Newspaper Page Text
CLBTEL1H D LI1DIS
' . rOBLHEXD
sttlLT, TEI-'S 4.5B TTKIlY,
AT HO. Ill SUPERIOR BT,
c. cowyi & co.
Mtt MMfflrtil Mdnu lbs liBADBB OM XIMtMT
ladiioMu-.n!. iktMi an? ottiar journal p-al-iisaea in the
tLo, olteifte of ' 'ifloiuitli. It nMbtM Hfeltl
srilnau. more reediuc uistb-r. rti I. Tekemutile
tews I tot ta l.f onr rtwD tteectal ferispoiHloute, the
AU-w V .irk sim! Uk' W -u-t 11 A o-.l I :eea) i Fo
AG wd In Bore Inb-tlitll'l. nanais- then kif otaer
la bortbeta Ukk..
" " iw... m
'- " " ' I OR. ten
" " I ma 1 to
VfHtTw.M.i in , per jFr. I nn
To B.'eB(S e4 Hewa-leal". sr 1I&..-.. 1 SO
Dailj, delivered by atrrfer, (Biorniue or Efenlnc)
rijM ner wkss.
T--W-. l;W I? rml .erewlr
ILK VKLAND AG1UCULTUBAL
EiceMor iBdeptttdriit Sprlot; Totk
IIUUSK HAT BAKE.
We ar now M.Dnfertnrinf ana hsT for sale tbn
b'W CELEBRATED HORSE HIT RUE.
It ft naiT9ratllT arjadtt-d, nbecdTtr known, to
bo the RVSR UKIC .
We oflVr thent ta the piielfe. nH SDMplete, with
je3r:lUw Cleveland. Q.
54 AND S6 FEOSPECT STREET,
BATHS ONE DOLLAB EAOH.
B6yPatienU can be aeeommodalrid with
. Board at the Cure. j-9:R4
EDWA11D P. FENNI
If AKOrAOTOBBB OW
Dr. Tonng'g Electro-Thermal Balh,
ELECTRICAL APPARATUS OF EVERT DESCRIPTION)
ar Models and Small Machinery of all kinds
made to o-der.
Bra-s rioinliloE, Rer-afc .J and JoHlnj dona
with care aud dispa ch,
NO. C4 CENTER. 8EKEBT,
Over TVunli Bolt's Machine Pimp,
Ji.0 a ltn ri,KVKT,AWP, OHIO.
HATS AND CAPS.
Hats, Caps, &c.
THE LAST CALL.
Th. etock of the ahnro flood. In our BITAIL
MUST BE CLOSED OUT!
NEXT 60 DAYS.
S. A. FULLER & CO.,
215 Superior Street,
Spring Styles of Q
HATS, CAl'S, STRAW GOODS, 4C.
I. Benedict & Sons
fiT lbre uaortmoDt of H tli feteat tyta,
which they offer at the iwwent market tU, whoJe
Ml0 nd retail, at
201 Sn per lor iret
PKIKG BTYLKd OF
HATS AND CATS.
We an now Introducing our SPRING STILH
of HAT.-t, lticln.1lt.fr
TSS O RA AT HA T,
TUB SMBJiifAK HA T,
TBE HBERIDAN HAT,
THE VRRBY HAT,
And a aplendld aeaartmont of Meo'fl and Boy.
.Sort Bnu and Vl. Alxoa nloe line of GUiVUi
. for bpriDh and hummer wear.
It. BUTTS 00,
.li9T VtT Rnp-rinr .tr.t.
AIB OF BEliVlCKABLE MULESJ
OntamKAitTH Octkbai-'i Orrica,
Wasuinutjk. 1). ('., Jont.6, l(i6. f
By dii ectson of the Qnartermaattr Gonoral, ther.
will be ald, at public auction, to the higiu-et bid
der. at tbo time, and place, named below, Tl. ;
lI,EVir.I,mir, OHIO. WKONrSIlAY. JOLT S.
