Newspaper Page Text
B1ILI, TKl-wltlUIr ASB RTSJCLT.
AT SO. 141 dCPEfilOK 8t,
E. COWLEi b CO.
UA1L1. TWO DlT.0S ORHINk SD EfENINI.
(Ebcb m osfBiew ta dhii.)
tlrtorlt;.au linn enr oUMt Krarriai pnliitiibed to t
fci.tr. oaudt of O.DOIonati. It pal.tiali. etTOrei
u4tn awre readm and lu Taleirraetiic
H-wi tbotib bf or uvg bpteial Comepondeoia, U
fcew York M ibc Wafers AMootatod frees; - pre.
eeoui In a r. int. iu-iule ataaaar 1 ' - " ajusotDat
petnr la aorwasai oakx - -
r bm i
hm-SleratBB) ar Brawiac bp stall, per will n
" fo i m
" In lad
1 IOC 1 Of!
.per rear. 8 OD
To Aem. a-id Nt-d-l.r, p--r l! . t 90
..par refer. I w
u.lr, aettvf" carrier, JSoralnf or Erani&j
T-t-U-n '-e-Dt ar w.
XJOrVEK A HIQBSS have rrceived
XX B 8t stick of nrw
OaGtNDlKS AND FRENCH PBIHTi.
Alto a ireah siopl? of Lite. Veils, tell ''"Bee,
urea, wen.. Love ieiu, tfoBD-t alb-.ae. Trim-
Uug ditto, Trtjim'nc Conli. Eofll dJOvllara,
Comprising Ceaibilc aed Mali, 'drinaaaiid
Per lege Cambria band., Ja'aDts' Waiste, LlDn
i outre cub. and reta tiaaokai ctrteie al au kind
Ac . with a good e'oe of
WHITS GOODS. .
JpclodiBf Ind'a Lour Cloths K-liiaoka,Etripad,
aecaee u inati owhb nulling aa.
JUtT KECEIVEP. -B,TU
8 8TJPERI0B HT Bit ET.
1 KNTd' PARTY KIDS and WHITE
Neck-TV, at i. B. limWIT'AOO.'H, .
my a T and II Penile Sqcare.
tQ-WUY NOT USE THE BEST?
0 tw.ity years' taertanlag demand baa aalab
lulled the (aet MaTatw's Tumu Ha a Dia h
th beat la toe world. It ia the chpest, moat re
liable, aad awat coaTaniaat.. O.aaol-la ia od
fcottia. Doaa aot raqnlra any prarioaa preparattoa
of tbc hair. Bo tnmbla. Ho crock oratata. Doaa
not rab off or sake tha hair appear dutty or dead,
tut Impart to it aa Ufa aai Inaua Prodaa a a
beautifol blase or brown, aa prafrmd. A child
caa aj ply it. Alwaya grea aatlaCactioD. Only 1-
caats ter bottla. Sold erarywbira.
A. I. M ITHEW?, Manafactarar, N. T.
DtMAS BiBSS A 00, New ioik, Wb.'eaala
HATS AND CAPS.
BARGAINS FOR EVERYBODY
IMPORTANT SALE OF
TN ANTICIPATION o- CONFINING
J ontselrta in tha tataia to tba fUB TBAliE ex
e!n'.T'r, w.off-r at WHOILSALI OX RETAIL,
oqr en tin atock of
HATS, CAl'S & 8TBAW 6001)3,
Greatly Reduced Prices!
Udj rtlcl wi'I btoldatonthl' theiiTalu.
Oar stock consisUof
ALL NEW AND DESIRABLE BTYLES
lisned tliii fprios, m'I( the nratv itapl rticle
(ortiiDiDg to tbe to a at Decs.
In city or coon try, will do well to mil and exaniu
at ooce, m we bolt oiler ibeni
WLtvif-4 M Orntl-men hontd mbriwce this
ori-r'naity tosopply tbrtn-vlvo nd tbHr fml
lit with ihoir fcpnoK and bamiuer Hats, 0p, o.
S. A. ITLlJill & J0.,
myl:S?S I5 gnrorlorat., Marbla B'cok.
2j Spring-Mjles of Q
lIATi, CAP8, STBAW C00D8, C.
L. Benedict & Sons
Bav a large aaaortnjent of all tbe latit atylea,
which tby oflVr at Uk toweet aiarket ratoa, whole
aaie aod retail, at
Sol Saperior alrwl.
FRIKU BTYLES OF
HATS AMD OAFS.
We m dow Introducing 0ar rSPBINO BTIUS
of HATS, loclodiDg
TBE GRANT EAT,
TMH aah.RU AN BAT,
TUB SHERIDAN BAT,
THE DERBY BAT,
Aod a eplend'd aaortmeni of Men'a aod Byi
Soft Hata aad Cape Aim a nice line of GlAlV tS
for Spriaa. d Sutamar t 0) .
Vf ITT -ifM.Hr tttr-wt.
" SAFES AND SCALES.
Warrant4 oorect and dura
ble. C'rer lOO Varieties
adapted to erer baalaeaa.
Oa f.f aw
(Alum and Dry PlaatorJ
fir, Bnrsrlir and IHuup itwf; ower 511
ll9ereat Blylea and BlaeB, lor Oonntlm hooae.
Aleo, ForaySk'si Wtio fracatav
CXiliylBC fresaon. Siataia auto,
eeneral Weatera Afenta,
ebWS-.RS HT 'W.W .trt. "h-.ln-l. OUn
fTPDrb t'nnry ajteaam Ttj Work M
KelTldere Farm, Ist i leTeland, and
08 Seneca Street.
Orrica lot Bonera at., ObjT'land. O.
l -. toak.thiathe BtsT liVK-HOPSI IB
THK H'lil, and shall apara aoeflort to gia aat-
I aail tte eapeoiai atlcatloa of eeotlemea to tha
IMPROVED FBENCH BTXLa
Of Clean! as ot Be-dyelM of aade-ap daraaaaU
P ift-n 4.rrtat ais and p .U-rD.
it,:,, ., Haneracmrera' PrVwa. 'rc"nI TEo,
WATXR-OOOLSR4 anu water ultek.,
TORRErS FOUR-MIHUTE ICE-CREAK FREEZERS.
rroai .to I"-';-
, rated Catal. goo, with P" ' "
v.rr Superior aad Bmpp atreeU.
If. ai.i ! i. r,fBnl1
P I RCrRlttRATOP. I 1 i
F LO U R AND FEED.
