtfNOU-NCEMESiT.
OBEAT fcALI OF
OKI MILLION DOLLARS' WOBTH
TO BZ DTST08KD OF AT
ONJt DOLLAR EACH !
WitfeMt KerHtTalne1 Not to b paid for nntP
J . Know vtuA yon ki to rt-oeive I
Epleadid List of Articles t All lobe Bold at
One Dollar achll
SfW Matdcl Boxt to 160
IM with Bella and iuuuuW sou
N 8 Teatofi -1 4k0ee Urn.
3U '
15
1 Cl. Piuhi:n..
Syrup Cupa wtih SalTfiw-.
tohic u and Iritkug Cupa.
8two
3Wrt "
MD !
Frntt, Card vid ttikts BttnkeU 20
HUerT.t Hpooa.-r ck t 10
Ttbl H ooqi ftDfl Viirki n rAtA 2ft
20wOl' UuM Puntiov Caaa Wtcb.M tt '
fiOU'tM'G id and JLcaioitrAd liauUDg-
Cawt Waichrti , 3ft
flnoGr.' RanUnjr-C.to Sliver Watihef. H5
M uiamond King- o
ht (i,,iti Vert aid Neck . bain.. 4
fr4roU.0r Kand brnceleW... w 4
, Jet aid Uoad braorlt-tf w ..
Sum CaHt)kviue balui and tiuard Chaiua 9
7"') ko itaire and U d broorta-a,.
MConU. Ooal and Kmrra d Broucbi 4 1
40. Mfalc, Jet, Iata, and lloreaUue tr
Cora", OpTft'd KmrN 4
4ui m Kara a IHamoud Brmwt piUi.M 2 V
301 Gold fob and t Watch kiyi.!.!"!
4lM h ob and Vtt K.bbon-ltdM 3
S us. litair 61eT) buttoo. htoda.tlo 3
3U0" i Gold TiiitubUi, PwLCiia, -lc . 4 '
1 Mitia ur L cke 2 50
4UU " Lrketa. MalC bp.ltOff .
o nam uoia nines..
M Cbaattd Gold Binfro ...
IUniO Me fet and blDt-1 blaxa-
. 4
.2 30 1
nw ca i lor b la iim oa ttiaa.
7a0u 8-u LaJirt' J-wrlr-Jct ud 0 I i
0 " " i smru, Pearl,
Opa' and 'thr Ston 4
lOOOOGoid Pnfl, 8ilver Exlen i-D Uoldn
and Pencil .. 4
10f(00Old Pens and (o.d H , , bi d Holder 6"
Vm fextBi n iloiden 15
Ladiea'Oi t and Jet Bukien. -
u " iir Ut A Hall A
ARRANPALE A CO , Manufacturer!' Agents,
17 DiotDWTT, Kw Yura,
Annonare tbat all of t& abore list of goeda will b
fold fr 0 Doliar ach.
la coaeqiienc(f the great itRgpation of trade 1b
tba maDuIactunDg d-tricta of England, (trough
the war having cut oil th large upplr of aotton. m
larre quantity of Valuable Jewelry. oriijalty ia
teod'd for the Eogii?h mark-t, hue .b arot off f-r
aaie In tbie country, AN D MUaT PE 60LD AT ANT
SACtttriVk, I UndertbaaecircaiiutaDcefl.AtoBAN'
bhLE A CO., acting aa agmu for the pruolpal Ju
ropean maTiufctuirt, haTe rie Ted upon a great
O.t Apportiommsmt to la dirtdod according to the
lull wiog regulations :
Or i&cte of the arl?os aitlo'es are put into
4opee indiecriminttf-lv, eaated np. aod whea or
dered, are tkea oat without rrgaid to choice, and
aent er mail; thai ahowinc no laTorltiam. On
ceipt i f the certificate, yon will ee what yon are to
Te, and then it la at your opinion o red the dol
lar and Uke tti article cr not. Parctiaeere may
thm obtain a Gold Watch, LUmond King, or any
set cl Jewelry on cur list lor una 1 ollab.
Hm4 S9 Cncs lor Certificate
In ail tranaactiont by mail, we ihall charge for
forwarding the Certificate!, paying postage anl do
tog tne cufJoeea, u v-nte .tin, u cn must be en
C.oaed when the Oert tlcate ia aent for. 'ive Cer-
tit&catea will be aent tor l, eleeo for thirty for
96, aix y nve lor 10 ; one hundred for lo.
Wbat tl "Prew" aay of an.
GktatGipt Diitisdtiomc-A rare opportunity
1 oiler 1 for obtain iog watches, cbaiua, diamond
rinn. ailrrwore. etc . by Me are, Arrandale A Co.
at Ho. V1 Broa-i way. 1 hey have an immenae stock
of ar inles, Tary;ng in Tane and all aie offered at
one cellar each. Ihe diatribiuon m Tary fairly
duo .y a agree to tat a certificate of acertaio ar
ti la, encio ed in a envelop-, abd are not r quir d
to pay yon dullr leoi yon are aaiinfi-d with the
article; ebirh will certainly be worth more tht n
that amount, and ma be $60or $i0o. An excellent
mode this nf mvealing a dollar emmdag Timet, A,
r. Citf. rtbrmarj 10 IMS.
Mfasts Arranda'e A Co. have long boon person
tlly known to na, and we bo iero them to be in eve
ry way worthy of public cunud nczN Y Heottitk
Amtruxm Jour. June 11, '64.
We have inspected, at ih office of Arrandafe A
Co's Agency for.EurupMn llanulacturing Jewellers
a large as ortmentof fashionable and valuable jew
elry uf the newest patterns. We a'to noticed a
large qatntiiy of silver plate, and understand that
the wh le of thos newly imported articles are to be
disposed of on anovel principle, givingsreat advan
tass to boy era, acd affora ng extensive employ
ment to agunts. We know the Arm iu q neat Ion to
be very re pec u tie and thoroughly worthy of pub
Ik eonfldt-nce, and f com mend our frierads to read
their adccrtiemnt. V, 1 . Album faplemoer. 8,
a
to
1864.
KnrTOTHBirr rom Lisrrs. The mot elegise and
prohtabie emptoysae&t we have hca d of f jr ladies is
the sale of Certificates for tue Great Gift Distribu
tion of Arratdkle A Co. A lady or our acquaintance
ha been very sooeesaful in this way, not osly in
ailing her own purse, but also in do ng a good tarn
ts inote to whom the so d the Certificates, as will
he seen by our advertising columns, Gcntlemea
can also be thus argagd. AT Y Sunday Mercury,
Augu 14, 1864.
lha British Ri3of Eingsloa, C.V., Nor. tth,
1A04, sys: ope of or lady subscribers became an
agent for Arranca's A C, and by request brought
som.4 twenty arttelts sent as prizes for her agency,
to ibis office for impaction, ai d wi'heut besuation
ere cn state that each and all of the articles were
worth treble the amount of cost to the recipients and
soms of th m six 1 iraee.
AAKh l n.-V want agents In every regiment,
and en every town and county in the ceuuiry, and
those acting as such wiii be allowed lo cents on
ery Cerllicate ordered byihtm. provided their
remittance amounts ooe dollar. Agents will collect
26 cents f r every Certificate, and remit 14 cents to
as, either in cash or poatags stamps.