1AKUBI K PA.,THUIl-lAY, JULY 6.
H"li' IDAVHUKO, 1A , VK"K1DA, " 12.
HrNTINQIMIH, PA., FBIDA Y, JULY 14.
KIAIMNO. PA . MoNliAY, JULY 17.
KASTON. PA., THURSDAY J0LYSSI.
PH1LAI"1CI.PBIA,1'A.. MONHaY, JULY 9A.
HrrnlllJKOH, PV,THUmhY, Jl'LY -a
TWO HUNUBICD HEttVICKABLK MIIA.E3 t
each plJ-o, eioeot tlhKVKLAMl), where 1V
UUliulceu will keloid.
Many of Ihea wore bought in the hrjdnnlne of
taew.ra. yoanic Male., accon panled tho arniie.
lo all their marcbeii and eaiupa, and are tboroofih
ly broken, hardened by oxercne, geut e and fAniti
tar from b iiig o long in. rooiA.. hy tbe .Mdiet.
Thoagfa eoand and aerwIccAble, th-y ae DO Ion
asr required in tbe army, and raa be purchased at
mm t fmr rl.en their ti ue yajHe. 1 hi
attention of both aunexa ana urniun li'jleciaiij
Malt Kli ing'y. palr. to eomRrnci at 10 A.
iM. Term Oik m Uailed Rlt.a corivnry.
1 JAMKS A K1N.
Brt-ret BiigadierOnoral, In charge.
5 t2A vim i'ithi'h.
SAFES AND SCALES.
United Slatos Standard
Warrauted oorreot and dura
ble. Over 1 Varieties
At adapted to every Dnnnear.
(Alnni and Dry Plaeter.)
Virti. ftnrsrlar and Bump Tf, omrHu
dlfierent tyiea aad Waea, lor OouiUnc-hoaam
tirorsrWu WaralMMiM Tmtkl
COMrlaK ". "
FORSYTH HOUGH, ':
Oeneral Western Agenta,
fehfla-KJI aT Water tret. Heveland. Ohtft.
rjlKlUMPH OF AKT.
VYIgMtklBgknd Ladles' Hair DrcssHs
Wra. DAT, irrFoblle Equare,
HAS ALL THE LATEST WVEIITIOIIS IN WIG 0RK.
8EK TBI ILLTT'ION WfU It fit. to a charm.
CUKL-J"iCH HATU8AI. KlHfiLEri
J reeeivad (direct) a large onaotity of tbit bean
tilnl hatr. Ladiea (ileaw call, examine and see for
SW1TOWE3 ADD BRAIDS A larg. and Well
nfeoted atook alwayl on band.
WVATKK-PAA.LS, BUTIA-RFLT BOWS, WIJ.
OKNB BOWS aad JiaNOit HIAD-IRr?l!IS,
ajtadnl'V taaadTeruWereanal to tboae imported
V Ladle' oaa BraHU mmlm iato auy of the
atooveBetd-Llreqeeswitboatinjary to .witch.
Ladle.' Hair AireMlng, Oarliug aad Hair Oattlng
-4onein tba latest aad moet prevailing styles. .
HAI8 DYItING Particular attention paid" to
thi 1 branch of the bnaiaeee. The best of Ilye need.
u C AND OOLD BATHS alw.y. ready. Tba
,ts balaiBf BpaXHaent. U ths tlty. Jo?
MONDAY, JUNE 2G.
The Latest News
LAST NIGHT'S REPORT.
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS
WASHINGTON NEWS ITEMS The President and the the South
His Views on Slavery and Suffrage.
Subject of Reconstruction.
Late Foreign News.
France Closes her Ports against
Spain Withdraws her Recognition
of Rebel Belligerency.
Johnson's Proclamation Discussed
Wreck of the Steamer Golden
Adjournment of the National
Southside View of the Hampton
LATE FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
HEALTH OF JEFF DAVIS.
HE IS NOT IN IRONS NOW.
FROM NORTH CAROLINA.