FLOUBl FLOUB1 FLOUR I AT BE-VV'-KU
PBIC9-, Wla frrah rjiBBd
F 'oar, all gralee; aoate .era choice bread, of
WaVu Wh-t. lt.ble for fa-ily or baker,
naa for eele at Warehoaee. 1ST Ma wib at. faro
Bakers and other. Id want will coatult
RYE FLOUBl For
aalel a aa to ealt, ,a .rjT! .
rJTTlT'.lt BLACK. TJaAB-OOaaONG
V.-Ka; aad ! Tea. nrj qiaatf
1 aLa'.e uixi
Me velsmid ILeadler
VOL. XIX-NO. 117.
TUA4DAT, MAX 16, 1865.
Farther evidencae of tha disposition of
the South to givs up tha contest nd ra
turn quietly to the Union are to be found
Id the brief extract from Georgia papers
afforded aa by the telegraph. The general
quiet which ia com men ted on, and the evi
dent dee ire which tha editors of theae pa
per feu! to get back into the old Union as
toon aa pouible, clearly indicate the ten
dency of things in the Empire State of the
4' aa e
Undoubtelly Jeff. Divis feels like ex
claiming with Milton, in Lycidaa
"Alaa, what boot. I"
The Surrender of Dick Taylor.
The Mobile Newt of the 5th has the fol
lowing important and interesting details
of General Dick Taylor's surrender:
General Can by left yesterday moraine,
We 41", at B.ju, lor (JilroDelle, lor toe pur.
pose of completing tbe negotiations of the
surrender ot an tie ooniederate troops in
the late rebel Department of East Louisi
ana, 'West Mitti'sijipi and Florida, under
LWut. General K Taylor, C.8. A. Ad
miral Thatcher, U. 8. X, by invitation of
General CaHby, wasoneot tne party. The
steam train which had conveyed the party
to WhistUr had to be left there, and tee
remaindar ot tha mixta vu ganaoBarrin
hani-cars. The party was met two miles
from Citronelle by a train in chtrge of
Car, lain Builich, if General J ay lor s ttifl,
when the transfer of pwaerieers to place
to the steam train, which soon arrived at
Citronelle. In the house of Dr. Borden,
bare the conference was held, were found
General Taylor and stall Commodore Fer
rand and Lieuteaant Commander Myers,
of the navy, and a large concourse of oth
er t ffiirs in the rebel service. After con
siderable discussion and consultation, end'
ins at 7:30 p. m. tha following conditions
were atrreed to ana signed as me terms oi
1st. The officers and men to be paroled
until duly exchanged or otherwise relieved
from tbe obligations of thtir parole by the
authority of Uie Govern men t of tbe United
btates; duplicate n ils ot all toe omcers ana
men surrendered to be made, a copy of
which will be delivered to the officer ap
pointed bv Mior Genr: Canby, and tbe
other rowined ty tbe effijer appointed by
Lieut. Gen. laylor; the onicers giving
their individual paroles, and commanders
of regiments, battallions, companies, com
panies or detachments, iigning a lifce parole
for the men of their respective commands.
2d. The artillery, small arms, ammuni
tion and other property of tha Confederate
government to be turned over to the onicer
appointed for that purpose, on tbe part of
the United States Government; duplicate
inventories of toe property surrendered to
be prepared : one copy to be retained by
tbe officer delivering and tbe other by the
officer receiving it, for the information of
their respective commands.
3d. The officers and men paroled under
this agreement will be allowed toratutn to
their homes with tbe assurance tha they
will not be disturtei by the authority of
the United Stales as long as they continue
to otserve tbe conditions of their paroles
and laws in force where tbey reeide, except
that persons residents of tbe .Northern
States will not be allowed to return with
4 ib. The surrender of property will not
include tbe side-arms or private brass or
baggage of the officers,
oih. All horses which are in goad faith
tbe private property cf enlisted men Will
not be taken from tbern. The men will be
permitted to take such with them to their
homes, to be ued lor privato purposes
only- . :
t.n. The timnana place oi surrender will
be taxed by the respective commanaers, ana
will be carried out by commianinnni a . an. ,
pointed by tliarr. -
me lUrmi BIIU. wuuiuuuewi Buiiwi-
der are to apply to tbe officers and men be
longing to vne armiHS lately commanded
by Generals Lee and Johnston, now in this
Htb. Transponatioa ana Bumsiejmj am
b ha furnished at tbe public cost for the
officers and men after surrender, to the
nearest practicable point to their nomas.
The Surrender of Dick Taylor. R. TAYLOR,
The Surrender of Dick Taylor. R. TAYLOR, E. R. S. CANBY,
The utmost grind feeling was manifested
bvtho rebel ouixirs towaras tne repre
sentatives of our Government, and Com
mander F.rrand and l,ieutenhni-t,om-
mander Mvers seemed particularly piesea
to meet again, alter the lapse of so many
years, their old Irienas oi me navy, vuu
i'i,.inn has showed us the pens used
in signing tbe terms of surrender. Thit
used by Uenerai xayior was ..wi jju.i.
lashed to an aituea twig wuu wuikj
thread, emblematic of tbe straits to which
tbe people of rebeldom hava been ret'ueed.
iinAFM iiannv uaea a Diaiu cooaw uuui.
During the ramming conversation wuitu
hon.mn ri-neral alter tae terms had been
arraDeed and signed, some laugnaDie
thincs were relate i oi tne iuiubumw
u 1 . r . 1 Jt . m n..1... AW
perieucad by rebel officers in piocuring
supplies or services, on account of the dis
trus. entertained by the population of the
a I .rt n .airl that I
h r.3U.d not get his only shirt washed lor
onetbousana oim anu
. r 1 AilA his I
her to give her at'ontion to tne suin at bii. i
(issersl isjior w r . ;.
... , r a . n .. . K,. . .t i
Bears two tauoii. o.
i. r..r harij-r. tj procure tne articles anu
tervices absolu'.ely necessary, xney, now
ever, exprefSed themr-elvei laughingly in
..rl tn their privations and hardships,
and the same endurance and fortitude
shown in a bettor cause woma nave men
beyond pr.iee. . ...
(Janaral lavlor Was WUSTSIOH lor t-
idian at twelve o'clock laxt night, for the
mirpcse of crying into effect the terms of
' - -
The Income Tax.
