Newspaper Page Text
DAIIT, TKI-VKCKLT ARM WEK&LI,
AT KO. 1J BVTZRTOX. BI
E. -CO VYLE3 CO.
liU. TWO tOITiOHJ
aesiisi 1K3 Evumi.
MaoenMsnle tben any otue. name! .uMUUod in tne
""S, mwJ rwdtn uttor, and K Tekwreacle
l.w Tork end t
ill Oorre..onduiita. the
eeaied la a nirr.
J "Jr' L; aT UUo.
on,, er srmninf, br nil, ni nrM M
De.i. Umm'- eeafcje. enr ii i
cent, esr waMr
" . oa
Irao 1 so
"T --i. . i wr rear. 00
J. H. DeWITT & Co.
Iavlu atteattea totbeir stock t
Fancy Casslmere So Its,
French Walking Jackets,
Fine Black Frock Coats,
Enlsb Back Coats,
Black Doeskin Pants,
Fancy Casslmere do,
GlotD, Silk and Cassimere Vests.
BOYS AND YOUTH'S SUITS
FOE SPRING & SUMMER WEAR,
For ail age., ia gnat variety of material.
Linen and Paper Collars,
OK ALL BOETS, FOB MEN AND BOY.
GEAVATS, NECKTIES, ST00KS
SILK AND FANCY CLOVES
' Togrlbar with tbe beet stuck of FANCY
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES
IN THE CITY.
Tanie Gone, are Jnt porcbaanl, and will bs
cheeper then aaj flood, oaenid daring tba war.
IN STYLE AND FINISH,
WE Wa.ARA.MT them
Equal to the Best Goods Made!
J. H. DeWITT & CO..
7 nnil II tnllf square).
HATS AND CAPS.
BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY
IMPORTANT SALE OP
IN ANTICIPATION of CONFINING
oaraetna in th. Inlnra to tba PUR- MAKE ex
elaalTety, w. off-r at WBOBUAM OB RETAIL,
oar entire stock of
HATS, CAPS t BTRAW G00D8,
Greatly Reduced Trices!
Many articles will b told at one-half thai. Talae.
Oar tftook eouiata of
ALL NEW AND DESIRABLE STYLES
;Iaaned tbla .prior, beaMt tba noal .tapla artiolx
pertaining to tba bn.inlB.
3d city or country, will do well to mil MttoxuiiBO
t oace. m we sh&ll flr tbm
WLaitlai sad Oontlrmn (honld anbraea this
eppormaity to aapply taeamlra aad tbMr "'
Aw with inetr prui and tiamaier Bala, Oapa, Ac
S. A. FULLER & CO.,
B7 ;ya l Bnperlor t., M rbl Bloat.
Spring Styles of Q
HATS, CAPS, STRAW 600DS, 4c.
L. Benedict 4 Sons
:HaTB a largo aaMrtniont of all tha latMt.trlna,
wUiob tLej onar at tba lowest market ratea, wbole
anie and retail, at
SOt Haprlr lr)X.
Kerch 90. .
43PBLNO BTTLK3 OF
HATS AND CAPS.
W. are now fntrodaetaf oar BPRINO BTTLR8
rf HATH, InclndioK
FMS QRAXT BAT,
TUB SHERMAN HA T.
TJBE BHER1DAN BAT,
TBS DERBY BAT,
ea a eaUad'd ewttLmcai of Men a and Bo;a'
tSrt IXTLi Om-. Ale-antoaltaeofOLOVM
lot Bprtaa, aad Saiamar wear.
, A. PUTTS ft 01.,
f ITT OitivHnr .trt.
JJUNTKD TO DEATH i
A Story of Love and AdTenture,
Jm a taaraaa ft I. as I0H7, rollick lac aaA adraata-a-oa.-l
fer lore tbe o'd. old story, Borer ax
banited. alw. freeb. OapUla Ueorge'. adrea-uraa-oa
board tbe Urerpool Packet, la Mew lork
a tea o. liKb.laa, ia eietoaa, at the at. Obarle.
Hotel, kew Orleans, ia A utrll, at tbe Open
Eoaee la Pert a. aeaiag In England, hold joa speU
oaad aad anuued.
Loring'i Eallwir Vlbrtry
Ooaabtts of Twice Loat, Linnet'. Trial, Hai.rtoae'.
Beaeekeeper, Hanled to eatb fenr better novels
joa aaer read.
. H. 8. OLMSTED A BUO. aall tham. .
LORIBO, Pabltsber, ' ' '
sstU-K 51' Wesbiagtva t , Bostoa,
FIIIDAY, MAY 12,
-i iHntTt ijiiitiJti'
"7T' : !.' .: h..,, in V. ...... . f .. - ; - .
VOL. XDC- NO. IU.
Bill AT, MAT it 16.1.
Tbe Bupreme Court of Ohio h&A luf-
tuined tbe constitutionality of tha four dol
lftr oommutalicn for militia services. An
adverse decision had been given by Judgi
Van Trump in the Hocking County Court.
The points involved were whether tbe
commutation was a poll tax, and whether
there was not a contravention of tha Con
ttitution, which required all persons
perform military duty, by exempting those
who paid the commutation from perform
ing such duty. The Court was unanimous
against both points. This decision will
save the National Guard organization from
going to pieces, as the liquidation of its ex
j ernes depended almott exclusively upon
the Commutation Fund.
Tbe representatives of the Christian
Commission, who paid their respects to Lee
have been dismissed. The Commission of
coarse repudiates all responsibility for the
conduct of itg n embers.
A case is on trial before the Supreme
Court of Illinois, involving the right of a
person travelling on a railroad by virtue of
a free pass to collect damages for an injury
received by a collision on the railroad.
Arrangements for the Trial of the
[Washington Correspondence of the Philadelphia
Charges and specifications against the
leading conspirators have been finally pre
ferred, and the testimony pretty well ar
ranged, xne trial was to bave opened on
Monday morning, Dut on tbe court Par
tially assembling, it was found that another
day or two were needed to complete some
ot ine arrangements ot tbe Judge Ado
Tbe trials arato be in the penitentiary
buildlngB at the arsenal, where the crim
inals are now confined in chains and in
A large room in tbe second story has
been fitted up for the court room. It is
large enough to hold three hundred per
sons, and is in the northeast corner of the
building, and bas four windows covered
with grated iron bars. The room has a
high nailing, and, except the tables, chairs
and matting upon tbe floor, and half a
dozen benches, is perfectly plain. The
walls are white, the whole building having
been newly renovated. - No maps, pictures
or anything is to be seen save the hastily
constructed pine iurniture needed by tbe
Judge Advocate Holt will preside at the
court, which will be ranged around a long
table upon the north side of the room.