Farmers Wanted in that State
Ben Wood Wants his Case Investigated.
Ben Wood Wants his Case Investigated. LATE APPOINTMENTS.
GENERAL NEWS ITEMS
[Special to the Cleveland Leader.]
COLUMBUS, June 25.
The President has remitted the sentence
of Charles 'Walob, tbe Chicago conspira
tor, now imprisoned in the Ohio Peniten
tiary, and has directed his immediate re
Tbe sontence of Thomas 15. Payne, or-
dorod by tho Military Commission to be
shot, as promulgated by tho Gonoral Court
Martial, by orders No. 4, Department of
Kentucky, dated Louisvillo, March 23d,
I8G5 s been commuted to nvo years
imprisonmont in the Ohio PdiniLenUary.
Fay acerit 'Williams certitied into the
Treasury yesterday one hundred and six
toon thousand eight hundred and sixty
dollars, allotted bounty money of the I&Olh
The 177th regiment consisting of thirty
three officers, six hundred and fifty men
has been mustered out at Kalcigh and or
dered to Cleveland for payment.
A detachment of 110 men, belonging to
the 60th Infantry, arrived hero yesterday.
Lieut. Anthony Anderson, of the 5lh
Ohio, has been honorably discharged.
The following promotions were mado in
Ohio regiments yesterday :
33d Inf. Lieut. Col. Josoph Ilinton to
Colonel ; Major Thoa. Pikes lo Lieut. Col.
47lh Int Captain Jusoph L. Pinkorton
49lh Inf. Lieut Col. Joseph R Bart
lett to Colonel ; Mtjor Milton F. Miles to
Lieut. Colonel; Capt. John J. Kosslcr to
60th Inf. Captain Ilonry K. Slovens to
Associated Press Report.
FROM NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, June 25.
The Herald's correspondent, writing from
Southern and Western North Carolina,
savs that many of the planters are very
desirous of the settlement in their midst of
good .Northern farmers, new that by the
emancipation of the slaves there will neces
sarily be changes in tho agricultural
The negroes in many portions of tba
tateare again at work on the plantations
as industriously as before the acquirement
Berj. Wood has requested the Military
Commission trying the conspiracy case to
thoroughly investigate the matter of hit
recnivine $250 000 from Jacob Thompson,
astostilJea to Oeiore tnt iumi3;tuu. 1 -
The Herald's special says forty-six ap
plications for pardon from North Carolina,
backed by Governor Holdon's recommen
dation, were granted to-day. The list em
braces no names distinguished in the war
Permission has been granted to tho Chiof
Signal officer of the army to mustor out all
members of his corps whoso torm of ser
vice expires prior to the first of October.
Two hundred and thirty will bedischargod
under this order loaving seven hundred
remaining in tho corps.
Mojor General W. Fred. Gibbs, and
Brevet Brigadier Genoral Filzhugh, V. 8.
Vols., have been ordered to report to Gen
eral Sheridan. - .
General Soth William?, and Brevet
Brigadier General F. T. Duct, of General
Grant's staff are ordered to Kt. Louis on an
The Times Washington special of the
24th says the report of the serious illness
of Mrs. Surratt is unfounded. She is in
better health than any time since her arrest.
FROM FORTRESS MONROE.
FORTRESS MONROE, June 23.
As incorrect statements, not emanating
from this point, have appeared in several
iuurnals, regarding the health and condi-
. t i c i - , . . .1 J t . l. .
Vion ox aieu. xaviB, no woum imuiiu uiu
public that bis health at the present time
much better than when he landed here.
This morning he was seen by our inform
ant and was apparently in a calm state of
mind. He is not in irons and hit quarters
are vorT comfortable. -
General Nelson A. Miles, commanding
this post, Bag eetaliustaod quarantine regu
lations at the entrance to Hampton Koads.
PRODUCTS BROUGHT TO LIGHT.
NEW YORK, June 25.