The Philadelphia bulletin makes some
mart on this suHect which are deserv
ing of consideration. It saya :
We earnestly hope that the Government
will, before long, llnd it possible to remit
this lax, which is perhaps one of the very
rtt fnrma Ot taxation Over dasiuJ, -"
excasab e by nothing but absolute necessi
ty. We shall briefly state our reasons lor
l It tends to lower tne moral stanuaru
K. . i .-i k mm1 .f.nrl.rri
sra.. nanr.la htjlnfTrin c an immense temp -
11 leDQS lO lower luo mv...
a n to aeceptiou. r --
lT...t . ih.t in a mavintv of !caseS
) nnnt he d iscovBred ; therefore the
inducement to practice them is proportion
a."--.-":"" lV tharinnnat
2. It Tans nosh uwtiij .... - --
a ...i.,rn forward, and lightest on thope
who act uucontciouuouF ly j mo ,,7....
fall exceptionally ana ao not ait-r mu gu
3. I t is icquifitoriai ai.u, vj mauj, ex
d Ttunnosesonmany a long and tremble-
aome labor to make tneumaw aait
calculations. Many who keep imper ect
,ni.r.ni.nt noseiblv do olharwise than
guess, and here tne nonest auu
make op for thu deficiencies of these who
, - . , u
6. It rtqiirea very expensive macain
. frt. it. ..illn1.liil.
ir. th.a all.au fficient reasons we hope
that other modes of taxations will be found
to take the place of this, which, moreover,
is essentially discordant with the character
of our people.
Disposition of the Fatal Bullet.
"Xbe ball and f agments, together with
the fragments of the orbital plates and
plug from tbe occipital bone, were placed
in the possession oi Dr. stone, the family
physician, who marked and delivered
them, pursuant to instructions, to the
rotary of State, who sealed them np with
bis private seal. The Nelaton probe used
was also marked by me, and sealed up
like manner."Sur'y eon's HtfvrU
The Latest News
BY TELEGRAPH. LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS.
TRIAL OF THE
Jurisdic ion of the
menu lterkstl8 te3ti.
Davis en route
HE WILL AttBIVK TliKbiS
Snrrender of Cuerrlllas In
Sherman and Ilalkek.
Tbe Becond and Fifth Corps to
be pild oIT lmmeciale)).
General Dana Eemoved.
Escape of tbe Notorious BIcS
Out In Vlr-
QANSMAS FOOTiS LtFT
60LD LAST 3VISUT 131 H.
aissociated Press Report.
TRIAL OF THE CONSPIRATORS.
WASHINGTON, May 15.
It appears from the minutes of tbe Court
Martial on Saturday, Samuel Arnold,
through his counsel, Thomas Ewing, jr..
set up tbe ploa that this military court has
no power tj try mm on me cnargej pre
ferred for the reas n that in these limes of
peace, resort should be had to eivll tribu
nals. The court, after deliberation, cver
raled the pea. Arnold tban asked that he
be tried separately from the others, but
is request was also demtd.
O i augtalin nas prcurea couusei ana is
represented by Mr. Walter Cox, aid Col
Wa.1. D ieter appears forAtzjrott and
Tbe charge against'tbo prisoners is in
eubftanee as follows: JTof petwoou
xthof March and the niieentnoi apn.,
1H65. contDiring Witn Jona n- ouin,
John Wilkes Booth, Jefferson Davis, Gao.
Sanders, Beverly Tucker, Jacob Thorn p
son, Wm. C. Cleary, Clement C. Clay, Geo.
Harper, ueorge ii"Si
known, to murder Abraham Lincoln, presi
dent of the United States, Andrew John
son, Vice President, Wm. 11. Seward,
Secretary of State and Ulysses S. Grant,
Lieutenant uenerai. ......
i n Saturday it was moved that if the
record created no ol jectiona on the p trt of
tbe Judge Advocate ar the counsel lor any
or all of the aceuted, the pre:enca cf the
several witnesses ni.ed not be considered of
material necessity. Jir. Aiaan, assistant
counsel for Mrs. Surratt, expressed bis will-
ingaees to accede to sucn an arrangement,
except in the case of Welchmm, when he
desired the presence of that witnofs.
Mr. Johnson, Senior couusei for Mrs.
Surratt, this morning when the whole ts-
timony renaerea oy mr.
beenreaa irom mo
permitted to ask Ct him some qatstiodg be
L h. tired. This was objected to by
Major General Wallace. The President
then remarked that the witness had been
already examinea oy mo touucoi
than aked whether
ine juugo o.ut - -
it was to be a cross-examination, and being
i.lrl hv tne OOUlieoi " i 1
under the Aavoo . "es -
r - -- . would be an
J t Visit D a COUiU. M wi.ub
neiral Wallace withdrew hiaoljoction,
i'. .i.r.! nana
- . oi4 so only for
. u V. nlaf ed his ol action on
tnuuu-a. r , ,
the ground that these .lueetu.ne would
c. . . . ..nl..c. .mnnMl hr R411T1A
prove lnterminaoie umc .hr.- -j
rule after counsel have once naa a iun oj.
portunity for cross-examination.
Examination by Hon. Ktverdy John
t .,nHrtind vcu to say on
dav that yon went with Mrs Surratt the
J. .: : Tiinadav before the assnssina-
tion, in a buggy-oo you re w--.
niBt uu" uu : J , . . .
. .(nnnAl on U1Q W mi..-. .--.
jlou v l ,
2. She on two or three occasions.
ma T.on atn at Uniontown ?
A 1 do not know positively whethor
at Unioatown or not.
O Did you stop at '"b
a Stonned ou the road at no particu
tar one that 1 rememoer.
Q UoW dO yOU Know JILT J'"J" '
A- I have met him three times.
( jjjd you know bim as the keeper of
the hotelr .......
. T . t,im thg man tnat rentea
1 ... k,, frnm hnr. because I
viai off the instrument.
I " 1' ... .
tl. Do you recollect seeing -
buggy on the way from vrasningtou to
Surrattviue on xueruaj
A. Yes sir, we met nis ui.5
drove post ua JB rs. Burraiiueu wi r...
tv I a-A..ani:1 at rt ViT-J' nH'I
Llo j d. jn r. aio y u ru ou. - r r ---- - -
the buggy. Mr. Surratt put ner iiaau ou.
and had a conversation w.m
tj. Did you hear it :
X .i air
x. j t.a anvtriino' ahont shoM-
I ..,., f(; wted to by Asitant Ad-
. , The q"uon was men
Tocate Bingham )
Witness I beard notr-ing roent-oned
about shooting-irons. Mrs. S. s po-e
Mrs. Aflutt about having Ibis man Howell
take tbe oath of allegiance and get releas
.nd said she was going o rrj
to General Augur
or Judge Sumnyr
for that purpose.