Parallel to it will be the tables for the offi
cial reporters, who will be swore, and re
duce tbe testimony each day to writing.
Next to the phonographera is a table for
the bent-fit ol counsel, should any appear.
It S3 not known that any bave been en
gaged, although there is a rumor that sev
eral eminent democratic politicians have
refused to serve.
J udge Holt will be aide! by Judge Bine-
ban-, o! Ohio, and Judge Burnett, both
It is said that tbe Serrst&ryol War is
thoroughly conversant with the whole tes
timony, and that the cases have been pre
pared under his eye.
Major uenerai uaruun nas command 01
the jail and its surroundings, and his dis
positions are such that it would be impossi
ble for any attempt to get posesosslon of
the prisoners to succeed.
llis lorces are encamped just outside tbe
outer walls, while thick cordons ot sentries
surround the red brick building which con
fines thefwretched prisoners, wbo, In chains,
with mulUers over their head?, are already
undergoing a living death. Xbey are not
allowed any communication with the out
side world, and the guards who feud them
are not allowed to converse with them up
on any pretense.
The padded masks covering their entire
head, except the mouth, are put on to pre
vent tbem from committing suicide. A
sentinel over each one attends to them day
and night. All are very much dejected,
and fear that at any moment they may be
executed by the people.
It is most likely that three of Ford's
theatre employees will have to die, as it
seems pretty clear that they aided Booth
materially in tbe execution 01 nis oreadiui
murder. Ford, the proprietor, is still in
tbe Old Capitol, but, as far as I can learn,
is not implicated.
The theatre is still under guard by the
military- No one can enter t except by
permit of the Secretary of War. It re
mains just as it was the night of tha assas
sination. No newspaper leporters will be admitted
nor will the luetimony and progress of the
trial be made public
Quarters and accommodations for the
entire oonrt and reporters are prepared at
the jail, and they will probably remain
there during tbe tnais. . ' f
By Wednesday morning the machinery
will be all in motion, and the cases be rap
idly pushed on.
Payne, the assassin of Seward, will prob
ably be tbe first trie 1.
Booth and the Refugees in Canada.
To the Editor of the X. F. Tribune : ( i
Sir: St Catharines, Canada West, was
one of the two headquarters of the conspi
rators in Canada- Here was principally
managed the first proposed raid upen Lake
Erie. Here Clay, Sanders, Thompson and
others lived a large share of the time.
Some two years since one Cox took a
house recently occupied by Garshom
Wright, deceated. From that time, until
quite recently, that house has been the
rebel headquarters. A letter from Rev. Mr.
Norton, recently received, says:
" So much odium is centering upon St.
Catharines in connection with the loul plot
ooncocttd here, that some one should be
allowed to speak lor us, and express the
universal horror that H felt among the
Canadians against the conspirators. I am
informed in a way that appears credible,
that among some waste papers left In the
ttershom Wright House, lately occupied
by jox, Clay and the other refugees, bas
been found a portion of a lettajr addressed
John Wilkes Booth." i - 5 i
Booth and the Refugees in Canada. NEW YORK, May 6, 1865. H. S. M.
Arrest Robert E. Coxe, of Poughkeepsie.
POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y., May 9, 1865.
Robert JL Coxa, spoken of in a commu
nication in the New York Tribune of Mon
day last as being the proprietor of a pri
vate house at St. Calharit s, Canada, whore
be is said to have at different times recent
ly entertained Panders, Tucker and others,
was arrested in tbis city this evening by
Provost Marshal Johnston, of the Twelfth
district, under an order from General Dix,
and conveyed to New York on the seven
o'clock evening train. The arrest was
made in a very quiet manner, and without
any excitement, xne lanauitauus anew
nettling ol the affair until it was over and
Coxe had left the city.- - '
From this moment guerrillas and pirates
will be hunt;. I know of what I. write.
Such is the determination of tbe Govern
ment. There is no expectation tbnt after
tha news of the surrender f Johnston's
forces, that England and France will con
tinue to afford harbor for pirsti vessels.
If thev do our cruisers will be instructed
to burn and destroy them wherever they
may be found. If England desires a war
rather than .treat us fairly tba win pa
accountable, but this Government will not
give her any cause for it. -
Near Pittsburgh the other day? a nan
caught on a railroad bridge, in hi'fright
hunr himself down between the sleepers to
avoid an advancing train, by clas ping'both
nraF tha rail Tba noor fellow
dropped armless jnto the water bekw. v-'
The Latest News
BY TELEGRAPH. LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS
The New French Minister.
He will be introduced by
TRIAL OF THE CONSPIRATORS.
Formation of the Court.
Rumored Cabinet Changes.
THE HOMEWARD BOUND
General Sherman in Richmond.
KIRBY SMITH RAMPANT.
He still has hope for the
GOLD DOWN TO 132 1-4.
REPORTED CAPTURE OF SURRATT.
GEN. ROSECRANS ON MEXICAN
He is Down on the Arrangement.
Large Sale of Seven-Thirties.
TRIAL OF BENJAMIN J. HARRIS.
Associated Press Report.
NEW YORK, May 11.
The Commercial's special says : Secre
tary Seward hopes to present the new
French Mm inter in person to President
Johnson. Should he be unable to endure
tbis fatigne, ha will at an v rate eivo tbe
President's reply to the Minister's speech
on preventing bis credentials. There will
be no departure from the record of neu
trality already estabUsbod, and the fears of
complications will not be realized.
'1 be Military Commission for the trial
of the assassination oon.piiators is occupied
to-day in hearing charges against the ac
cused. Rumors of a change in the cabinet am
again renewed, with increased probabili
ties of their truth.
Lieut. Col. James M. llurab v of tte 7th
New York regiment, has ben dismissed
the servioA for bad conduct.
The Post's special says o counsel has as
yet appeared lor the prisoners in the eon-
piract case. Among tbe prisoners ar
raigned yesterday was Edward Spanglor,
stage carpenter at Ford's theatre.
General Grant was before the Committee
on the Conduct of tbe War, yotterday, to
give evidence in the relative negotiations
between bberman and Johnston. General
Sherman will be called before the same
Committee on Saturday.
tbe advance of the army march me
northward is expected to reach Washing
KIRBY SMITH RAMPANT.