AKfttAitJLfr cfc CO
myl:gtg-4t(UwItawi7 Broadwsy. FJ. T.
NEW GOODS!
BoagM Before the Kecent A4Ticf.
Hower & Higbee
Hare now ia itore a a Urge itock of
Brown & Bleached Ootton Cloths,
0mpriiiag all th. loading art moat dwlrabl
mJi 8S9 BU-gBIOB tTBEET.
A' LAEGE LOT OF KID8 AT $1 25.
Jnat ogtntd. J. H. DaWITT C.) ,
mji 7 and II PoMtc Sqnara.
LADIES'
Books, at
BIT
AHD GENT'S POCKET-
COBLl!',
1VT W.iW.ll Honra.
HATS AND CAPS. -
BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY
IMPOSTANT SALE OF
HATS, CAPS,
AHD
STRAW GOODS.
IN ANTICIPATION ot CONFINING
oaraelna Id tbs iatBra to taa PUB TRADE z
c1m1t:j,w off-rat WA0IL8AL1 OB BITAIL,
oar cntlr. stock of
HATS, CAPS & STRAW G00D3,
AT
Greatly Reduced Prices!
Kany articled iri'l b lold at oaa-hair theia Talna.
Oar dtook coneiata of
ALL NEW AND DESIRABLE STYLES
Issued this spriag, bMidas th. ssual stapl articles
peruiniog to the baeioess.
HERCHANTsTnD DEALERS
In dty or cos n try, will in veil to call and examine
at once), aa ws shall offer them
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS!
Wladlts and Gentl.mtn ahoald embrace this
opportunity tomjppl, themelTea and their faml
Mm with their Spnag and 8aear Bate, Cape, as.
8. A. fULLKB&fJO..
3 5 gaperlnr St., Marble B'ock.
Spring styles of Q
HATS, CAF8, 8TRAW 60008, &C
I. Benedict & Song
Eavaalarire asaortnent of all the latret st yles,
which they offer at the lowest Biarket rales, whole
ale and retail, at
201 Superior Btreet.
March 30. ,
s
PBINO STYLKa OF
HATS AND OAFS.
We are bow introducing oar B PBINO PTTLX8
of AAT8, laclnding
TES GRANT BAT,
TUB BHSRMA1T BAT,
TBS SHERIDAN EAT,
THE DERBY EAT,
And a splendid aanrtmeni of Men's and Boys
Bolt Hats and Caps. Also a nice Una of OIrfVia
torBorUmandSnauaarw-r.
B. PUTTB a) UO.
aur
in apartet atiastj
of
for
by
of
to
is
a
of
,3
TUESDAY, MAY 2,
The Clevelaiid Leader
1865.
VOL. XIX -K0. 105.
The Latest News.
BY TELEGRAPH.
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
The Funeral Train.
Grand end Imposing; Scene.
THE REMISS IX IXDIANAF0LIS
ASBIV1L IT U1IC1G0!
From Ihe Southern Army.
TO GO TO RICHMOND.
THE WAS ABOUT ENDED I
Sherman and Johnston.
Aboat the
Blowing
Sultana.
up of tne
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS.
Associated Press Keport.
THE FUNERAL CORTEGE.
INDIANAPOLIS, April 30.
Columbus, O, Saturday night Gov
ernor B rough and staff take leave o- m.
At eiebt o clock we started on our wav to
Indianapolis. Alone the road people ap
peared lo ine numter ot tnouganns, carry'
ng torciuienu ana Kinanne oonnrea.
At Woodstock there was both vocal and
inetrumenttl music, tolling of belli and
otner manitestationt ot mourning.
u bbana, u , I's.bo Here the people are
congregated Dy tboueands. Tne scene u
lit up with torches and bonfires. Guns
were fired, bells tolled, and there was
music from an instrumental band and a
cboir of both males and jemales.
Psokla, 11:10 Here it is supposed the
garnering comprises at least 10,000 persona
The railroad station is adorned with
Chinese lanters and flags. Tbirty-six wo
men in wane, witn discs: snsbes, are sing
ing a plaintive tune.
We have now entered Indiana. Here
we parsed under an arched bridge, eon.
structed for the purpose by the Air Line
railroad. It bus a span cf twenty-five fe-t
and is thirty feet in bight. The abutments
aretiimmed with evergroen. dotted with
white rose, and mourning drapery is in
close association. On this design is the rep
aentation of a coffin covered with national
lags. A female figure is kneeling as if in
the act of weeping. Governor Morton came
on board at this plaoe. The Committee
from Indianapolis follow in a special train
Camhbukje, 3:65. AH the be! s are toll
ing and guns firing. Thousands of people
are at the depot. The train pastes under
an arch trimmed with evergreens, sur
mounted by a femaie figure lopresenting
too genius oi uwriy.
DtTBLiHLiA, April 30. We here pass
under an arch thirty feet h igh, dotted with
sma'l Union flags. This is the place
which gave Abraham Lincoln its entire
vote at the last Presidential election.
Nearly two thousand persons were here
assembled.
Ikdiavafoub, 6 A. M. All the avenues
leading to the depot are closely packed
with people. At seven o'cloek the luneral
train arrived. The military had been
drawn up, extending from Illinois and
Washington streets to the btate Mouse
door. The corpse was taken charge of by
local guard of soldiers, under Colonel
Symourne. Through the open ranks of
the soldiers, standing at "present arms,"
the procession took up the line of march
the Stale House, in the falling rain, and
amid the sound oi bells and firing of
cannon.
The hearse carrying the remains is four
teen feet long, six feet wide and twenty-
three feot high. It is covered with black
velvet. Ibe root ot tne car bears twe ve
white plumes trimmed with black. On
the loops is a beautiful eagle of silver gilt.
The tides are studded with silver stars.
The car was drawn by e;ght white horses.
Six of these horses wet a attached to the
carriage, over four years ago, in which
Abrsm Lincoln rode through Indianapolis
when on the way to Washington to be
inaugurated.
At all intersecting streets are trlpple
arches adorned with evergreens and na
tional Sags arranged in the most tasteful
and beautiful manner. Luring the per
formance of a funeral dirge, tolling of bells
and booming of cannon, tbe coffin was car
ried to the interior of the Stale House, and
soon after exposed to public view.
Tbe City Councils ot lxmiaviiie and Cin
cinnati and a delegation from Covington,
together with Governor Bramlette, of Ken
tucky, were to-day to take part in the pro
cession. The Sabbath School children were first
admitted, and then the ladies and citizens
severally passed through the hall from
north to south.
It was designed to have a grand military
and civic procession, with an address by
Gov. Morton, and other exercises, this
aflernoou, in the vicinity of the capitol,
but the rain prevented tbe consummation
the arrangements.
The remains were escorted totne cars at
midnight, and we now leave Indianapolis
Chicago, which city we expect to reach
noon to-morrow. Mr. K. N. Bice, Su
perintendent of the Michigan Central
Bailroad Company has furniined four ele
gant sleeping cars, one directors' car, two
regular day cars,and a baggage car. These,
with the engine are tastefully clothed with
mourning. He personally superintends
movement.