O Bow long was that conversation b-
W . . CT 1 1 W L.,.ealt ATI 1 h
tween Mr.Lloya ana aim. cuoi..i . .
A. That 1 couia not ray, e.oi.ij.
not think it was more than nva or ey
minutes. I do not carry a wa.u
nn nn ciae means ot knowing.
By Judge Holt I understand you
aav vou did not heir the whole of this
a t r.id not hear the conversation
. tte l.ltrvd and Mrs. Surratt. Mrs
a...tt. .nnke to Mr. Lloyd at some
. , f,nm tha buggy, aud I could
Johnson Dj you recollect
was raining at tha time 3
A. I do not think it was at that particu
lar lima It wns a cloudy, murky day;
cannot say whether it was raining or not
I do not remdmber.
The reading ol tbe record was resumed,
and being finished by halt past one the
court tojk a meets
Alter the recess, Mr. John M. Lloyd was
rectlled and asked if he could identify the
carbines showed him as they onos referred
to in his previous testimony ?
A. The cn w ith tha cover on it, I do not
I don't think the cover looks tha same;
it was a kind of grey clntb. The other
looks like one I taw; I recognize the fix
ture lor breath loading, which attracted
my attention and was examined. If the
court will allow, I with to make a state
ment. When 1 was examined bitore 1 j
said it was M or day when I met Mrs tur
ret at Uniontown. I was cjii fused by be
ing summoned to court on two Mondays.
Tha first Monday I did not go ; I met Mrs.
Surratt at Uniontown the next day I went
to court, and it must have bo n the Tues
day after tbe second Mondty I was sum
moned. I lestitiid in the last examination
fiat I was not certtin whether I carried
the bundie given me by Mrs. Surratt, up
Klairs, or not. I cannot now recollect dis
tinctly, but think, likely, I laid it in the
By Judge Holt You are sure it was the
same btindlj you examined bufore?
A. Yes sir, I am sure it was.
By Mr. Aiken Did I understand you
you huhttiis ''conversation with Mrs. S.?
. . . i . i : . T . ij
A. 1 was soinewnai in liquor as x tout
you on Saturday, I think.
vj. Ar.a on mm account you are in lauit
in your testimony and wish to make ex-
ph nations ?
A X was not positive waeinnr x carries
the bundle up stairs or not. Tbe question
was unexpected. xlad 1 ei pec tea tne
question 1 might have recollected better.
By J udge JtlJil uj you reeiaein y asn-
A. 1 do; at Z4u u street.
CJ. Do you keep rooms for rent?
A. I do.
U W ill you look at the prisoners at the
bar and slate whether, in the month of
February last, ytu saw any of them, and
t so, w b icn :
A. Two of these gentle rnn had rooms
at li.y bouse; Arnold and U'Laughlio.
(i w bat tune in r cDruary aid iney lane
A. fl near as I can recollect, on the
lhh. I cannot state positively tba da to.
o Did you know J. Wilkes Booth in
his lifetime ?
A. I knew him by his coming to see
gentlemen who had rooms.
u. Did ne not come oiten to see mem
O'Laugblin and Arnold?
A. Yes, frequent'y.
U. Would he remain any great length
A. As a general thing he would go into
the room and I could soe nothing further
U. Did these persons leave the city and
return several times ?
A. They left on Saturday to go to their
homes in Baltimore, as I understood.
Q. Do you know whether Booth accom
A i tmnK not.
(.1 Were these interviews alone, or was
Booth accompanied by others ?
A. 1 never saw any one witn mm.
Q. Toey told you his nsme was J.
Wnkes Booth, did tney ?
A. Yes; Arnold did. 1 enquired who
he was, and he said J. Wilkes Booth.
U. Did he call for them frequently and
not find them in?
A. lea, sometimes.
O. Did he manifest anxiety to soe them
on these times ?
A. Frequently when they were away he
would call three or four times. Before tbey
returned he would soem very anxious to
Q. Would he leave messages for tbem ?
ocforefrcai:Ba-sganrt6'Bay they- wouitt
llnd hirn at the stable. Sometimes he
would go into the room and write a note.
Oj. Look at the photograph now shown
you and say if you recogniza it as the man
you call Booth ?
A. X recoguiao ivao xw, vu. .. . j
(t Uo you rememoer tuo wi muo ivu.u
played in this city, about the 18lh or 20th
of March ?
U. Did theso prisoners present you with
complimentary tickota lor tne play mat
A. Yes; I exposed a wish to see him,
and O'Laugblin gave me a ticket
O Did there teem to De a aineronoa iu
tle intimacy of his associations with theee
two men if to, with which was he most
A. 1 cannot sav; onrsome days be wouia
inquire for one and sometimes for another,
though 1 think he more frequently uquireu
for O Ltugblin. .
t). Did yu ever see any arms in tueir
A. I saw a pistol once, ana du. once,
'i- Do you remember at any time seeing
a man call a very rough looking person
a laboring man or mechanic?
A. Hot a laborine man wire wan a
man who wed to come sometimes. I
think he pats jd one ninht with tbem, from
the fact of his coming cut early in the
Q Do you know his name ?
A. Ko. I would know him if I saw bim.
or.. wht vou would cull a respectable
locking mechanic, not what you would call
y Could you describe him at all ?
A. Not very minutely. His bair looked
as if it had been expes d to the weather.
Q Do you recognize him among the
prisoners at the Dar r
q. liid these friends siem to have any
business with Booth, and of what charac
ter? A. They said thoy were in the oil business.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, May 15.
The Commercial's special Baya: The
brewery seiaurea at Dubuque, Iowa, for
evasions of the revenue tax on whisky, are
more extensive than were at flrat reported.
The firm of Sturges & Sons had advanced
$150 000 on the whfeky nt a aingia nstan
li.hmnnt at llloomborg.
niairations from New York and Boston
are urging a reduction on the Government
rates of interest to o per ceuw
i-ff n will nrobtb'y rearh Warh
intn about the middle or latter part of
this week. He will at once be placed on
trial, probably before the Commission now
in te-sion Circumstantial evidence im
plicating him in the conspiracy is becom-
i . i TA-,:
log more conpiotw .m iw' ..
mony from Ri hmond will not be wanting,
.lrinfnl detectives are engnred in
unvailing the movements of Surratt, who
was in Bichmond a short time before tbe
murder, and had more than one interview
with Davis ana Benjamin.