The Wilmington Herald, of the 17th
The removal of the restrictions on trade
bam wotdewul enect in bringing out
cotton, turpentine, rosin and other products.
large quantities are peinjt, prougn w ugu
from cellars, garrets, cuAonBe and
mawg places, xne last .learner lor new
York had fuU cargo, and left enough
tbe wharf to freight another ateamer.
Laree order, for soods have been tent
North, aad all branches of tu ire g
improving with remarkable rapidity.
WASHINGTON, June 25.
The following naval order has just been
Commander J. O. Cooper to command
the Winooeki; Uommander Jf asios bt'in
ley to tbe Tusearo: Commander K. W.
Shufelttothe Hmford; Lieutenant Com
mands W. B. Cashing relieved from the
14 ew xorlc JNavy l ara ana assiened
me nariiord. . .
The Poet Master General has made the
following appointments of Foet llaslure
lor Texas : ,
San Antonio, Sidney F. Ambia; Hous
ton, J. J. Taff; Austin, W. F. Henoruiau-
gie; liroanville, jbranklin Uummicgs;
Iilon Kouge, Louisiana, G. Breckinridgo
for JNorth Carolina: Wilmington, W
A.' Parson. Greensboro, Jonathan D
White: Goldsboro, John Kobinson; Eliz
aheth City, Mrs Jane Milroj ; Hillfbiro,
Charles k"rsz5r; SJalem, A. T. Sevilly;
Newoern, u. w. Jtlason.
Tao trial of Jol. ilousschiermairer,
the l5lh flew lorlt Heavy Arluley, hau
juat ended and the court has been di-solved.
inore were more than hlty epeciUcations
against him, all involving turpitude and
dishonor. The court was laboriously en
gaged in this case more than three months.
Judge Cowley had an interview yester
day with the President, the complaint of
the lriends 01 colored simrage in Charles
ton against Gen. Hatch and Gen'. Gwyn,
who have refused them permission to hold
political meelin sn in Charleston. The in
terview was satisfactory, the President as
suring the Judge that the grievance should
be redrusbed at once, and tbe fullest liberty
for political discussion secured to all.
Attorney general boned, having ex
amined tbe cafes of tbe following named
pereons, presented through their repre
sentative, Hon. M. F. Conway, hai recom
mended to the rreeidont that lh"y be par
doned. They are merchants oi Kn.hniond,
each worth over $20,000, and were mem
bers of the rebel Ambulance Committee
John Jindors, John Purccll, John Doolev,
Chas. J. Whilock, L. VV. Ulosej boiiCk, K.
H. Maury, J. L. Apperson, J. 11. Mon
tague, K. H. Debyll, A. A. Pajne W. G.
Hrvne, C'haa. 11. Wynne,-, w. Ujswoll,
G. G. Palmer and Charles T. Wontham.
FROM FORT SMITH.
FORT SMITH, June 24.
Ex Governor Wade ot the Chii-kaoaw
nation has arrived here lrom Djoksville, to
confer with General Bucsey, commanding
the District of the Frontier, fur the return
to their homes of all Choctaw Indians
who have been engaged in tho Confederate
army. A tomporary treaty ol peace was
euoetod with the Cboctaws at Dooksville
on the IHih by Colonel Mathews, of the
3:uh liliuois lulanlry, who was sent as a
commissioner on the part ot the United
Slates. The Indians agree to cea?o, at
once, all hoelimies agmnst the United
States, and return to their homes, and
resume their old habits. Gov. "Wade bring?
resolutions adopted Dy tne urand Uuuu
cil of twenty tribes, who met at Armstrong
Academy, on the ICth, declaring they will
immediately cease all acts of hostilities to
the United Stales, and will send a dolt-ga-
tion of nve from each tribe to Washington
to neirptiate permanent peace. Tbe In
dians appear friendly to the United St'ttes
and anxious to resume i.iendly roiations.