Nbw Obliakb, May 5, 1
via Cairo, 11.
The rebel General Kirby Smith pub
lishes a frantic appeal to bis soldiers, dated
Shreveport, La, April 21, in which he an
nounces tba surrender of Lee, and urges
nis troops, in tne strongest terms, to stand
by their colors in tbia hour of adversity ;
that the fate of the nation depends upon
tbem; that their resources are ample to
protract the struggle till foreign aid ar
rives, or at least till they can secure terms
worthy ot a proud people.
Tha Screveport Democrat expresses
amazement at the assassination cf Mr.
Groat trouble exists among tbe State
and city olEcials here in consequence of
Gov. Wells declaring tbe formar registry
of votes to be illegal, and ordering a new
registry. Several ol the city officials have
bean removed by Gov. Wells and others
appointed, hut the Secretary of Stale de
clined to affix the seal of tha State to tha
now commissions, on the ground that the
Governor had no power to make the re
Mayor Kennedy was removed, and Cnpt.
Quincy appointed Mayor by Gen. Banks.
Cotton depressed. Good ordinary 32 Jlt:
low middling 3H-.37.
bugar 16J1 1 a
Arrived : Brk Kosovett, from Now
Yolk; brig Bernard, from Philadelphia.
The remainder of the oiew ot the rebel
ram Webb were captured and arrived here.
WASHINGTON, May 11.
Tha Plate Department bas received a
translation of tbe royal decree fixing the
terms upon which cereals may be provisionally
admitted into the ports of Port
ugal, tbe first three articled ot which are as
First From the 20th inst., and ponding
tbe publication of a decree to regulate in a
definite manner, tbe import of cereals, the
importation is permitted through the in
land towss and seaports of the kingdom,
pf foreign cereals, wheat, corn, rye, barley,
and oats in grain and flour, and baked
bread, on the payment of duties stipulated
Second All foreign cereals admitted in
virtue of the preceding article are likewise
subject to such taxes as are lovied on na
tional grain, when cleared for consumption.
Third All cereals treated of in article
1st, may be admitted to bond in Lisbon
and Oporto custom houses in conformity
w.th existing fiscal relations.
Mrs. Lincoln has nearly recover d, and
it is said will lejve lor Chicago on Wed
FROM SAN DOMINGO.
NEW YORK, May 11.
Advices received to-day from 8nn Do
mingo announce the complete and uncon
ditional amnesty to all Dominicans who
may still be ia the enemy's camp, except
ing high civil or military functionaries,
guilty of complicity in tha annexation
intrigues, the military who may have
taught under the Spanish flig, and all
those newspaper writers who have spon
taneously and unjustifiably opposed tbe
restoration of tbe J&npuolic
A Spanish steamer had arrived at San
Domingo with an otder from Madrid for
tbe evacuation by the Spani-ih troops, who,
in accordance therewith, left the place on
the 30th of Marco.
NEW YORK, May 11.
John A. Stewart, Assistant Treasurer of
the United States here, was to-day electPd
President of the United states Trust com
pany, and will resign his present office;
miitfnation to take effect June 30. Mr
Stewart has discharged his duties wilh zeal
and fidelity, and retires becansa he be
lieves his public service can now be dis
pensed wilh, and that ha may accept a less
arduous and responsible positin
NEW YORK, May 11.
Tbe gold market ia exalted under
strong Bear movement, engineered appa
rently by a clique wbo sold short in stocks
to enable them to fret out of their corner.
A large amount of short sale were made
during the morning at 128U130. Tha
operation is a risky one and it is not im
possible that it may be followed by a sharp
WASHINGTON, May 11.
Marquis da Montholon, the new French
Minister and suite have arrived at Wash
ington. They were received at tha railway
station Dy several members ot legation.
NEW YORK, May 10.
The steamer Golden Rule from Aspin
wall May 2d, has arrived with a large num
ber ot passengers.
The Star of the West from New Orleans
on tbe 2'2d has arrived. '
She brings no news. . '
SHERMAN IN RICHMOND.
NEW YORK, May 11.
General ijherman is now in Richmond,
ilo i-oda at the bead of tbe line of his troop?
yesterday as tbe llLh corps passed through
mo Btreou oi mat city.
LOUISVILLE, May 11.
Guerrilla organizations are availing
themselves ot Gen. Thomas order and
coming in rapidly. No formidable body
ol guerrillas now remain in tbe state.
NEW YORK, May 11.
The Siock market was seized, this morn
ing, with a general weakness, and prices
were much lower throughout the list. The
beam had prepared the market during the
last two days for assault by borrowing gold
and throwing large amounts on the mar
ket. To day they made a general attack,
especially on Erie, Michigan Southern and
After tbe fall in the morning, the mar
ket rallied, and in tha afternoon became
firm. At the close there was a good de
mand for Now York C intra! and Fort
Wayno. The balance of the list was
Government Slocks were weak, tha re
sult of a partial disappointment in an an
ticipated advance in Five-twenties in Bu
na. Five-twenties declined Jc Ten-fjr-
tiea were Ac lower.
State bonds quiet and steady.
Coal and miscellaneous shares heavy and
Tbe Gold market was excited in the
morning. It became dull this alter noon
and declined one per cant towards the
close from the highest point of to-day. The
r ii.fl lence is in the Gold room. Every
little advance is stubbornly refuted.
Money continues easy.
Foreign exchange dull.
Petroleum stocks firm. A good business
in some of the leading shares.
Cherry 57; Excelsior 500; Oceanic 245;
Rynd Farm 305; Tack 180; United States
C.H0; Empire City 305; Germania60; High-
gate 00. -
The market for immediate delivery is
firm but inactive. Crude 37, with small
sales. Refined in bond on the spot, C2(a)
63. Free, 72i73.
Tba downward movement in produce
continues. There was a further heavy de
cline to-day. Flour fell off 2025c; wheat
30c; corn 20c. Pork, betf and whkky all
dull and drooping.
The daily papers agree in opposing the
trial of the assassins and conspirators be
fore a military court wilh closed doors.
The Evening Post, Commercial Advertiser,
Journal of Commerce, Times, Tribune,
World, and Diily News unite In declaring
it a violation of the Constitution, and un
neotssary, injudicious, and without justifi
cation. The Herald alone has not spoken
on the Bubject, nor does it defend the action
of the War Department.