Tbe Post' Washington special says:
Tbe prevailing impression among officials
thut.lefl Davis will be tried for high
treat"", befoie the United Slates CVurt
this District, and tnat ne win not i ar
raigned be'ore the tJommi sion now trying
Nearly all tbomornirg awsion woav,
has been occupied in reading the testimony
A delegation t Indiana waitea
'.he l'retidont to-day, to urge a commuta
tion of the deatn sentence n me cuuspint-
tors, Bowles, Milligan and Horsey.
The advance of Sherman's army fi
SAN FRANCISCO, May 11.
There has been a still further fall
mining stacks ; Gould & Curry,
Savaire. $13 60: Greenbacks, 75.
Copper produce in California ia increas
ing- oeverai mines bud una mating
lar heavy shipment of ore.
NEW YORK, May 15.
The steamer Ocean Queen brings Pan
am a dates.
Tbe news of tha assassination of Preei.
pent Lincoln was received on tbe 1st inst,
casting a gloom over tne entire community.
A large meeting was held at the Ameri
can Consulate, at which appropriate reso
lutions were adapted, and ball bour guns
vruereu tu oe area.
A monument subscription of one dollar
eacn was also Cuin'jiencei.
Tbe English war steamer Devastation
and the Unit-d States steamer Cyane
lowered their flags and fired half hour
The new contract of the Panama Bail
road Company, pused the first reading in
the Bogata Congress
President Murrillo has consented to act
as mediator between Costa Bica and other
Central Arcorican States.
A disturbance occurred at Bogota owing
to tbe refusal of some members of Con
gress to uncover their heads while a re
ligious proce-sion was passing. Several
persons were shot.
Genertl Birries lm lift Costa Rica en
route for Salvador, with the olj-ctof he d
ing the liberals of that republic in a revo
lution. A Peruvian brig with General Cast ell a
on board a prisoner, arrived at Acapuloo,
Mex'co, on tbe 2d
Tbe United States steameia Lancaster
and daranac were at Acapulco on the 20ih
About fif yaTests have been made in
Spain has laid claims against Chili. Mu
nitions ot war hate been sent forward by
Ohi.i to protect places that were likely to
The troubles between Chili and Para
guay are not yet settled.
The revolution in Peru progressed but
little, and it is thought that it will be put
WASHINGTON, May 15.
Honorable James Harlan to day entered
upon bis duties as Secretary of Interior.
Intelligence has been received oi the ap
proaching arrival f a large number of
Polish emigrants, they having been for
warded from Europe under the aupices of
the Emigration Society, established to pro
vide homes for the unfortunate Poles.
The witnesses examined this afternoon
by the court martial, showed the intimacy
of Booth, Harrold and O Laughlin.
Mr. Cox, for tbe defense, objected to tbe
whole of this evidence on the ground that
tne more tact of intimacy was not evidence
Jude Advocate Holt said that they had
fully established the intimacy of the par
lies in Washington, acd he simply wished
to show that the intimacy existed in Balti
more. Tha Court over-ruled the objec.ion, but
ordered it to be put on record .
It appeared from the testmony of David
Stanton, that on the night of tha 13th of
Apiil, O'faughlin was prowling in the
bouse of the Secretary of War, but having
no business w s ordered out.
The Court remained ia session until
Several witnesses were examined as to
the occurrences at the theater on the night
of the assassination.
IMPORTANT TO ASSESSORS.
NEW YORK, May 15.
As Assessors of Iaternal Kevenue hava
been acting under a misapprehension concerning
the deductions permitted, the following
letter to a citizen will aet them
Omen of Internal Uivicnuk,
Washington, May 16, 18ii5
Fib: Your letter of May 2d, in regard
to deductions from income tax, is received.
1 reply that when the owner ot property
occupies the same, he is entitled to doduct
repairs, taxer, i nsnranoe, and interest on
same were reuiea and piuuuoOtt -tovSJ
and he has the same right even if the pro
perty is unoccupied.
E. A. ROLLINS,
LOUISVILLE, May 15.
The Journal in an elaborate editorial
entitled, "An open letter to the people of
Kentucky," closes as follows : "1 he time
has come for at once cutting up by the
roots the upas tree, which tor more than
half a century has poisoned our prosperity
.r,ri rotrrl,rt the p-rowth of that public
spirit which our full development requireid
Let tbe people, therefore, cast aside
fossilized politicians, who would
impede their progress in the broad path of
destiny which opens befjre them, and to
this end let them in August next olect no
man io the G ineral Assembly ot tne B.aie
who will not pledge himself to the imme
div.e l imself to the immediate and uncon
ditional ralitieation of tha institutional
NEW YORK, May 15.
Th" Tribune's Washington special Bays
iTis itfioiaHy sttted that the circulation of
the National Banks amounts to $123,690,
080 Massachusetts has 176 banks, with
a circulation of $31,513,730; New York
172 banks, with a circulation of $19,461,750;
Pennsylvania 182 banks, with a circulation
of $25 100 590; and Ohio 1J5 banks, with
. ..irr-ulHtion of $10.5t'..570. The Penn-
r-ylvania banks have greatly over issued.
some ti inem must oe uiuiiuibuw imme
diately or tdey will be closed up.
NEW YORK, May 15.
Tbare has been no excitement in the
go!d market, though there is a decline from
tha latest quotations of Saturday. The
price opened at 123,, rose to isl, ana ieu
NEW YORK, May 15.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Railroad speculations are firmer on the
streets this morning.
There was very little business done at
tile Otuck nAuhanfjc, Wig but
slight demand for stocks. Prices steadily
declined throughout call, and the bears as
sisted the downward movement by press
ing cash stocks after Board Erie, Hock
Island, and Fort Wayne stocks are very
scarce, for delivery. Government stock
are heavy and lower. Advices from Europe
are not as favorable as anticipatea. xne
announcement that the Secretary of the
Treasury res. rved the option to pay the in
terest in rrold at G per coni. cnus'jd a fall
ing off in prices.
State bon'li are qn!et.
Miscellaneous stocks are tetter.
The rold market has rang"d from llJ
to 13 I, but there was no special more
the gold room.
Governments are now called twice each
rlv in the cold room.. There fas corsid-
arable butinesB transactea in rem vj-j-
- . .V J
Money is growinp easier, b'-erling r
There was not much activity :n pstro-
ltnm stocks. The following prices wore
made: Buchanan Farm 124; Chicucry
Run 53: ExceUior 400 ; Tack 201; Clif-
tAw A fi V m rii r ritv 280: OcAtmic
ItUU J '
United States 2050: Bynd Farm 2?9.