7 a. M We are now slowly passing the
village of Whiiestone. A number of
young ladies are drawn up dressed in white
with black sashes. Large bonfire are
burning in the drizzling r3in.
Latatettb, 3:30 The bouses on eacn
side of the road are illuminated and badges
mourning are shown. Fires blaze, belis
toll, strains of music are heard. People
assembled in Urge numbers at all stations
get a view of the train.
Michioah iitt, v.ta ine train stops
under a beautiful temporary structure. It
twelve fet wide and the main columns
are fourteen ieet high. From these spring
succession of arches in gothic style. The
arches are trimmed with black aud while,
and ornamented wilh evergreens and
choice flowers. Near by this continuation
arches are sixteen young ladies who
sang "Old Hundred,'' concluding wita
the doxology.
Thirty-six young ladies are taitefully
grouped on the platform, dressed in white
with black: scaru. iney neia in ineir
ha'ids little flags. In their midst, and al
most hidden in the folds of the national
flag, is a lady representing the Genius of
America.
Our party when startirg from Indi
anapolis, was increased by (senator Lane,
and Bepresentatives Orth, Farquar and
StillwelL, and the following members of
Gov. Morton's sUfT, viz:
General W. Bennett, Colonel O. W.
Chapman, Adjutant-General Temll, Brigadier-General
Mansfield, Colonel , Hallo,
way, Colonel W. W. .Frybergerce Jacobs,
John M. Morton, and Colonel W. H.
Schlater, Military Secretary -And, ntrw
Michigan City, by Judge Davis, of the
United btates Supreme Court, Senator
Trumbull, ex-Representative Arnold, of
Illinois, Speaker Colfax, of Indiana, and a
committee of one hundred from Chicago.
Miss Colfax, a neice of the Speaker, and
fifteen other ladles, entered the funeral car
and laid flowers upon the coffin of the
dead.
We have now entered the State of Uli
nois. Soon the spot was pointed out where
repose the remains of Judge Douglas. Sol
diers are seen, in the locality, lining the
hills, and people beginning to appear in
large numbers. At H o'clock we arrive at
Chicago,
B.
all
a
ing
has
are
are
The
the
ed
lic
open
ands
for
in
Paul
the
the
Jesss
of
He
time,
at
of
to-day.
ing
an
one
the
and
$60
Hon. 8. Colfax, last night, delivered an
address at Bryan Hall to a large audience.
It was appropriate to the solemn funeral
services.
Chicago, May 1. Thousands on thous
ands of people were congregates: at rant
Place and iu locality. Minute guns and
the tolling ot bells announced the arrival
of the President's remains.
The great multitude stood in profound
silence with uncovered heads as the cofSu
was borne to the funeral car between the
open ranks of tbe general officers and
civie escort from Washington. It was
carried under the grand arch which ex
tends across the Park Place. The arch is
of triple gothic form, spanning a distance
of fifty-soven feet: the depth is sixteen
feet; height from ground to centre of
main arch thirty feet, with a width of
twenty-four feet, the sides arches being
each eight feet wide and twenty feet in
height. The total hight of the
centre areh and pinnacles is about 40 feet.
Each of the archer, all presenting their
front elevations toward Michigan avenue
and Lake street, is supported by a cluster
of hexagonal columns resting upon a sin
gle base, forming four sets of columns on
each front. The interstices between tbe
columns are fitted up wilh gotbicwindows
and draped ia black and while. At the
center of each areh.'on top of the columns
of both fronts, are large American shields
from whicn draped National ensigns hang
in festoons.
On each pediment of the main or centre
arch is placed a bust of the lamented dead,
and upon each main front, resting on a
pinnacle, above the busts, s a magnificent
eagie; under the eagles and above the
busts, the drapery takes the forms of the
rays. Tbe wbole is surmounted with clus
ters of the national fligs appropriatelya ar
ranged ana ruiutoiy araped.
Many of the trimmings were of an ela
borate character. The palace of Bishop
Duggan displayed the national banners of
Ireland and America the Harp asso
ciated wilh the Stars and Stripes.
The proceerion was preceded hy a band,
followed by Major Generals Hooker and
Alfred Sully, Brigadier Generals Baford
and Sweet, together with their stsffj, tbe
18th and 15th Veteran Beserve Corps, and
the 6ih Begiment of United Stales Volun
teers. Then came the funeral car, wilh the
following named gentlemen as pall-bearers :
Hons. Lyman Trumbull,' John Went-
worth, F. C. Sherman, E. C. Larncd, F. A-
tionman, J. it. Jones, l nomas lrumrjocd,
Wm. B. Brosi, J. B Bice, S. B. Fuller. T.
Ryan, and J. T. Scammon.
Bands were in various parts cf the im
posing line.
Tbe 2 J, 3d, 4th and 5th divisions com
prised, among others, Tylers and Elli- i
worth's Zcuaves. Children of the public
schools, mounted artillery, two batteries of
Illinois li'ht artillery, several regiments of
State infantry, Masons, Odd Fellows, and
other associations and societies pro-
iessionai, oenevoient ana iraae and not
few colored citizens, took part in the cer
emonies.
In the procession was a full regiment of
infantry, composed of men formerly in the
rebel service, and, who having taken the
oath, were recruited at several prisoner
camps.
Tbe remains of the Pre sent were con
veyed to the rotunda of tbe Court House
where they now lie in state. As we pass
inside the scene becomes of mournful mag
nificence. From tbe entire ceiling droop
festooned rays of black and white converg
directly over the four chandeliers.
On tbe west stde of the hall are tho
ords, "We mourn Liberty's great
martyr;" last side, The Aliarot Freedom
borne no nobler sacrifice." The walls
draped in black and ornamented with
wreatbs ot wbite bowers. The chandeliers
festooned wiln crape. 1irectly be
neath the dome is the catafalque.
The dais is about three feet in hight and
contains an inclined plane as a center plat
form. Four upright pillars support a can
opy through which light thirty-six sta-s
radiate to the coffin, and its surroundings.
roof of the canopy is of an oval form.
covered with black velvet, festooned with
white silver fringe and studded with stars.
At the bead ct the coflln stands a velvet
pedestal, festooned with silver fringe. Sur
mounting the pedestal is an eagle, around
which cluster six flags. O i each side of
pedestal will rest a vase filled with
flowers. The sides ot tbe dais incline up
ward, and covered with black velvet and
festooned with silver stars. The dais is
covered with flowers.
Tbe cornice oi the canopy is surmount
by eight black plumes. Festoons of
white siik are displayed between the
plumes and below the cornice. The cor
nice is ornamented with black feslooni,
silver fringe and tassels, and amberlain
forms tha arch between the columns on all
sides; the outside is of black velvet and the
inside is of white.
Tbe Court House was opened to the pub
at 6 o'clock this- evening and remain
until 7 oclocK to morrow. Thous
01 persons are crowding thither to see
the last time, tbe face of the lamented
dead.
During the time the remains are lying
state the following choiws will be per
formed in tbe rotunda, "Happy and
blessed are they," rom the oratorio cf St.
"He shall endure to the end," from
Kliiah, and tbe grand cboroile from St.
"Into Thy hands I commit my
spirit."