The Urand Council is to meet again on
uon. lsussey naBissnea an oraer inviting
the Indians to return to their homes, and
assuros them that they will not be molested
by the u rnUvl states autnorilies. so lung
provided tor the payment lor all callle
procured from Indians for the United
Htates troops, and provided for tho protec
tion of tboir property.
Oov. Wade Rives assuranco that no
further trouble will be occasioned by the
CAIRO, June 24.
Anival from New Orleans, tho lsih,
brings 1,034 bales of cotton for Cairo,
326 fur tt. Louis.
One hundred and fifty bales of cotton
for St. Louis passed up last night.
It is thought 1,000 bales will cover the
amount of cotton in the Kod lliver coun
try. The steamer Cardinal was recently eurik
a short distance below Litlli Kock. Uti
matod loss $70,000 in cotton and tobacco.
Tbe crops along tho Mississippi aro re
.Memphis Uotoa Market Ordinary
2425; good2C27; low middling :;ln::J
fair middling 31.
A lottor lrom Bhrovoport pays the inviM-
tigation touching tho loss of the transport
Kentucky resulted in the acquittal of the
olfieors in charge from all blame. The
Commission held the occurrence entirely
Orders have been issued prohibiting the
running of transports on lied river in tho
PHILADELPHIA, June 25.
Saturday amounted to 2,315,S0O. The
total subieriplions fjr the week amount to
NEW YORK, June 25.
The Herald's Washington special gives
the following as part of the hotol gossip.
The reported Cabinet meeting yesterday
was of a somewhat exciting naturo, delib
eration extending into evening.
It is said some roccnt acts of the new
Secretary of the Interior made tho subject
X It IB kUlurm u. . w
will have to give np his legislature and call
for tbe election of a new one.
The President applies himself closely to
It is said the attempt to Tylerizi the Ad
ministration, is likely to fail. While the
President will do ample justice to all loyal
Democrats and cordially fraterniza with
them, be will not turn his back on the
great party which elected him.
There are no indications at present of
any immediate change in the Cabinet.
THE NATIONAL DEBT.
Jay Cooke's manifesto is not in anyway
an emanation from the Treasury Depart
ment, nor has it its favor, and it is reported
that Mr. McCnlloch said his hope was that
the national debt may be so managed as
not to become a national calamity.
The Herald's Jt ew Orleans dispatch con
tains the substance of the opposite state
ments of the Kepublican and Imperial
Mexicans regarding General Kegrete'S
late appearance before Matamoras, and hi
sudden retreat therefrom. Negrete gives
as a principal reason for not continuing
his attempt to capture the town, that Me-
jias command was reciving important as
sistance from American rebels on the
Texas side of the Kio Grande.
JMia claims that the principal credit for
holding the place is due to bis own skill
and energy. .- ' '
There is no mention ot any change in
the condition of the officers around Mata
moras, since the date of the previous ac
It is said that there are many American
officers in the armies of the Mexican
Bishop Gregg, of the Protestant Kpis-
copal Church of the Diocese of Texas, has
issued a pastoral lettor recommending the
return to the form of liturgy in use before
The Tribune's New Orleans special says,
on tho authority of a Texan officer, that
5,000 men of the late rebel army have gone
over the Kio Grande to enter the Mexican
service. They are mostly MisBourians and
Texans, who declare they will not live u&
der the United States flig, and would oven'
fight with negroes against it.
Large bounties are offered men who en
ter the Mexican army.
PHILADELPHIA, June 25.
This aftornoon while a tulule was being
fired in honor of the late Admiral Dupont,
the loader of tho gun, Samnel Banly, had
both arms blown off by a premature ex.
plosion of the cannon. Danly has recently
received an honorable discharge from the
Throe thousand seven hundred and
ninety-one bales of cotton, received from
Red Kiver on account of the Louisiana
Stale Bank, have been sequestered, in fa
vor of the State of Louisiana, on a heavy
claim. This will net about thirty-seven
thousand five hundred dollars.
Saturday Night's Report.
NEW YORK, June 24.