The Tribune says: Considerable discus
sion bas been excited by tba significant
fact that General Grant and his staff dined
in Washington, on Tuesday, with M. Ro
mero, Minister from tbe Mexican Repub-
The Herald's Nassau correspondent
slates that theunknownachooner which re
cently sailed from Baltimore on a legiti
mate cruieo, was hailed before getting out
of the Patapsco river by some men wishing
to obtain passage to Point Lookout. As
soon as they got aboard they ovei powered
the captain and crew, put all ashore ex
cepting two negroes, and made tail with
the schooner, arriviug at Salt City, Baha
mas, on thi 17lh ult. The American Con
sul made a demand on tha British author
ities for tbe surrender of tha vessel, but it
was acceedod to and tbe pirates ordered to
leave her within twenty-four hours, but
thoy had not done so up to our latest ac-
A Washington tpecial to the Timet
say a : A man, answering the description ot
Surratt, was. captured near Chambersburg,
Penn. Ha was attempting to pass at a
soldier and was carrying a bundle artfully
made up. It was found to contain a pistol
and certain memoranda evidence implicat
inir him as one of the conspirators. Tbe
prisoner was brought to this city. He has
a beard of about three weeks' growth. In
all olner respects he answers the descrip
tion of Surratt.
TRIAL OF THE CONSPIRATORS.
NEW YORK, May 11.
The following dispatch was delayed last
night by tbe condition of the wires : -
Washington, May 10. Tha Commis
sion convened by special order No. 216
met at 10 o'clock tbis morning, consulting
of tha following details :
Maj. Gen. D. Hunter, U. S. Vols. ; Msj.
Gen. K.. Wallace, U. S. Vols, j Brevet Maj.
Gen. A. Y. Kautx, U. S. Vols.; Brig. Gen.
A. P. Howe, U. S. Vols. ; Brig. Gen. R. B.
Foster, U. S. Vols ; Brevet Brig. Gen. J.
A. Ekin, U. S. Vols. ; Brig. Gen. T. M
Harris, U. S. Vols. ; Brevet Col. a H'
Tompkins, U.S. A.; Lt. Col. D. R. Glen
dine, 8ih 1IL Cav. ; Brig. Gen. i. Holt,
Juige Advocate and Recorder. '
Orders couvening the court have been
read in bearing of the' prisoners. They
were asked if they had any objection to
any members of the commission, to which
they severally lephed they had none. The
commission, the Judge Advocate General,
Assistant Judge Advocates and reporters
hiving been duly sworn, the prisoners,
David K, Harrold, G. A. Atzrott, Lewis
Payne, Michael O'Laughlin, Edward
Spangler, Samuel Arnold, Mary E. Surratt
and famuel Mudd were arraigned on the
charges and specifications.' Each prisoner
pleaded not guilty to the charges and
specifications. Tha commission after de
ciding on the rules by which they would
be governed, adjourned to meet Thursday,
May 11th, at 10 a. u.
PHILADELPHIA, May 11.
During a violent thunder storm this p.
M, a row of twenty-four houses in the
northern section of tha city was blown
down. Nobody was injured.
GENERAL ROSECRANS' SPEECH.
BOSTON, May 11.
Msjor General Rosecrans visited Repre
sentative Hall in the Stale house to day,
ana at ina close of tba session made a
speech. He said :
I perceived in large letters in the news
papers of to-day that General Rosecrans is
going to raise 25,000 men to go to Mexico.
General Rjsecrans is not going to do any
such thing. General RosecranB thinks the
soldiers have fought this great baltle for
freedom, and have done H with morn patri
otic motives than ever have been seen before.
I do not think our young men wbo
have distinguished themselves ia the an
nals of all time will not permit themselves
to be misled, and should not be misind
from their high and honorable course with
any bncaneering expedition. The Genei al
further said he bad bopid to see public
opinion directing cur men into thechannels
of industry in which he propose to set an
example, and have taken occasion to make
these n marks because I saw when in
Washington, men willing to start some
thing or another ; men wEose advance
ment, hitherto, has not been sutfijiont to
gratify their ambition. But if you exam
ine the names of those mentioned
the advertisements, you will find
they are third rale fellows who are not
worth a snap,and that c ur common soldier
are worth a dozen of tliain. At tha close
of his speech throe rousing cheers wore
given for General Rosecrans, and throo for
the Army of tbe Cumberland.
BOSTON, May 11. SALES OF 7-30s.
PHILADELPHIA, May 11.
Jay Cooke reports the subscriptions to
the 7 30 loan to-day at $15,11,800. The
largest Weetorn subscriptions wore from
the 2d National Bank of Chicago, $3,700,
000, and from tha 3d National Bank of
St. Loa's, $131,000. Among the subscrip
tions was $8,000 by the FreedmenV Sav
ings Bank of South Carolina. There were
1,728 individual subscriptions for $100 and
CAIRO, May 11.
One hundred and eight bales of cotton
passed here for St. Louis.
The land slide at Algiors, opposite New
Orleans, is still increasing, doing immense
DESTRUCTION OF CROPS.
In a good deal of the country in the im
mediate vicinity of Baton Rougo, the crops
are being rapidly destroyed.
MISSISSIPPI STATE CONVENTION.
A convention of Mississippians in to be
held in Vicksburg on the nth of June to
inaugurate a movement for the restoration
of the S.ate to the Union. Tbe loyal Mis
sissippians irfMemphis and vicinity win he
MISSISSIPPI STATE CONVENTION. FROM YAZOO RIVER.
Eight hundred bales of cotton arrived al
Memphis from Yazoo Kiver.
Eight citizens of McmpLis charged wilh
rejoicing over the assassination of l'resi-
dent Lincoln, have been sentenced by a mil
itary commission to from forty days to one
year's hard labor.
WASHINGTON, May 11.
The Navy Department bas issued a gen
eral order directing all naval officers to
permit vessels wilh Custom House clear
ances to enter all ports within tho linos
designated in the President's Executive
Order of April 29, provided tbny have
nothing contraband of war on boat J.
TRIAL OF BENJ. G. HARRIS.
The Court Martial for tbe trial of Benj.
G. Harris was resumed to-day, tha court
having adjourned on Tuesday till this time
in order to enable the accused to present
his argument for defense.
Judge Crane, of Baltimore, counsel for
the accused, said he labired under great
embarrasEment in conducting the defense,
not having heard all the evidence for
the prosecution. Ho had endeavored
to ascertain the reliability of the wit
nesses. Chapman and Reed, without avail.