Every train which entered the city this
morning brought hundreds of people f.-om
neighboring towns and cities. Tbe
nnmber of people in the city at the time
procession moved cou d not have been
than TM,uw.
a
the
of
was
in
the
4:o
not
any
that
the
SINKING OF THE SULTANA.
ST. LOUIS, May 1.
Hon. John Covade, of the War Com
mittee furnishes the following information
relative to the Sultana disaster. No troops
the States east of Ohio are lost. All
Eastern troops will be sent to Annapolis.
says the boat was overloaded, her reg
istered capacity being 376 passengers.
Other good boats were at Vicksburg at the
but the authorities would not let
have prisoners. He thinks there is
criminality in the matter.
There was about z,oou paroled prisoners
Vicksburg when tbe Sultana left ; 3,000
left at Andersonvuie in consequence
the railroad being destroyed between
Andersonville and Jackson. They go to
Annapolis by way of sea.
Tbe Sultana's agent writes, that nearly
1,700 persons were tost by the disaster. No
report states the loss lees than 1,400 or
1,600.
Thomas J. Thorp, guerrilla, was hung
o
end
he
tbe
tbe
his
FROM TENNESSEE.
WASHINGTON, May 1.
Acting-Master Patrick Riley, command
U. S. steamer Sjren, reports to the
.Navy department, under date ot April
on Randolph, Tenn, that on tbe 19th
expedition under command of Briga
dier General Osborne started for Browns
ville in three columns, one from Randolph,
by way of Hatchie river, and one from
Fulton, Tenn. They returned on the 22i,
having captured several officers and men.
General Shelby's Adjutant General was
killed.
One of the men captured was a feilow
who has been passing for Saxton. He
confessed of having burned the St. Paul,
and killing one man on board of her.
Gen. Osborne hung him to a cotton wood
tree at Randolph and left his body hang
ng. His proper name was Wilcox.
The steamers Anna Everton and Gnelph
were not burned by guerrillas. They
came out of Hatchie river safe.
to
he
SALE OF 7-30'S.
PHILADELPHIA, May 1.
Jay Cooke reports tbe subscriptions to
7-30 loan to-day at $6,175,900, includ
ing single subscriptions of $300,000 from
Cincinnati; $160,000 from Chicago; $132,
600 from St. Louis ; $350,000 from Boston,
$300,000 from Washington. The
number of individual subsciiptions for
and $100 was 3625. The subscription
from Boston amounted altogether to $1,
000,000, in
FROM RALEIGH.
RALEIGH, N. C. April 28.
The Army of tbe Tennessee and the
Army of fieorgia take thei' departure from
herein a day or two for itichmond, Vir
ginia.
The Army of the Ohio, Gen. Scnofield
commanding, aonsists of the 23d and 10th
Corps. The remainder will be distributed
as a garrison force throughout the State.
Hold, the editor of the Raleigh Stand
ard, who is suggested as Governor of the
State, takes decided ground against the
restoration to power of Governor Vance
and tbe existing .Legislature. He favors a
sew adoption of the constitutional amend
ment abolishing slavery, and recognizing
tne tjonstuuiion ot tbe United Btates
paramount to anv State constitution.
General Johnston's army are to deliver
up their arms to the United States authori
ties to-morrow, at Greensboro, seventy
five miles we-t of here.
The following order has been issued by
uenerai Howard.
Hiahq'rs Abut of thb Tinm'bii,
Balkigh, N. C, April 27, 1866.
'jo citizens aUma the route of march:
It is requested that you remain at your
homes as much as possible while columns
are passing by. Hostilities having censed.
promiscuous foraging is prohibited. Nec
essary supplies, in addition to what army
transports may provide, will be procured
trom tne country by purchase. Quarter
masters and Commissaries will be instruct
ed to pay cash or furnish proper vouchers.
uiuzniis will do well to aid officers com
manding, squads, patrols, &x, in every
poesioie way, to apprenena ana Dring to
punishment any thief or marauder who
may separate himself from the column.
i-very sort of precaution will be taken
by our officers to render the march order
ly, and it is hoped that the great terror
wmcn prevailed during active operations
will now ceise.
It being difficult to transport sufficient
rations tor an extended march, our o ulcers
have been requested to discourage refugees
from followii g the army. The ability to
travel treely in any direction now exists.
and precludes the former necessity of re
fugees accompanying or following us.
Respectfully,
Signed,
O. HOWARD.
Major-GeneraL
VARIOUS ITEMS.
NEW YORK, May 1.
Tbe P.t's special says General Halleck
nas onerod to give citizens of Virgma trans
portation to their homes in that State, and
to supp'y them with condemned horses for
agricultural purposes.
The Commercial's special says the news
of General Halleck's adoption of stringent
measures against disloyalists in Virginia
nas prciucea a great sensation.
The Pos'.'s special says President John-
ton and cabinet are considering measures
foa the reertion of order throughout the
South. Another proclamation will be issu
ed in a few dajs for the purpose ef encour-
agirg trade and commerce. Preparations
for retrenchment are going on.
fchernuan's army are preparing to march
homeward. Part of Sherman's staff ar-
Kived here to-day. The troops will return
y Und.
The authorities of Prince Georges coun
ty, Marjland.'eofldr $2,000 reward for tbe
arrest ot any accomplices of Booth within
tbe limits ot tnat county.
The Commercial's Washington corres
pondent says Sheridan's troopers are in that
city, dismounted. They say they are n
route for Texas, and, meantime, are having
jolly time here.
General Halleck has issued an order, at
wenmona, to me ancx mat bo poraon bo
allowed to transact business without taking
oath of allegiance.
The steamer Illinois has arrived from
Norfolk with the 4ih Begiment Ohio Vol
unteers, Colonel Thornton, en route for St.
Louis.
Paroled rebel officers and privates are
daily arriving at Norfolk, taking the oath
allegiance and returning to their homes.
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
Nbw Oblkass, April 24,
via Cairo, May 1.
On the 20th Secretary Mallory, of ta
Confederate Navy Department, surrendered
himself to Captain Gibson, of tbe United
States It avy.
At Pecsacola, the rebel ram Webb,
Captain Reed, of Tacony notoriety, com
manding, ran past tbe city one afternoon.
When midway she lowered the Stars and
Stripes and buisted the rebel flag. She
fired upon, a 250-pounder ball passing
through her bow. The gunboats started
pursuit. When twenty-four miles below
city she was fired by her crew, and at
Dlewup.
Tbe crew, consisting of sixty-four per
son?, including eight officers, took to the
woods on the left side ot the river, but the
greater number afterwards surrendered.
decks and boilers were protected by
cotton. Two hundred and seventeen bales
were destroyed by the burning of the
Webb.
Toe steamship Western Metropolis ar
lved to day. sso sales ot cotton. Super
fine flour $8 75.
SHERMAN AND JOHNSTON.
NEW YORK, May 1.
The Herald's Newborn special says it is
generally believed that Johnston, or
of the leading rebels, expected the
Feder tlsto accede to theirjpropositions un
til greatly modified. One evidence is,
prominent civilians, who accompanied
army or were in iis immediate vicini
ty at the first conference suddenly disap
peared soon after. Another is that on
leirning that our Government had refused
entertain such overtures Johnston need
no further time for reflection or confer
ance wilh the military authorities. At six
clo k on the morning of the 24th Gener
al Sherman notified Johnston that his
terms were not accepted, and truce would
in forty-eight hours. Later in the day
sent another demand to surrender his
army on tho same terms accorded to Lee.