The sleamer City of Boston, from Liver
pool 11th via Quoonstown the 15th, arrived
Tho frigate Niagara arrived at South
ampton on the 12ih, exchanging salutes
with a Iiritish frigate. She would prob
ably deck and rcut.
1 lie Sacramento arrived on the lollowinif
The English armor plated fleet, on an in
vitation from Napoleon. is to make a tour
around the Kronen coast. The French ar
mor plated Uoet is to do tbe same thine
around tno tiOglish coast. Tbe combined
llof't will be at 1'lvmouth about the middle
iiord JSrouehnm in a speech at a banquet
to tho Trince of Wrl. s, at Fishmonger's
Hall, earnestly called on the American
Government to use their victory in morcy
ss well as in justice and not stain the acaf-
I .hi with the blood ol tne prisoners whom
they recently treated as warriors.
In the llousnot iiords, i-arl iiorDycaiioa
attontion to linua.il.'a tatter withdrawing
bolliffnront rights from tho Confederacy,
before tho Federal Government ceased to
exormtio thoae rightR, ana lo jonnson s
proclamation denounem; the penalties of
piracy azainst veseis visiting interdicted
ports. He protected against such procedure
and ti.'Borie'l tnat sncn vessels could only
t9 treated as smugglers. Ue hoped the
prisoners in fedoral hands would be treated
as vanquished and not as disgraced ene
Kusioll explained his withdrawal of bel
liferent righta. lie said that Sir F. Bruce
had sought an explanation President John
son's extraordinary threat ol treating ves
sels as pirates, but could get none. Uis
opinion was that the threat was only in
in the Tfonso of Commons Mr. Layard
said that several representations had been
made to the Fedoral Government to obtain
compensation for tho Bbootingof Mr. Gray
by Lieutenant Donovan, of the United
States Navy, oft" tho Cape of Good Hope,
but they positively declined to mako any
'INirljariiout would hi dissolved on the
Tho Morning rost say "TTHSli spoliations
between Kngland and Canada are about to
bo satisfactorily concluded. Canada is ex
pected to undertake the whole of the west
ern defense. The canals will be deepened.
An elliciont militia will be maintained.
The lmporial Government will furnish the
entire necessary armament and gnrrantee
a loan to construct an intercolonial rail
road. The Monofeir of the 1?th publishes a cir
cular of tho Minister of Marino, dated June
5th, closing i roach ports to Confederate
The borse Gladiateur won the grind prize
at tho Derby.
Paris Bourse flat.
Mrs. Lincoln has sent a reply to the Em
press Eugenie's loiter of condolonce.
it is stu'.ea tnat tne r.mperor agreed to
reinstate Maximillian in the event of his
return from Mexico.
Spain has ceased to extend bolligerent
rights to tho Confederates, by a decree
datod June 4th.
A conspiracy against the Government at
Valencia, thus been discovered and the
An acoutolJuarez hsd arrived at Turin
and wits atteuiptiag to enliat Garibabliaa
ll-cers and men lor service under Juarez in
Uio. May 24. CoiToe (good firsts) $67(3
Liverpool, June 11. Tho cotton market
has recovered from the Blight depression
caused by the Cuba's news, and is firm at
last week s quotations. The sales on Mon
day and Tuesday were 22,U00 bales, inclu
ding 8,000 for speculation and export. This
morninir tho markot is strong and active.
The AiancheBter market, on the 11th. was
steady, with demand at the full rates ef
last woolt, but the actual business was not
Begland, Atnya A Co., and Gordon & Co.
report Beef very dull and almost nominal.
Pork flat and drooping.
Bacon in moderate demand at late rates.
Lard very quiot.
Collooaud Rye inactive.
Pott-oleum firm at 2s 10d((2s 3d for re
Lokdok. Breailstufu are quiet, but prices
aro firm. American flour is hold at higher
NEW YORK, June 24.
Tho stosmer Ocean liueen. bringing Pan-
ami, dales to tho 16th, has arrived.