Neither the Mayor, Provost Marshal or
Chief Detective knew anything about the
men. Yesterday he had visited General
Grant's headquarter, and examined the
rolls of tha 321 Virginia regiment. Wit
nesses claimed to belong to tympany G, of
that regiment. Their names were not on
the rolls, nor was there any evidence that
they were really paroled Confederate
prisoners. Mr. Harris being a warm
personal friend . of his although
hit high character and integrity. The
counsel could not believe him capable of
treachery, particularly at this lime, alter
the surrender of Lea and Johnston and the
complete overthrow of tha enemy. He
would therefore auk to introduce tbe
rolls of a regiment to show the reliability
of the witness for the prosecution. Tbe
Judge was surprised the counsel should
ask to discredit the testimony of two wit
nesses, because half a dozin parties in
Baltimore did not know them ; they left
Baltimore four or five years ago, and it
was not probable that any present official
would know them. The accused had been
allowed every opportunity to ctnfer with
counsel and in no respect had his rights
been withheld. Tba trial, notwithstanding
tha small number of witnesses, had been
prolonged to a groat length, and every
facility granted the accused for defense. ,
The prosecution had been formally
closed, and the evidence for tha defence
understood to have concluded yester
day. To coma at this time and ask to in
troduce additional evidence, he considered
improper. If tha accused- had been
in bumble circumstances or unintelligent
further extension might be. allow
ed. As he was a lawyer, of
experience, and had advised with four dif
ferent counsels, he eonsidered that ha
had enjoyed every privilege allotted ' to
him, and could not properly claim a pro
longation of his case. He also held that
whenever the admission of evidence do
pended upon the discretion of the rourt(
the evidence must he produced by the de
fense and examined by the prosecution be
frre the court can take any steps in rela
tion to it. i ! .... , , ' i
' The counsel for the accused insisted upon
his claim. He did not think that Mr.
Harris wished to prolong tbe trial. 7 He
had exerted himself to tha best of. his abil
ity to Conduct the defences with dispatch,
and now in asking tor tbe privilege of in
traducing important evidence of which he
knew nothing about till veryj recently, he
left It to the Court to decide whether any
further favor should be extended to the ac
cused. - ' i-: : !
The Court was then cleared for delibera
tion( and upon re-openi' g it. was decided
to grant it, with tba understanding
that - the rolls ware first .to be ex
amined by tha Judge ' Advr cate
for determining their admissibility as evi
dence. . After tha . recess - the court re
assembled, when Brig. Gen. Sharps, tha
officer designated by General Grant to re
ceive .the duplicate rolls of men paroled in
Leo's army, , Was' called and sworn. He
produced the rolls of Cross's brigade,
among which were rolls of tha 82 j Vir
ginia robel regiment. Tha rolls were ad
mitted as testimony. The names of the two
men were not on the rolls. Gen. Sbarpe
explained. There was much disorder in
Lee's army before and during the surren
der, and the absence of these names was
not proof positive that they were not pa
toM prisoners.'--i - - ... ....
Harris was placed on the stand and tes
tified he did not belong to the land or
naval forces f the United Stales; h.-.d not
harbored the witnesses, and when they ap
plied to him for lodging he was actuated
by a desire to get rid of them and gave
each a dollar to get rid of tbem.
at Jackson, Gallatin and Brook haven, Miss
issippi, for the protection of the inhabitants.
The people are enjoined to ba peaceable.
All pirsons remaining in arms are declnred
The telegraph between Mnmphi and
Mobile is compleled, except fifty miles.
Cotton coming to Memphis is held above
the views of buyers, and ia quoted at
New York Central, 93 ; Erie, 77 ;
Pittsburg, G5J; Rock Island 91; North
western 28; do preferred 55J; Fort Wayne
95; Hudson 103 J; Reading 95; Michigan
NmUiornClJ; Illinois Central , Obio&
Mississippi certificates 20 J; Cumber land ;
Quicksilver 53 ; New 5-20a ; Old
5-203 104J; Canton 35; Marsposa 111.'
Gold, after call, sold down to 132.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
NEW YORK, 11.
A special'to the Times, dated Washini'-
tou lo Ji says tbe sanguine expectations
of cpluring Davis are not indulged
in to anv very areat extent by mtellieent
army officers. The Govern mentis making
tv.jy ell'irt possible fur his capture nnd
in iv siiccof.ii, nut it is tnougbt succm-i will
be the result of accident, and the fidelitv
tt the contraband rather than any assis
tance which will be tendered by tba na ,ive
I ae trial ot the assassins and conspira
tors Was resumed to-day in the large room
aojjiriing the old Pemtootiary iu which
tue pritouur are coniiaed, asseiubluit; at
elfcvon o'clock and rt-maining in session
until three o'eba'k. Uaroldwas arraigned
and onnsinerable testimony was taken in
tbe cjvo and Ktttliiyiui: urcirru-s rnad
Testimony ha- bi-eu tr will be cllered
showing that Harold sent to Canaan and
conferred wilh the rebels since Uootn s re.
turn In. in there. Mrs. Surratt, who seems
to have been one of tbe chi-f Instigators
ami participants, is kept closr'y guarned,
but is Vt-rj rfeliant and urTelenting. 11 ir
daughters do not seem to have been impli
cated and will be ki pi and called upon as
witnesses. One ot town is verv ica- and
reported to hava pcuoned herself.
It is positively known that Surratt is In
Canada and there is little doubt that ha will
soon be taken.
'The Commission cits with closed doors
but it is believed the Secretary of War
will send an abstract of the trial to Gen.
Dix after the manner of his war reportx.
j reaerica- stone nas undertaken tbe de
fence of Dr. Mudd, wbo set Booth's leg,
Cox who is charged wilh entertaining and
concealing Bootta and Harold, and Jones
charged with ferrying them across the
All the volunteer cavalry, whose term
expiree prior to October 1st will ba muster
The Paymaster General is ordered to
make immediate payment to the men dis
charged. lhirty-eigbt Oidnance Bureau clerks
were discharged to-day.
it nas Dee a ascertained that prisoners in
the Old Capitol and Carroll prisons bave
been released by sutnirdinate ofh.-ers. This
will be stopped and none released except
upon orders from the General command
ing the Department.
lumbelty alias Blackburne has been
lodged in the old CapitoL
Tne executive order of tha President
putling in operation the suspended func
tions ot the national government in tbe
Slate of Virginia, was substantially agreed
Dp n aline last Cabinet meeting held by
President Lincoln on tba day of bis death,
and at which Gnnoral Grant was present.