Johnston replied on the 25th, asking an
interview for modifying the previous
agreement for surrendering his army.
Sherman deelined to discuss the subject on
basis of the old agreement, but named
time and place where he would meet
him. Johnston accepted. They accord
ingly met near Dura Dam Station, about
twenty-seven miles trom Raleigh, on the
26th. Sherman arrived on time, but ow
ing to an accident to tbe train by which
Johnston was coming from Greensboro,
arrival was delayed several hours. He
finally made his appearance, looking much
worse for the past two week's anxiety and
trouble, but was outspoken and franc in
arranging tbe agreement for his capitula
A lew minutes conversation settled
preliminaries and terms. These were
soon reduced to writing and signed, and
are the same as those extended to Lee, al
though probably not expressed in precise
ly the same language. The negotiations
were conducted in General Sherman's
name, and Johnston had no intimation of
the Lieutenant General's presence at Ral
eigh until the final teams of capitulation
were signed, wnen Grant quietly put his
approval on the back of them.
During tbe interview between Generals
Sherman and Johnston, the latter uniform
ly declared tbat the war was over, and to
continue the war longer was not only
wrong but criminal, and when the south
ern people learned that his army and
Lee's had surrendered, there would be none
counsel a longer continuance of the con
test. He stated openly that bis troops
should fight no longer. IT he could not
obtain reasonable and satisfactory terms,
would disband his troops and send
them home. The armies were nearly six
miles apart at the time the capitulation
signed. General Sherman had moved
part of his army far beyond Raleigh be
fore the truce was agreed upon. After
the signing of this famous memoranda, this
army was drawn back to the latter city, ex
cept Kilpatrick's cavalry, which picketed
the line of country for about twenty-five
miles- beyond Raleigh, and Johnston's
troops, well back towards Greensboro,
The railroad between the two armies was
running order all the time, and the op-
posing Generals proceeded by rail near
equidistant, wnere interviews were held.
The telegraph is also in working ordar
urougn to jonn'ton a army, and to Sol-
ma, Macon, Montgomery, an 1 other South.
era cities. General Sherman's first news
of Wilson's successes at these places were
received over tne ires running through
tne neart oi tne reDei array. Johnston
even went so fir as to facilitate the trans
mission of news to and from Gen. Wilson,
ana pegged treneral Sherman to put an
immediate stop to his future devastation
of the southern country.
The terms of Sherman's original memo
randa is reported to have had the approval
of his army commander", and many able
sou uiuueuuai omcers, uenerais tsiair and
Jjogan among the number, who dissented,
are reported to have done all in their
power to prevent a reconsideration cf
these proposals. At the time the armistice
was agreed to Sherman had just received
tntormation of tbe general satisfaction
Lee's surrender afforded North. He be
lieved that a greater spiiit of magnanimi
ty prevailed than at period during the
war. He had a copy cf the Richmond
Whig in which was the proclamation of
ueneral weitzel convening the rebel I.w.
1.1 - - T'l I ...
mature oi Virginia, ana every mine con
spired to make him extremely lenient.
The same correspondent savs From
certain indications it is probable tht Jeff.
uavis win continue bis flight southward.
and will endeavor to reach Cuba in some
small vessel or fishing boat from soma
point on tne Florida coast. Rumor Dlarea
a heavy sum to his bank account in Ha
vana Tbe story tbat he has a lar?i
amount of treasure wilh him is considered
doubtful.
xub neraia correfpon .enl gives an
account of a meeting held hy the colored
citizens of Bileigh, for the purpose of ex
pressing tne sentiments ot tbe colored ron
nlation regarding the death of Proiident
Lincoln. Tne meeting ws presided over
py unaptain Turner, ot tneiirft I nlted
States Colored Troops. Appropriate reo-
lutions were passed.
FINANCIAL MATTERS.
NEW YORK May 1.
Gold is quite active this morninc. Con
siderable ot that taken in payment at the
Treasury office is finding its way into the
marzet. j ne opening price was 145 J
agaimt 146 J; but before noon the price sot
tied down to 144.
Deviations from bank returrs of the pre
vious week are as follows :
Loan decrease $445,622: specie decrease
ia,0o; circulation decrease $39,651 ; de-
pueis increase 8,4i.a3-i : legal tender in
crease $18,141,337.
AiATEB Gold, to-night, 142J.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, April 30
The rebel ram Albemarle, which wa?
sunk at Plymouth, North Carolina, by
Lieutenant Cushisg. has neon rHi's!d ht
some Northern contractors and reached the
Gosport Navy Yard. Tbe ot if raising
her is about $20,000. Her machinery in in
excellent order, and she sustained bnt little
damage by the explosion of the torpedo.
It ia intended to put her m a sea-going or
der, and she will probably go to New
Yurk t3 be fittled out as a first clars iron
clad.
Special Report.
THE OHIO RISING.
PITTSBURGH, May 1.
The river is ten feet by the pier, ami
rising steadily. -
STOCKS.
NEW YORK, May 1.
The market for Bailway Shares opened
to-day with an active demand and upward
tendency. The sales of New York Cen
tral and Erie were very large, and there
was a sharp advance on Hudson, Michigan
Central and Il'.inois Centr&l Afier the
Board the wbole market was lower, but a
sharp rally occurred, and there was a bet
ter demand fjr stocks.
European advices caused a very buoynnt
feeling in government securities.
The fall of Richmond, whm announced
on the other side caused great activity with
a large rise on 6-20's: There is every rea
son to believe still higher prices will be
made when the news of the surrender of
Lee and. Johnston is known.
State bonds are firm, and belter in somo
respects.
Coal shares are lower, especially Cum
berland.
Miscellaneous decidedly higher in At
lantic Mail; lower on other shares.
Gold speculation is unfavorably affected
by European news, and was decidedly
weak this morning. Gold since noon fell
as low as 142J, and afterwards rallied fgIn
to 143J.
Monej very easy at 4 to 6 por cent, on
CslL No demand for foreign exchanpe.
Petroleum stocks quiet and steady.
Sales Buchanan Farm 120; Excelsior
660; German:a65; By nd Farm 810: Polk
162; Oceanica256; Cherry Bun CO; Com
monwealth 850 ; Pithole Creek 6C0; Em
pire City 250; United States 1350. Petro
leum market steady with a modorate busi
ness. Sales at 39 for crudo; D556 for
refined in bond, and 7576 for refined
free.
FUNERAL OF DR. MOTT.
The funeral of Dr. Valentine Mott tcok
place yesterday. The church and street
in front were filled with a dense crowd.
General Scjtt and Georgo Bancroft were
among the pall-bearers. Tbe remains were
taken to Greenwood Cemetery, followed
by a long train of carriages in which were
numerous friends of the deceased.
JEFF. DAVIS
The Times Washington special says tbat
nothing definite can be learned as to the
probable whereabouts of Jeff. Davis or tbe
route he has taken. It is believed he is
travelling incog, en route for Texas, and
will probably be captured before he gets
there.
From information received to-day ft ap
pears that the delay in tbe first negotia
tion between Sherman and Johnston, wai
occasioned solely by the attempt on the
part of Davis to have himself included in
MUSTERED OUT OF SERVICE.