The receipt of petroleum and the
on hand aro very light say 10,000 barrel
Crude dull at 37c ; refined in bond,
refined free, 72c
NEW YORK, May 15.
Commenting on the capture of Jeff.
Davis, the Tribune hopes he will be tried
on the charge of complicity in the murder
of President Lincoln.
The Times, World, Post and Advertiser
think he will be tried for treason, and hope
it will be done in a civil court.
The Herald's Washington special Bays :
It is expected that within two weeks there
will be an offar to our capitalists for the
Mexican loan, based on such securities as
will recommend it as an investment.
It has been ascertained that nearly all
the emigration schemes, now creating so
much excitement, are totally unauthorized.
It is intimated that some of them have been
instigated anu managed by French emis
saries with a view to induce the govern
ment to prolibit emigration.
DAVIS EN ROUTE FOR WASHINGTON.
The Times Washington special says:
Instructions have ben sent to General
Wilson to forward Davis and all captured
wilh him to Savannah and bring ihein
thence by water to Washington.
Much indigLaliun is expressed here that
permission should cave been givou for a
firm of SewinnLu -tha Ip. rp-iir nrnnrirtnr.
oi tne EreaingCouritir, to take possession
of the old Sentinel printing establuhment
which includes the large printing concern
used by tha rebel government.
ABOUT THE EVACUATION OF MONTGOMERY.
The Herald's corresponds at Mont
gomery, Ala, says the city was first evac
uated by Buford and Adams on the 12th
of April. A eommit'.ee of citizens
waited upon General Adams previous to
the evacuation to learn if he intended to
destroy the cotton stored in the city. Ad
ams replied that he should, and if private
property was destroyed he could not help
it. He refused to allow the committee to
go out aud meet the Union Generals. All
cotton ware houses were set on fire simul
taneousloy. Fortunately the wind wa3
from the east, and blew the dimes away
from the city. There was indiscriminate
plunder of warehouse and stores adjacent
to the burnt district.
General Wilson occupied the town with
out opposition. At the time he enlorei it
all the rebel government works were burn
ing. The Memphis Appeal newspaper,
was moved to Macon on the approach of
Wilson's fore , and the Advertiser went
to Enfals. The Montgomery Mail remained,
and is published by its former proprietor.
The people are soon to hold a mass meet
ing so consider the best manner of restor
ing the State to its allegiance.
THE 7-30 LOAN.
PHILADELPHIA, May 19.
Fifteen subscriptions to the 7-30 loan to
day amount to $5,751,300. Theltrgest
Western subscriptions were $150,000 from
the Franklin National Bank of Coluiibiis,
Oaio, and $150,000 from the First National
Bank of Cincinnati. J be number of indi
vidual sucscriptions wera 3,416, for $50 and
It was expected there would be a lull in
taking hold of tha third series cf the 7 30s
after closing the subscriptions to the second
series, which amounted, on the last day, to
$1,0000,000. the notes loo of the third
seseries not oeing on uana icr
delivery. The first day of the third series
times as great as the second senes opened
wi h. On the first of April it amounted to
$215,600. For the nrsl nve aaystne ciu.-e
subscription in April were as follows:
April 1st, $34,800; April 3d, 1IU,JUU;
April 4th, $173,600; April Dtb, $J2,000;
April 6th, 218,000. The largest subscrip
tion by telegraph to the socona series on tne
first day was $40,000. To-day ilenry tiew
&Co, of New York, commence tneir sud-
tcription to the third sorie3 wilh an order
for one million, and me iounu xtauonai
R.Vnfc of New York, a half million. Total
amount of subscriptions to-day, $1,751,300,
against subscriptions of first day to second
aeries of $2,4 lt,500.
The present ease in the money market is
attributed to the driving out by the loan of
hoard od or hidden money of thej people of
every state in the North, and the pouring
of it into channels of business tnrougu me
operations of the United States Treasury.
The ptyment ol the army aoa navy, as
far as made, and the cashing of quarter
masters vouchers aud suspended organiza
tions, has made money abundant, not oi ly
at trade centers, but at the extremes of the
TRIAL OF CONSPIRATORS.
WASHINGTON, May 15.
Mr. Lloyd, after reeoss to-day was re
called. Ho identified one ol tne ctromes
nrnduced in court, as the one that Was left
at the house by Mrs. Surratt.
Mary Van Tyne wa called and testified.
She lived at 240 G street, and that Arnold
and O Laughlin took rooms at hor house
in February last. Booth frequently called
there to see thete gontlemen. boineiimes
on calling he appeared very anxious to see
them. Arnold told ner it was j. nura
And she identified the photograph
1 tl. ..Ilul Tie 1 1' r.aiKrhlin
AS Xwlu. iww r
more frequently than for Arnold. Both
the men told her they were interested with
Booth in tha oil trade. Arnold ana
O T.aughlin left her house on the TCth of
March and said they were going to l enn-
? .. . , i . ,:aj XT
Henry Williams, coioreo, rauui,-i..o
knew O Laughlin; met him ia Baltimore
some time in March, having carried a let
ter to him from Booth; earn-d one
Arnold about the same time, but d!d not
The prisoner's counsel objected to this
testimony, which the Judga Advocato sni-1
was introduced mere y to prov" tba inti
macy of tbe parties.
The objection was overruled.
j r, Early testified, Ho car" from B
with O LaughHn on the Thursday
previous to the assassination ; they slepUt
tie Metropolitan xxotei, anu m m mov
ing O' Laughlin went up stairs trsee uootn,
Hid slaid some time; did net seo him imtil
evening. O'Laughlin went to Baltimore
in the afternoon of Saturday, atf?r ine
He did not show much
ment over the assassination, but his
said tbey would be after him, on a-fountcf
his intimacy with Booth. YV hen tne
went down from Baltimore on Thursday
waa arranges taey auouiu -
Be aaw no difference in tha
O'Laughlin from hi usu 1 app?arai cs.
thought it was liquor whici made
. . . i : t A .A WWm
,.y later tuatt .-j '"r"-
reached Baltimore on Mvuroay,
brother told him (OLaughnn,)
u. h. -hann looking for him and
1 probably arrest him. Witness remember-
el bearing him remark that ha did not
want to be arrested at home as it would
causa the death of hi mother, and he an
nounced his intention of going elsewhere.
Witness testified that while in Washing-
tojon Thursday nisjht they were together
n.ost of the time and ha did not know of
his going elsewhere that night.