The gieat lea t urea are that tba State of
V irguiia u not recognized as ever having
gone out of tbe Union; that the functions
of the United otaWs Government were
simply suspended within ber borders, and
are now put in opuralion again : that no
vestiges ot the Confederate or retiel "State
government are recognised, and tbat Gov.
feirpontand tha loyal Legislature of V ir
ginia is made Ibu nucleus of tha organiz.td
ADDITIONAL FOREIGN NEWS.
NEW YORK, May 10.
Tha American Chamber of Commsroe in
Liverpool, aud public bodies in various
parts of Koglasd have adopted resolutions
of sympathy and indignation. Large num
bers of Germans In London also presented
an address to M i. Adams. TheA meaicans
in London, on call of Fernando Wood, as
sembled at Grosvenor Hotel on the 27th
to give expression to tbeir sentiments, but
at tbe suggestion, of Mr. Adams, who sent
a messenger, tba meeting adjourned to the
tstol May, when a great meeting of Amer
icans will tak place at St. James Hall
under the Praaidnncy of Mr. Adams.
Mr. Jiaaoa, tbe Confederate Commis
sioner, writes to the Index to repel tbe cal
umnious assertion of Mr. Stanton in his
letter to Mr. Adamj that acts were plan
ned and set on toot by the rebels under
pretence of avengingthe Soath and aiding
the rebel cause. He denies that Stanton
bas evidence to substantiate his assertion,
and says that none will view crime with
moreabhorencethaa the people of the too Ih
Tre London rimes, editorially referring
to this letter, rejoices to see Mason repudi
ate crime ajid says if the Southern h tales
themselves do not utterly and even m re
emphatically renounce it and its authors
tbay will Jo Men all tne sympatby wbicn
remtina as a solace of their misfortunes,
and drive tbe whole BriUh Republic to a
rapid and strong adheaioe to the Federal
NEW YORK, May 11.
Win. Lloyd Garrison hit resigned his
position as President of the Ann-slavery
Society, and Wendell Phillips bat been te-
leelod tajlll bit place.
LETTER OF ADVICE.
HAMILTON, C. W., May 11.
' Cornell Jewelt, just arrived by the Hi-
Terriian from Europe, reached ' Hamilton
yesterday, and published a letter of ad-
vtce; t President Johnson. :'' -
WASHINGTON, May 10.
Virginia bas been divided into four dis
tricts, and tbe Secretarv of tbe Treasury
has already appointed tbereqiiititonumbur
oi Assessors and Uolleetors.
An order has been issued to muster out
of service all soldiers whose term of ser
vice expires on or before tha 31st inst. .
THE MEXICAN EXCITEMENT.
NEW YORK, May 11.
The Herald says that the Mexican emi
gration furore continues uuabattd. . Seve
ral new effiis have boen cpaned in this
city, Brooklyn, Washington and Philadel
phia. The return of General Ortega from
Washington Is anxiously looked for as he
is expected to bring a definite programme
of proceedings, - ' . - r
President Johnson's First Appearance.
We shall never forget the story, toid us
many years ago, by Governor Johnson
himself, of his gebut in public life.. He
was, be said, an inexperienced boy, just
from the tailor's bench and the backwoods
of Greenville. The people hal sent him
to the Legislature to represent them, and
though awkward and diihdent, he had. all
the deaire in the world to do tha country
tome service, and make a creditable figure.
There wts a ceoeral land bill .under dis
cussion, and he thiugbt ha would try his
band on it, as about the simplest and most
interesting occasion for his maiden speech.
He got up (ws ara using hit own words ia
the main) and slathered away right and
left for about an hour, at the public do
main, and Sat down thinking that ha had
done pretty well. There was' a member
from the county of Knox by the name
of Cburcowell, father of one of the
last members of Cor gross from Te.nnesea,
and reputed to be a bastard son of Judge
Campbell, a politician of the same State,
who was Secretarv of the Treasury under
Madison, and Minister to T. isia nndar
Monroe. Church well was very aristocratic,
considering bin origin, with an amount of
bombast and "swell" and 'rnille" about
him, and represented the moneyed and
landed interests, jis-t as Johnson repre
sented the poorer classes. JS lo.iner bad
the latlor sat down than the former aroee.
11 is manner was moro than ollanaive, , He
inveighed with great insolence against all
tailors, and ejp-iciaUy the tailor from Green
ville. What did they know about public
lands? His colleague mi ;ht mend his
coat but not his bill, of which he possessed
as little interest as knowledge, for ha was
a mere bird of passage, bore to-day, and
there to morrow, and so on.
Johnson let him finish his vio.ent har
angue, and when he rose to reply, the bouse
and the galleries weie crowded with per
sons wbo had heard of tha turn takon by
tbe debate, and came up to enjny the sport.
The first portion of his reply was confined
altogether to argument. Johnson says
that ba slumbled along as lt be could
over the ground, and made perhaps rather
a poor out of it. But, by and by, he
reached the personal part of the business,
and here he felt at home. Ho warmed
op with his tboraa as e proceeded, dif
sucted the al'.irn, the manners, tba ap
paarMice ol Churchwell, from his shirt
collar to the tie of his boot, and fi
nally raising his voice lo its higheft
pitch of earnestness and vigor, con
cluded thns : ' It is true, sir, that I
am a tailor, and I here announce that 1
am a g-od tailor, and will spoil no man's
garment as the gentleman wouid spoil this
bilL I am also a bird of passage, and may
be here today and there to morrow. Yet
I am as interested in the land I pass over
as any stick-in-tba mud who never flies at
all. And finally, sir, there is one comfort,
tailor as I am, and bird of passage as 1
may be, that I take to my heart ; and that
is, that I have lived to gaze into the lace
of an honest man and call him 'father,'
and that I do not owe my existence among
mm lo the lust of an illioit bed," Tne
boeh wa tremendous, and Churchwell
never able tc run tor olhVn moro. He
never fornot Johnson or tried to wriggle
out of the wribleditlieolty, and disappear
ed siKin after altogether from political life.
National Debts and U. S. Stocks.