The Tribune's special says all the clerks
save four in the Bureau of Enrollment and
Desertions in the War Department had
notice last evening that their services
Would be no longer required.
MILITARY TRIAL.
The Herald's special says yesterday a
military commission began tbe trial of
seven engravers of Confederte notes and
bonds, who came here from the South
after the capture of Columbia by our army,
by Sherman. They are all Scotchmen
who entered the service of the rebel Treas
ury Department in 1862. They are de-
fenped on the ground that they are en
titled to the amnesty terms of the Presi
dent's proclamation of March 14, provid
ing that all domiciled aliens who should
leave south within twelve days thereafter,
should be free from prosecution. ,
BROUGHT TO GRIEF.
The same special says: Hon. Benjamin
6. Harris, member of Congress from South
ern Maryland, was arrested on Thursday
last by Maj. Waite, of General Augur's staff,
for dissuaiding paroled rebel soldiers from
taking the oath of allegiance, and urging
them as soon as exchanged to return to the
South and make further fight. The arrest
of Harris has no connection whatever
with the assassination conspiracy.
The Herald's Winchester special says
that Colonel Eno has returned from New
Market, where be went to parole the sol
diers belonging to Imboden and Bosser.
The latter refused to surrender and has
left for parts unknown, but not acni-
ptnied by any of his command. Tmbcden
was . represented in the surrender by the
Colonel of a rebel regiment.
Moseby is still at large, but without a
command. Some of those he counted as
his most trusty men are now on his lrack at
tempting his arrest.
The farmers in the upper valley feel so
far assured of immediate peace aa to com
mence putting seed in the ground. Little,
if any, wneat was sowed last fall; hence
the wheat crop will be light. Indian corn
and vegetables of all kinds can be raised,
and with ordinary success the people will
have supplies sufficient for next winter's
consumption.
THE NEGOTIATIONS BETWEEN SHERMAN
AND JOHNSON.
The World's Eileigh special of the 27th
sajs : As seithor Johnston nor Sherman
expected that their previous terms would
be acceptable at Washington, they were
not surprised to find General Grant bear
ing them news of their rejection.
At Johnston's particular request no civ
ilians were present. Breckinridge re
mained absent from the conference. Grant
did the same. The whole proceedings
were conducted by Sherman. All subor
dinate officers remained outside discussing
the several battles in which they had been
opposing each other.
After a long interview the conference
broke up with the result expected.
Desertions havi been enormous within
the past week from the rebels. The
country about Greensboao is full of strag
glers from the Nortn Carolina army, and
paroled men from Lee's army.
The Commercial Advertiser says that
Chief Justice Chase is about to visit North
Carolina, and will extend his visits to
other insurrectionary states. This is re
garded as indicative of the restoration of
he federal courts where the confiscation
aw can be enforced.
THE SEWARD'S IMPROVING
WASHINGTON, May 1.
The Surgeon General reports that Sec
retary Seward still continues to improve.
F. W. Seward had a slight hemorage from
the wounds on his scalp last night, but is
slowly regaining strength.
DISGRACED.
Acting Assistant Surgeon John A. Hall
f Lincoln General Hospital, was to day
jected ii disgrace, an intercepted letter to
person in Canada from him, referriog in
stun ilious terms to the death of the late
President was the cause.
DISMISSED.
Several chartered vessels at this city,
have already been dismissed the service.
ARRIVED.
Tne MalVern", forters flag bip arrived
yeslerdny.
MOSEBY DESERTED.
M scby wis at Salem, near Warrentown
last Friday, harbored bv rebel inhabitants.
is coinnmnd hai deserted him entirely,
'0 having arrived at Winchester and
been parolL Som of them cff ir to bring
in Mostby f r $5,000.
A DELEGATION VISIT THE PRESIDENT.
A delegation of Swiss citizens of the
United Slates called on the President to-
daj; the Swiss Consul General making an
ftd.tma lamenting tbe death of Lincoln
and congratulating the President on the
overthrow of the rebellion. The Presi
dent replied thanking them for their sym
pathy.
FLAG PRESENTATION.
Twenty-seven rebel flags, mostly sur
rendered by Lee's army, were presented to
the War Department, Uxlay, by Genera
of the 25th Corps.
TRIAL POSTPONED.
The trial of Mary Harris, who shot Bur.
roughs in January, is postponed irom
Wednesday to the 10th. She is in prison
uffering greatly from erysipelas in the
face.
CONGRATULATORY.
The Secretary of the Navy this afternoon
forwarded to Acting Bear Admiral Thach-e-,
commanding the West Gulf Blockading
Squadron, a congratulatory letter on the
downfall of
Mobile. Secretary Welles
letter as follows: "I
ia extending to jou
closes bis
happy
and to those under your command,
and the Major General, and those under his
command, the congratulations of the Navy
Department for the victory which places
in our possession, with one exception, all
the chief ports of the Southern coast, and
one that bids fair to be the closing of tbe
naval contest of the rebellion.
GALLAGHER'S EXCHANGE.
Gold I42i.
New York, Central, 100$ ; Erie, 81;
Hudson, 113; Beading 1031; Michigan
Southern 70$; Illinois Central 116$; Pitts
burg, 77$; Bock Island 108; Northwestern
32; do preferred 62$; Fort Wayne, 103;
Ohio and Mississippi certificates 32 J; Cum
berland 48 J; Quicksilver 62'; Canton 44 j.
Gold and stocks active on call. Stocks
rather weak.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
CAIRO, April 30.
The steamer Mississippi, from New Or
leans has arrived. She reports that the
rebel ram, Webb, passed New Orleans at
broad daylight, displaying the stars and
stripes, but, after passing, hoisted the reb
el flag. Wben a few miles above Fort
Phillips her condeuser got out ot order
and sue was deserted and blown up. As
far aa known she had inflicted no damage
save cutting the telegraph line. A por
tion of her crew arrived in New Orleans.
The remainder left for parts unknown.
The steamers from Memphis have 422
bales ot cotton for Cincinatti, 300 for Ev
ansville and 221 for St. Louis.
The steamer Belle, of St. Louis, brings
about 300 survivors of the Sultona.
FROM CHARLESTON
NEW YORK May 1.
The steamer Savansah brings Charles
ton dates to tlse 28th.
The Couru-ir has the following items : .
General Blatch has ordered Rev. Alex-
dor W. MarsAai, Missionary of St. Johns
Chapel, Harrrpetead, to go beyond our lines
for persistence in Treasonable conduct. A
warning has also been given bis congrega
tion for toler-tmg the traitor.
Governor Wm. Allen left unarieston on
the 27th, with orders to report at Wash
ington. .
Simeon Drapes? was announced to ad
dress a public meeting jn Charleston on
the 28th.
An expedition sent out under Gen. Pot
ter had been recalled nnder an order to
siispenn hostilities, based on Sherman'
agreement, but on the 28th another party
was sent out to notify the rebels at Orange
burg of a reeunvptio of ncsuuties.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, April 1.
In view of the fact that the rebel steam
er Stonewall ia afloat, and supposed to be
making her way to this coast Government
nas mrde preparation for her reception by
placing iron ciaua in our bar oors.