L O Henderson testified he was ac
quainted wilh O'Laugblin and that he told
him on Friday morning he was to see
Bjotb, lie did not know whether he aaw
him or not, and could not tell what his
Samuel R. J. Stregg testified that he had
known OLaughlin for several years, and
saw him with Booth early in April. The
association between them appeared to be
of an intimate character. Saw them at
onetime talking earnestly together, an
other person, whom ha did not know, be
ing present ; witness thought one of tbe
prisoners wis the person talking with
Booth and O'Laughlin, but would not
point him out, as ha could net swear to
L.S. Sprague, clerk of the Kirkwood
House, testified to being present when the
room was broken open, after tha assassina
tion, and saw the revolver which was fcund
CTLughlin'af Hoy souse of tnafeecretary
of W ar the night before tha assassination.
and asked him what his business was. Ha
inquired for the Secretary of War. Stan
ton than requested him to go, and ha went.
This waa about half past ten o'clock.
O'Laughlin did not say what his business
was and did not appear to hive any. There
was a great crowd of people there, and a
band was serenading the Secretary and
Puter Slatturwell testified that he kept a
restaurant near Ford's Theater. About 10
o'clock on the night of the 14th of April,
a man called for so nil whisky, and after
drinking it, ran out hastily. About eight
or ten minutes afterwa ds he heard that
the President was assassinated. Either on
that Debtor tha night before, Harrold
stopped in and inquired for B join.
Junes M. Dye testified that he saw sev
eral suspicious looking persons in front of
fford's theatre at half-past 9 o'clock on the
night of the 14'.h of April. Oae was ele
gantly dressed ; the two others were some
what tough in appearance. About tbe end
of the second act the well dressed one said
to the others: I think wa will coma out
Soon after this man stepped into
the saloon and took a drink, when he came
out and whispered to tha rough looking
man, and thon went into tha passage lead
ing from the stage to tha street. Tbe
smallest of the three then called out the
time, and as the well-dressed one appeared
he called it again, and finally a third time,
louder than before. He called tun min
utes past ten. The best dressed man then
went into the theatre and the small man
started up street on a fast walk after tha
man cams out saving that tha President
was shot. Witness identified the well
dressed man as Booth,
by comparing with photograph. Ho
thought if Spangler had a mustache ha
would exactly resemble tha rough-looking
man he saw at the theatre.
J. M. Buckingham, doorkeeper at Ford's
Theatre, Knew Wilkes Booth. On the
night of April 14-h, saw him enter the
theatre : anon afjr , -the
theatre from the front that night.
NEW YORK, May 15.
The Times' Nashville special says : Joe
Brown, late rebel Governor of Georgia was
brought here a prisoner, and left this eve-
nin; for Louisvill
JefT Davis i under a strong guard, and
will reach Nashville on Thursday evening.
.Every body of rebel soldier and guer
rillas in this State have given up and are
coming in under Gen. Thomas' lata crder.
Thousands of rebel soldiers have arrived
here and taken the oath, including the re
doubable Dick McCann. Nearly all the
hospitals have been cleaned out, and thou
sands of government employees are being
New York Central, 93J ; Erie, 77 J;
Pittsburg, et; Rock Island 98; Nortn-
wostern ; do preferred 5JJ; Fort Wayne
95 J; Hudson 104; Reading 94 f, Jtticnigan
Southern 63; Illinois Central lib, uoiojs
Mississippi certificates 28; Cumberland;
Quicksilver ; Michigan Central ;
Canton 38$; Mariposa .
Market not very active but steady.
Yesterday Evening's Edition.
NEW YORK, May 15.
Tha Herald's Washington special aays
upon tbe arrival of General Sherman
here it is probable that a very spicy eogea
pondence between him and General Hal-
F . ... i . i u. ... ll-tl Th. Aritr.
lecR win ne orougm tu
inal letters gre not here, but the following
is tha substance of them :
Frtrrn Ual'.tck lo Sherman :
As you will be in Richmond in a few days
allow me to offer you the hospitalities of my
house, where I shall be gratified to receive
jou, and contribute to make your sojourn
From Sherman to Halleck :
Your proflertd hospitality is respsctfully
declined. I bad hoped to pas. through
u;.. hmond without tha painful necessity of
seeing you. Your red nt advisory despatch
to the W ar Xepariniena u..ui-v,..
f rom JJalUrk to Sherman :
timore I regret your declining my invitation,
and the unfriendly spirit manifest in your
no'e. If you knew the feeling in Wash
ington, and at the War Depart-nent, in
reierenee to your agreement nth John
ston you wonld appreciate the motive of
j .n.n.htn which vou refer, lermit
me to assure you of my kind fieling to
ward y.iu personally, and my high admir
ation of your service.
From ShTmnn to Uillcck :
I thiol: I rj"dertana Dotntne note n-a
the circumstances eufleiectly to appreciate
the motives of yur dispatch. Both you
aud Mr. Stanton sent roe warning to bo
ware of assaasiis. I did not then know
that the authors of tbe warning were them
selves the assast ins I had to fear.
NEW YORK, May 15.
V- v by General Wilson
the l 'nJ ,,1 rek,d through Alabama
would nron. daring the early part ot
montn. im pro.,u-. -
In a gere-al onler l ieutenant General
Grant had relieved Major Genaral Dana
from the command of tne TVpartmont
tha Mississippi, and ordered bin to pro
ceed to his place oi re.io.eucu anu
for further orders.
It ajor General Warren Buweeda Major
Oemral Dana in command.
Th Herald's Montgomery, Ala- corres-
liofl I nnnH-nt oives ad
additionat aetaiia ot
, " Abat ctaca. This place wa
. I ii.i .. ...tl f hi. MlAmnia
required that General WHson abandon th7
town. It Was nn occupied by tha national
forces from tha 14th to the 24th nit, at
which latter date, General A J- Smith with
the 16th Army Corps, af.er participating
in tha capture of Mobile, arrived and again
unfurled over tbe place the glorious na
tions banner, never again to be superceded
by tba ensign of treason.
Theiebel forces previous to evacuating
Montgonery burned 97,000 balea of
This correspondent saj the mass of tha
people of Alabama are rt joicing at the
downfall of the rebellion and their restora
tion to the U nion.
The Herald's Washington special says:
Dick Turner the brutal dungeun keeper,
escaped night before last lroui the cull to
whicQ he had buea consigned, ia the turns
of his former brutality. His recapture is
regarded as certain.
Tha Tribune's special has the following;
ury Department to pay t ff the 21 and 5th
corps now encamped in the retor of Alex
andria within the next two weeks.