Tha creation of national debts is not a
modern improve went, but the abibly of a
great nation to provide for a great.debt,
and to maka it the most convenient and
best form of personal -woperty, is a modora
wonder. The debt of Great Britain was
begun by raising a million starling by loan
in 1692, and when her g.-et oonteat sr4Ji
Louis A1V. was terminate e oawp ;
reached fifty millioua. Many statesmen
and economists were than alarmed at the
great burden which had been i.nposed up
on the industry of the country, but when
the war of tbe Austrian 'succe.vioa had
swelled this amount to eighty millions,
Macaulay says tbat buloriaoa and orators
pronounced the case to ba desperate. But
whan war again broke ont, and the nation
al debt was rapidly carried up to one hun
dred and forty millions, men of theory ani
business both pronounced that the fatal
day bad certainly arrived, David Hume
said that, although by taxing its energies
to the utmost, tbe country might possibly
live through it, the experiment mutt
nover be repeated, even a small
increase might ba f-tal. ' Granville
said the nation must sink under
it unless" some portion cf the load was
borne by the American Colonies, and the
attempt to impose this load produced the
war of the revolution, and, instead of di
minishing, added another hundred million
V the burden. Again, gays Macauley, was
England given over, but again she was
more prosperous than ever before. B'lt
when at tbe close of her Napoleonic wars
in l lo, this debt bad been swelled up to
tbe enormous sum of over aigbt hundred
millions stoning, or four thousand, three
hundred million dollars, or nearly one half
the property of the United Kingdom, the
stoutest heart, the firmest believer in na
tional progress and national development,
might well .have been appalled. : but in
the very face of this mountain of obliga
tion to say noth ii g of her vast colonial
possoat-ions tbe property of the British
nation has been more than t rubied, and her
debt is now a charge ol but 12 per cent,
AU that Great Britain has done ia pay
ing her debt, we shall do, and more, wilh
ours. We have vast territories untouched
by tha plow, mines of all precious metals
ot which we have hardly opened the doors,
a population full of life, energy, enterprise
and industry, and the accumulated wealth
of money and labor of the old countries
pouring into the lap of cur giant and ever.-to-be
united republic. During the fiercest
and most exhausting of alt possible wart,
wa bave demonstrated our national
strength and all the world over, national
strength ia hut another name for national
credit. "AS g.iou as u niiea riai oiocns,
will soon le synonymous tba world over
with "as gorl, at British Consols'. Por
our part, we think a U. H. Treasury note,
bearing seven ana tnree tenuis uuidh in
terest, is just M much better than British
Consols as the rate of interest is higher.
Some of our timid b. Jthren who shipped
their gold to London and vested in con
sols, are now glad to sell out act! invest at
home at a round Jots and serves them
New York is to haye a new State Capf-
tol, Gov. Fen ton bas signed the act author
izing the Bama. J.ha conditions are tbat
the city of Albany shall give the grounds.
The Congress Hall property has been fixed
upon, . J
David Kauf, of Osceola, Stark county,
pocketed a bounty of $-12,50 on sixteen
wolf scalps, captured of a Sunday. A
good day's work iu. one sense if not in
another.. . , , ,
City Hall Park, rn New York, it being
put back to its condition before the war.
The barracks are being removed, and the
old land-marks, "keep off the grass," will be
in place by the time there it any grass to
be protected. .. . ,- .. .. - ., .,, ,
A merchant at San Francisco having the
misfortune to lose his wife-,, invited hit
clerks to attend her funeral. He afterward
charged each of there f jr tha dav, at lost
time, and made them pay for the carri
ages, - : '' HV. ,. .
The Preparation for the Assassination.
' . " ,' " '
[Correspondence of the Philadelphia Press.]
WASHINGTON, May 8.
When the testimony before the military
court to which the President has commit
ted the trial of the Tana aad women con
cerned in the assassination oi Mr. Lincoln,
and the attempted murder of Mr. Seward,
U laid before tba people, the" first emotion
will Mtbat of surprise that any objection
should have bean raised to this mode o
preoeeling. ; But the people will feel grat
ified and grateful lhat President Johnson,
conscious of the lamentation of the whole;
civilized worltf, of the alma V rfTepsrablei
jom sustained by kis countryman, and of
the necessity of making luch an example
ot these lavage criminals as will stand an
awful admonition through corn in? a;-,
should have summoned ' to his tide tha.
most courageous and conscientious men in
ferreting oak this most horrible mystery.
. If, theretore, the deed was one of un
matched atrocity, the manner in which its
authors will be exposed aad punished will
be equally memorable. The fiends engaged
ia it were not fanatics, (bey ware the
merest hirelings of slavery. No fanaticism
animated their bjsomj. Eoough is known
to establish the' fact that thy worked tor
large rams, paid in hand, and tba plan
they laid, running through months, aad
implicating unmeet, were a compound ot
obedience to tbe superior intell-cts that
actuated and governed them, and of an
eager and vigilant anxiety for their own
wormiest irvus. ' it is already Known In At
before Booth shot the President men were
stationed to cut telegraph wire, and to
open the gates along the roads upon which
ha flad, and even to provide refreshment;
for bis horse; and doubtless the eame pre-
parationa were made far the battled mur
derer who sought Mr. Seward's life, and
the assassins who Jaid in wait for other;
public men. Nothing proves this theory
more clearly tasm the manner in wbicat
the preparations at Ford t theatre wer
made, showing not one hand or one brain,
but several; and It i staled that the leap
of Booth from the box to the sta -e had
been rehearsed. But we must await tha
publication of the details, which, ii not at
an early, will certainly be made known to,
the people at a later day.
Miss Perrine on Trial.
The Washington correspondent of the:
New York Tribune, writing on the 8 Lb-
says the trial of Miss Betty Perriue, ar
rested for colliding and consorting with
Major Marry Gilmora and bis mon soma
months ago, when, they captured two rail
road trains between li.ltimore and Phila
delphia, was con induced to-day before thex
Military Court of which B'ladier General
Chapman is President and Colon"! N. P.
(Jbipman Judge Advocate. - Governor
inoraaa txuwin. Minister to Metico, la
counsel for the accused. This case is a verj
peculiar one, and several circumstances con
nected with it attacn to it an extraodinary
interest. Tha accused is quite young.
not over twenty -t wot. and the widow of an
c.tliier of G. nerl Lee's stall', tba is also.
handsome, and her beauty is rendered
quite spirited by tha defiance "ith which;
sbe faces the stars and fables of the court.
and the quiet way in which she nods when
witnesses testify to ber sympathy wilh tha
rebels. Whether such a bearing tends Wt
convince the court ot her innocence, is an
other question. 1 Sbe is reported very
wealthy, is the daughter of J udge Lee, of
Baltimore, and one of the leaf ert of the
secesh aristocracy, fashions and politics of
that city. Another circumstance is tha
singular interest which General Dix ia
said to take in tbe case, be baving once ex
amined and dismissed it.