The Boanake and other ironclads, beside
a torpedo boat, are now in readiness in this
harbor.
The Herald's Washington special says
uenerai urant immediately on nis return
to Washington set about making an ar
rangement tor the contemplated heavy de
crease of our military forces and consequent
rcuucLua oi government expenses, it is
thought the army will soon be reduced
4uo,uuo men.
The Herald's correspondent say the 2d
Army corps nas exclusive charge of affairs
in tbe vicinity of Burke vile Junction, pro
tecting tne innaDitanis trom marauding by
Lee's discharged soldiers. The inhabitants
are so so poorly off that our commissaries
have to feed them. Upwards of 150 fam
ilies, averaging eight adults each, are thus
kept from starving.
The Tribune's Washing'.on special says
tnat xtarroia nas made a voluminous con
fession. It has been ascertained that Jeff. Davis
and his party have not more than $300,000
in specie wilh them.
General Grant is reported to have sa'd
tnat wnen ne informed General Sherman
ot the disapproval of the terms he had
forwarded to Washiugton, the latter
frankly admitted that he had made a mis
take in not having it put in writing that
Slavery was dead, out tba- was tbe under
standing between them. As topermitting
tbe rebel Legislature to assemble, he agreed
to that because he had just learned that
the Virginia Legislature was permitted to
assemble by authority of the President,
and in absence of official instructions he
interpreted the President's desire to be that
tbe rebel civil governments should be re
tained for the preservation of order, and
to bvoid maintaining a military force in
these states as well as to do away wilh
tha irritation likkly to grow out ot military
Government. Aa to tbe amnesty it was
only to cover officers and soldiers. When
his attention was called to the wording he
replied with much spirit : "That does't ex.
press the understanding between us."
Tbe Herald s Washington special savs
that General Grant ba returned in most
excellent spirits. He expresses much grat
lUcation at tne prompt execution of the
orders of the Government in reference to
the agreement between Sherman and
JohnsVin. Geunral Sherman met the
Lieutenant General twenty miles from
front. He received tbe order of disapprov
al with most commendable good grace.
There was no hesitation, no murmuring,
nor any expression of dissatisfaction at the
disapproval of the terms entered into be
tween him and the rebel General; but
without any delay or argument in defence
c f tne course previously pursued, General
Sherman and his Generals, with true sol
dierly spirit, set to work with alacrity to
carry out the views of the Government
communicated by General Grant.
Within five minutes a dispatch was sent
to Johnston terminating the armisliee.
Upon the receipt of the notification by
tha rebel pickets, orders were given for
our troops in the rear to move np to the
front. In a few hours General Frank
Blairs wilh his corps was in motion.
Gen. Sherman had informed Johnston
that tbe Government would not sanction
the terms proposed, and that he should
immediately resume ho tilities. Upon
receipt of this notice Johnston sent back a
flag of truce, asking an interview with
Suurinan to arrange other terms of surren
der, which was promptly made upon the
basis cl tbe terms given to General .Lee.
Tbe World s special says Johnston has
pledged himself to exercise his authority
and vigilance to prevent guerrilla bush
whacking, or any kind of illegal warfare.
The Herald s Ktobmond correspondence
says that General Halleck, Bince assuming
command in Bichmond, baa established in
thai city a bureau public archives, in
which are to be derosiied and preserved
all documents found in bis department
bearing on the history of the rebellion.
A new sub-district has been created. It
consists of the territory embraced within
the boundaries of the York and Pamunky
rivers, to the mouth of tbe Chesapeake
Bay, on the east, J ames River on the south.
and the Fredericksburg Rsi'road on the
West, witn headquarters at Williamsburg.
It is believed our Government contem
plates the arrest of Judge Campbell, who
since the surrender of Lee has been very
busy endeavoring to obtain terms favora
ble te tbe traitors.
I
FROM RICHMOND.
NEW YORK, May 1.
The Tribune's Richmond corespondent s
letters which show tbat one Stimson made
a contract with the rebel government in
June, 1863, to destroy the United States
vessels, navy yards, 5cc , on tbe western
waters and in the Atlantic States, by in
cendiarism, for which he was to receive as
pay a per centage on the value of the pro
perty destroyed.
A letter is given containing a report of
the destruction of the steamer J. H. Bus-
sell, on tbe Missi sippi, in April 1864, by
an incendiary employed by Stimson, named
Isaac V. Alasbire. Tbe vessel and cargo
is valued at $309,250, and the per centage
claimed amounted to $55,725.
A PLOT TO BURN PHILADELPHIA.
PHILADELPHIA April 30.
Some excitement was caused here to day
bv the discovery of a plot to burn this city
as was attempted in New York last year.
General Cadwalder nas made a proper
disposition of troops, and it is believed tbat
no attempt win oe maue. no particulars
fo the plot can be obtained.
CORBET NOT SHOT
NEW YORK, May 1.
A Philadelphia dispatch this morning
stated that Boston Corbet, who shot Booth,
had been shot at the Belay House, near
Baltimore, and killed. A subsequent dis
patch to tbe Philadelphia Bulletin contra
dicts the report, and says that Corbet was
alive and welt in is morning.
THE REMAINS
MICHIGAN CITY, Ind, May 1.
The funeral cortege of Abraham Lincoln
has safely arrived at this place. Tbe dem
onstrations of sorrow for the departed, along
the route from Indianapolis, has been of
the most solemn and impressive Kind.
Tbe funeral party, at 8:30 a. m , start lor
Chicago
The Movements of the Assassin.
The Washington Star of Saturday even
ing eontains the following interesting par
ticulars of the movements of Booth after
the assassination.
The first reliable information concern
ing Booth was obtained on Saturday morn
ing, alter tne assassination, buii
tavern, about ten milts from the city, on
the road to Bryantown. Tne military ursi
called at this place, but failed to get any
definite statement until the detectives came
na The tavern is owned by Mrs. Surratt,
and leased to the old man who keeps It.
L" con a close examination, he stated that
Mrs. Surratt had been there on Friday af
ternoon, and left word that two men would
arrive during the night, who were to be
crenerallv provided for. She also directed
that two carbines suspended by a string be
tween the plastering ot a partition, snouia
be given them.
Booth and Harold arrived as 'expected,
and remained until some time on Saturday.
forenoon, but on leaving Booth, declined, to
take a carbine, stating tnat ne was too lame
to carrv it.
Harold, however, tooK one, wnen tne two
set out for the lower counties. Upon reach-
in e the neighborhood of Bryanton, near
Port Tobacco. Booth's lee became too
vjainful to proceed further, and the servi
ces ot Dr. Mudd cf that vicinity were
called into requisition.
After the fracture had been dressed and
Booth had left, the detectives arrested
Mudd,whodenied all knowledgeof his char
acter. The boot, nowever, wmcn nao oeen
cutoff from Booth's foot, the inflammation
rendering it impossible to draw it off, was
found, and in it was written with ink, J.
Wilkes, the word Booth evidently having
been scratched out with a knife. Why
any portion of the name was left is a mys
tery, unless a sudden alarm hurried oft tha
party before the completion ;of the eras ion.
The next place Booth and Harold wera
heard from was at the house of Dr. Coxa.