Tbe Government has paid out $120,000,
000 lor iu debu during the month.
The Government expects to be in tele
graph communication with Mobile to-morrow
night. The guerrillas have suotided
and thus lar the wires have not beta mo
lested between Washington and Georgia.
A civilian who Came through Virgin ia
on horseback, reports that be never saw
nor herd of guerrillas, aud that he was
entirely unmolested. In every county
were some laturned rebel officers and sol
diers still Wearing their unlloruis for want
of other clouiing, and going vigorously to
larmi: g with their own hands. A lew
women are sti.1 defiant, but the men arei
subdued, and seem as anxious now to be
let alone tor the sake of peace and agricul
ture as tbey were four yean ago to be let
alone in tne wicked work of destroying
Moi Gen- Howard h-s been an pointed at
the head of the treedmen's bureau
General ther man's array started from
day or Thursday.
X'he Tribune's Richmond correspondent
says Hunter was arrested at his home by a
squad of cavalry nnder Coltnel Mclnlua
ol the 20;h New York.
Railroad communication between Rich
mond and the South ia being esutoluhtd as
last as possible. There is but very little
materia, in the country fi; to repair tha
Tbe Times learns from a source of un
doubted authority that Jell. Davis will ba
con hoed at Fort Lafayette.
Xhe Amies Washington special says the
work of reorganizing the army is engaging
the earnest attention of the General-in-
Chief of the War Department and many
ot tha leading commanders.
Xba quostion as to which troips will ba
mustered out, and which be retained is not
yi t fully decided, but it is probable that
those whose terms expire prior to October
next, will be the first discharged. K is be
lieved, however, that in reorganizing tha
army, an opportunity will be givun to
every worthy othcer, and every good
soldier to remain in tha service.
To this end an order will soon be issued.
requiring tha department coiomaaders to
ascertain the number of tliicers desiring to
remain in the service, and to appoint
boards to determine their qualifications,
and report thereon.
SENATOR FOOTE BANISHED.
NEW YORK, May 15.
The Tribune says H. S. Foote, late of
the rebel Congress, who was some lima
since released from prison on parole, was a
few days since notified that he must either
leave the country or stand trial for treason.
He accepted the latter alternative and is
now supposed to be in Canada.
The Tribune p-cial save.- The report
that there wrre ia circulation in Germany,
counterfeit United States bonds, grew out
of tba jealousy of the popularity of our
bonds, and was resorted to by brokers in
their ell'otts to aid the sale ol some securi
ties. There are now sold in Germany aloLe,
aoove three hundred million dollars of our
five-twenty bonds, and the demand has
been so great that for several weeks past
Exchange has been one-half per cent,
in our favor.
It is a source of gratification to our Gov
ernment that these European capitalists,
who had faith in our cause in the daiker
days of our struggle, have lived to -e tha
securities they purchased freely at 4.1, rl-a
NEW YORK, May 15. ARRIVED.
NEW YORK, May 15.
The steamer Ocean Queen has arrived,
bringing Panama dates to tha 5th.
General Sickles had a pub ic audience in
Bogota with President Murillo.
Foreign Facts and Fancies.
An ordinary ball dress in Paris cost $5,
000. What must ba the value of an ex
traordinary one ?
The Italian papers announce the death
of Theodotia Trollops, wife of Thumad
Adflphus Trollope, at his villa in Flor
ence. She is known to i ngliah readers by
ber translation of " Niccohni s Arnoldo da
Brescia," and by her "Social Aspects of
the Italian Revolution."
The Marehioneasa de LtvelleUo is a
Connecticut lady, and keeps hr iicsbind
straight on the American question. Si-eis
a strong Union woman, and takes a deyo
interest in thestruggle for the preservatioa
of the Union and the abolition of slavery.
The entry of the Marquis into the Cabinet
of the Emperor Napoleon may, therelore,
be regarded as an acquisition to the Amer
Mrs. Thistlewaite, a lady preacoer, is
now the sensation in London. A London
paper says that she speaks, d-esses. and al
together demeans herself in good taste.
A black silk dress, with whito collar and
MirTY her hair neatly arranged, and un
earnest, thoughtful countenance, combined
with the evident sincerity of her motives
and the dignity of he movements, forbid
anything like levity on the part even of a
large miscellaneous congregation. fabe
speaks fluently and persuasively, without
any note, and with considerab e force and
A Bloodthirsty Frog
The following story was related to us si
a fact by arespecttble locking farmer yes
terday. A sheep belonging to George D.
McKinnen, Eeq, of Liverpool township,
Columbiana county, Ohio, became lame in
its hind leg a few days since. On examina
tion, Mr. "McK., discovered a small hole,
such aa would result from a gunshot wound,
and clipping the wool from the leg, abova
the wound, a small tree frog jumped from
the hole. The frog was caugtttand killed,
and on opening the animal it was found to
be full of blood and wool The frog is
still in Mr. McE.innen's keeping.
Cornelius O'Dowd, in Blackwood, occa
sionally relates a good anecdote, one of
which on Charles Kean may be of interest
just now. Kean was dining in New York,
when a gentleman, who had been loogirr;
hard at bim for some time, detired to ba
introduced to him.
"The introduction was duly made, nd
ra'iied by drinkirg wine together, when
the strange:, wilh nric-l imprwaivenes cf
manner, said, 'I saw you in Tichard last
Kean, feeling, not n-:3atrrall-r, that a
compliment was arr?-i':--u-i;-- si-Ued bland
ly and bowed.
Ys sir." continued tha othe? in a slow,
almost judicial tone "I have seen your !
ther in llieba''d, and I saw tbo last Mr.
CookV Another pauie, in vhich Charles
Roan's triumph was gradually mounting
higher and higher. "Yes sir, Cooke wa
better than your father; a-"i your father,
sir, a long way bolter than jou !"
M'ss Muloch, the author of "John Hali
fax, Gent!errt3," was married at Bath on.
the 28th ultimo, to Mr. Craig, of Glasgow.
The stuiy runs that "la gent e nan, who
Is much your gar than trie authoress, was a
year or two ago tha victim of a railway
accident by which be lost a leg. When
taken to the botnl he was insensible, and
tha people, flndiog about him the address
of Miss Mulocb, sent for that lady, wh",
recognizing a jou h whom she had mown
aa a boy, nursed him tenderly. Tha de
nouement may t3 lmaginea.
on cooop0,cd Ihe ballet at the Pittsburg Van
lin' I iut turned out to ba a yoang man. She
last I dressed and roomed witn tha other
first One of the -besulilul young ladies" who