Thirteen Democratic members of the
New York Assembly voted to ratify tha.
anti-slavery constitution d amendment.
John W. Chandler, of New Hampshire,
not Chanler, the ex-copperhead Congress
man of New York, as some papers bave it,
is appointed Solieitor of the Navy Depart
ment. , . ,
lt is rumored in Washington tbat Gen
eral Simon Cameron has been urging tha
appointment of Colonel Porncy, as Socra
tary of War, upon tbe President.
Twenty-two Stales out of-twenty-seven
necessary lor the required three fourths
vote, have rati lied the Constitutional
Amendment abolishing slavery.
The New Hampshire Legislature meets,
on June 7ih, when the finances, the militia
law, and tbe location of Ihe agricultural
college will kirm the leading subjects of
legislation- , , . . L
Governor Pierpont is abont to loctte hist
government at Richmond, Virginia, and, it
is said, has assurances from President John
son that it will be recognised. It is stated!
ha will toon offer $10,000 reward for extra
The auxiliary anti-slavery societies ara
generally disinclined to follow the advica
of Mr. Garrison to disband the national
society at tbe next annual meeting. Wen
doll Phillips opposes tbe disbandooment-J
' The New Haven Journal tells the legis
lature that tbe constitution of Connecticut
must bo araonded so as to allow negroes to
vote. The Journal thinks men Who are
worthy to fight f ir the State are worthy cf
the voting privilege.
The New York Herald advises President;
Johnson to let tbe negroes vote in order to
spike the last gun of. the abolition;-, aha
neutralize the fire-eating, element of tha
.South. The New . York World also ex
presses the opinion that negro suffrage,
"guarded," js not "vory objectionable.'' "
Political. The Witnesses.
' The confesaiont of Hanoid and Abzarodt
wWl be important, V4 the moat defiant and
reluctant; yet tha best posted witness will
ba old Mrs, Surratt. I said old, for she ia
the mother of yonn men and women,'
as well as of theeenspiraoy; yet she really
would not be taken for more than forty ;
butom,light haired, rosy. cheeked, and with
a cold, clear, devilish pair of gray eyes,
she would make a good staga landlady,
ready to look attar ber own interests, and
to get all the money that (he could from
One of tne portions of the evidence about
which little will be known, is connected
with Ford's Theatre, the scene of the great
crime. Beginning with a somewhat mys
terious announcement sent from the theatre;
to the first edition of the Kerning Start
there will be a curious chain of t-mimony,
showing that B toth had his accomplices ia
the theatre to facilitate hi escape, wbiia
Harold was without, l'hen, alter Booth's!
flight had been traced down into M ary land,
wa shall know how the secesh sympathiz
ers there harbored the assassins, and aided
them to escape. Watunylon Cbr. A. ,
Com. AdiertuT. . , .
PLSVKLAND AND PlTTSoUBwli
uu. winter Kasovrar vat
OannSaflec truiuOer, Uee. ma. isn. Tmesieaet
d-veienil e Jo!uwm. i il, ii?D!..l.r ixvrti ; .
Sana. M. MAIL Afrrwee P.tbrtKH-irh 4:tt-j.W
. Uentebcnin 2:3 a- a, Heltiinor- 7-i a. n
- Wv&jiictoii i-. .. FbllvU-leMa trsa. . .
Am.w uk ma. .. wbtmliuaft.uu r. a. Ooac
" net, at Hoo IU U. Z. U. K. E. fc.r Ar 4
list P. M. -ex rvKn ArrT.se at PllVumrta '-IS s,
. .. m. HMTWinrcb 1:3m a. a UeltuxH,!. UB r.
h w-ni.iu -u,-' :V r. a Pbilrt. li'a P
. Hn Yi- l-r. ., WnHn:i . .
1:1. P. M.-Ai'lHiMMoltATION-Vor Hn.leoa en
ianMTrftl.UiMetieee. Curabo falle, & It roe.
P. W. W. !. Itr. fc Canton. Men me. Wane.
fteraSrea throe .rom PltaHaiiiib tnatawTavtc
(Tt A. -bWfiL nltb9Qt obaiue 01 oar.
ar Pare a. few hf any c-tear lit..
Sat Ttircub Ttctr-W oaa be waecieil at tba Union
TlaCflt IHSne. WMflml lltcrae, at Kie ntem, ar "
Iwtiii etretl Status. Ul
t w. Brvsr!T. wv
Kew. fork U&rlen Railroad
WOTICI TO THATlblM.
iJlWO KXPRESS THAI IS a DAILY
. I rsa,-HeTe excepted )
ntOUK''' EXrBEIS, learns; Trot at 9:lt k!
' aih..at iiadaua Rl.er Deoot at tfUt a
nv, arrrrla, at Si. -"
ArTEUrlOOS EXpi", t-e-ter Trer St ISS
V. .; Irem A I ben j at S:C .. arn.ian at hew
Tork at r. ., o.nat with mom. trai-nl
fur r-biladelBbtnar.d Waeblnirton Cty. . r
Tee Unoinnatl Kxnieni front B-w'a connects
with tbe O-.&i el Albany br New Tork b; U4 Huv
Foe tbe better accommodation of tbe nabllo, e.
ranretnenai nave beea made to ran tba tratae ot
ln Hadaoa snw ri.nrr.a uo. and mm of tne si.
I.aaS Harleai RaUmwt Uo. at aioereat bowe freat
Albany an4 Troy.
tk a naniicrst svaii.
PaaeeneafS will be Tlckited and Ranger. eheokeC
over tola road direot to New fork by tbe OswWet
R. R. Oak, aed ail eneeetinc line. North and V eat
Ticket, of tbe Hneeoa Um Sell road Uo. aad ot
thie Oo. will be noM-nd by ettaer ml ; and Be,
ear cheeked by either Oonjnaay will be dellTerae
fa New Tork wltaoat ekMne of cberka.
Hot. id, las. F. A. OUaPIN, Hbp't,
Pnna B. Saaan, AdvertMnc Arnrt.
A. B. KwTrwwmerKatwn. Areet. A'lny. ife-M
J- USTTECEIVKttTHiFLN ES5
aaeorOeMtef Beet Beetle, ewl n thto ty, a(