The latter, on being questioned, denied
having seen any such persons, but said
hree paroled rebel soldiers had ap
plied there for accommodations, and had.
been sent away. Coxe s servants, however,
all assert that the two men had stayed
there over night, that their master had en
tertained them in the most hospitable man
ner and upon their departure in the morn
ing gave each a quantity of whisky.
The detectives next came upon the fugi
tives at or nearThatcher swamp in Charles)
county. There they found a dilapidated
shanty, occapied by an old colored woman
who stated tbat on uut morning two wen,
one of them with a crutch, had come out
of the woods and asked for something to
eat, offering to pay any sum for it. She?
oeing atraid of them told them she had
nothing; there were no white people around
there; and that they could get nothing to
eat in that vicinity.
The lame man then inauired the direc
tion to the Great Swamp, which she gave,
and they went off.
lbe sbanty stands in a small cleans?.
surrounded on all sides bv dense rjina
woods, with the exception of tha MIA airier
bounded by the swamp.
. The 8th Illinois cavalry and a regiment
of colored troops were immediately sent
through the swamp in every direction,
searching every thicket, but without find
ing any trace of the assassins, tha latter
evidently having secreted themselves in
the pine woods, and made their escape)
while the swamp was being scoured.
Oa Sunday afternoon Booth and Barokl
crossed the .Potomac, at Swann Point, a
short distance below Mathias Point, and
passing Port Boyal, en route to Louisa
Court House, were captured at Garrett's
place.
xlarold, in a conversation with an art.'
quaintance of his who resides in Maryland,
some time previous to the murder of Presi
dent Lincoln made a remark that excited
no special attention at the time, but in tha
light ot subsequent events it would appear
that Booth and himself contemplated (hal
ter somewhere in tbe Spanish dominions.
Surprise has been expressed that Booth
selected such a shallow-psted blab-mouUr
as Harold vs his nearest accomrilice in aa
terrible a plot. This mystery may be ex
plained in this way: Harold, a young
man of idle and vagabond habits, was a
good shot and capital boatman, spending;
much of his time in gunning and fi-hing
excursions in the lower counties of Mary
land, acquiring in this way a thorough
knowledge ot the country, especially its by
paths, forests, swamps, and creeks, sonzht
only by the hunter and fisherman.
Un tbe outbreak of the rebellion thic
knowledge made his services valuable in
the capacity of guide for blockade-runners.
sua mere is no aouoi dui tnat ne has been
actively engaged in that business through
out the war. - Doubtless he was recom
mended to Booth as a suitable guide in his
flight, and that the acquaintance between
them was formed in that way.
But for the injury received by Booth in
jumping to the stage, by which he was:
vrippnu, it as possioie mat tne well
arranged plans of escape might have suc
ceeded.
It is believed that had he not been im
mediately captured, death would have en
sued from mortification of his broken leg,
un cared for as it necessarily was, and in
constant use. Traces at points of his route
indicate that he attempted to obliterate
the tell-tale marks of his crutch in tha
earth, whereby his route might be traced.
and that he hopped on one leg at other
points, not using the crutch, to the sama
end.
Oath or Attosjuts iir U. B. CoraTS. Br
the Act of Congress approved January 24"
1865, "no person after the date of the Act
shall be admitted tn tho H. -r Owprcum
Court of the United States, or, at any tima
after the fourth of March next, shall be ad
mitted to the bar of any Circuit or Districg
Court of the United States as as attorney or
counsellor of such court, or shall be allowed!
to appear and be heard in any such court
by virtue of any previous commission or any
special form of attorney, unless he shall
have first teken and subscribed thecaibr.
proscribed in the Ast of July 1, 1862, which.
said oath so taken and subscribed, shall bo
preserved among the files of said court, and.
any person who shall falsely take the said
oath shall be guilty of perjury."
As the May terms of the United States
Circuit and District Courts commence this)
morning, the members of the bar are ex-'
peeted to comply with the Act on the open
ing or the court, by taking and subscribing
the following oath :
"I do solemnly swear that
have never voluntarily borne arms against
the United States since I have been a citi
zen thereof ; that I have voluntarily given;
no aid, countenance, counsel or encourage
ment to persons engaged in armed hostilitw
thereto ; that I have neither sought nor ac
cepted nor attempted to exercise tie func
tions of any otfiee whatever, under any au
thority or pretenaea autnority, in noetil:ty
to the United States ; that I have not yield
ed a voluntary support to any pretendel
government, autnority, power or constitu
tion, within the United States hostile or
inimical thereto.
"And I do further swear that. to
tha best of my knowledge and ability 1 wilt
support and defend the constitution of tha
United States against all enemies, foreign),
and domestic, that 1 will bear true and faith
ful allegiance to the same ; that I take thisl
obligation freely, without any mental reser
vation or purpose of evasion. So help ma
God."
The Report for Europe.
A prominent English shipping house in
this city sent out its usual trade circular
by the China this week, alluding therein ta
recent events in the following spirited
terms I
"TUESDAY, April 18, 1865.
"The last three days have been the sad
dest in all American history. One of tha
purest, wisest, most magnanimous and
mostamiable men ever placed at the head
of any government has fallen by the hand
of an assassin. No sovereign or chief
magistrate was ever so loved and trusted.
The consternation and anguish of tha
whole people could scarce be greater if ev
ery family in the nation had, in one night,
lost its dearest member. Since the Presi
dents death business has been neglected,
almost forgotten. With the sorrowjf tha
people is mingled intense indignation and
mucn bitterness towards all in any way
implicated in the crime. Neatly twenty
years ago the writer heard one of the most
accomplished public men in Mississippi
predict tht Jeff. Davis would be hung.
The same gentleman repeated the predic
tion on his death -bed. As the case standi
now he has a very fair chance of beixg
classed among the dead prophets.
So far no evil effect has shown itselC
either political or financial. The constitu
tional machinery is so simple, and withal
so nearly perfect, that even assaisinatioa
scarcely jars it. Great as the national
loss is, there ean be little doubt but the ac
cession of the new President will greatly
expedite a final settlement. The assassin
ation piles upon the head of secession si
load ot infamy under which no causa could,
live a moment. The South ig not in a
condition to off jr any armed resistance
worthy of tbe name, and tney know Presi
dent Johnson too well to presume in tha
least upon eitner his good nature or feeble-,
ness of purpose. Their leaders will either'
make their peace with the government or
fly the country. The whole south will
probably be open to trade in thirty to six
ty aays.
MACHINISTS.
THE OLD EAGLE FOUNDRY
-Varan- arowt sums csmsww Mat,
Is arara seen, and th Bsbaoriber bees leave a
tntora its o.d friends and Detroaa, and the pobila
tjeBetaliy, that Be bow reacy to build
ALL KIIDI or KStllaTES,
Portable or Stationary.
Be is also ready to do alt rtadsof REP A IRISH
sav short aotlosand la a workauE-llko manner.
Particular atteattoaj paid te PROf I.'.LEIC
WORK. Oar feollltles for oMaalBetarina; M ILL.
G SARINS are as (rood ee the beet. Tbe Pattern
have been aeeamaiatint' for apwerds of swefity
Sve years, and are of the be quality. All oruera;
sroas a dlstaso promptly duended to.
Addrne Maneref. . - - - -
.n&3 . .,- - '

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