Tho Star and Herald announces the
lino fromlTewor'ldJan'gna''i JuS
30th of May, on Roncador Reef, thirty-five
miles from tbe Island of Old Providonce.
She was bound from New York to Grey
town, and had six hundred and twenty
passengers lor Ban irancisco, nesides a lull
crow, all ol wnom were savea ana landed
on the Island, with sufficient provisions to
support thorn until taken off.
It appears that tne uoiuon nuio iirst ex
ploded one of hor flues, after which she
collided with a ferry boat, damaging one of
her paddle wheels and detaining her from
going to sea until the 224 nit. . On the 30th
in a heavy ram sne struck a rock and stuck
On the Sth insL, tbe United Slates steam
ers Huntsville and State of Georgia sailed
from Aspinwall tor tbe wreck to bring
away tho passengers.
The passengers were brought to Aspin
wall and forwarded to San Francisco by the
s oimor America.
The steamer Ocean Queen brings $180,000.
Panama advices state the steamer Colo
rado, 72 days from New York, arrived at
Panama on the 2d, and sailed on the 16th
for San Francisco.
The revolution in Pern still continues,
making little progress.
Chili is threatened by (Spain, if it does
not come to terms.
From Australia we learn that the She
nandoah had gone wost from Adelaide, pro
bably to the Mauritun.
Late dates :irom uentral America bring
news of the complete defeat of the Barrios
revolutionary party in Salvador.
Maior General Sickles lett the Isthmus
on the Kith, for New York.
Colonel G, M. Totten is a passenger on
the Ocean Uueen, having been un.ncoessful
io. tho negut Jitious of the new Panama con
tract. , .
NEW YORK, June 25.
Gold quiet, and better supply of cash
gold. Some of the large hol lers are offer
ing more freely, and the movements of op
orations indicate a yielding in quotations.
Rate on gold loans is 1 or one per cent.
per dny. Quotations opened at 142 Ji, went
down to 141, and np again to 142; ,.
10 o clock r, m, Moid, ill.
BOSTON, June 24.
The United States vs. the claimants for
seventy bales of cotton. This ease was
heard in the United States District Court
before Jnlge Loring. The cotton
picked up, floating off Wilmington, N. C
by the steamer Vicksburg. The United
States libelled it as a prise and the Vicks
burg claimed it as property derelict. The
decision is now given. The propertv is
rjrize to the United States. It has hereto
fore been the practice in New York to allow
the bndsr to keep the cotton and good
picked np, although point has not been
previous to in is decision, adjudicated. Thi
decision establishes, therefore, a wry valu
In the same court a motion was made by
i--Y-:i.in.-i- .11 . ... , J
me I'Ditca otate. Attorney ior tne Baie or
the Georgia, the well-known Confederate
cruiser, and was- resisted in behalf of Ed.
Boles, or Liverpool.
The elaimaut, the Mabern. was allowed
by tbe Court, and the safe keeping of the
vessel ordered on tne ground that longer
delay wonld cause such a depreciation in the
value oi tna vessel as to auoct the interest
of all concerned.
The National Council of the Congrega
tional marches closed its deliberations
this morning and adjourned. Fridav. Sot)
timber 15th, was recommended as a day of
lasting ana prayer by the churches repre
sented in the Conned. Rev. Messrs. Kirk
Dagget of Illinois, and Turner of Connecti
cut, were appointed to prepare a pastoral
reso.il oi tne council.
NEW YORK, June 24.
Special to Commercial: General Ilurl-
burt, for a year past commanding the Gulf
Department, baa demanded a court martial
to investigate the charges mado by the com
missioners sent to investigate the affairs of
tnat Department. The investigation will
necessarily involve the whole history of tbe
Department ot tbe Gull nnderits previous
commanders, liuiler and iianks.
Special to Post: The South Carolina
delegation had another interview with the
Since the 4th met , 13,843 rebel prisoners
nave neen sent Bourn lrom nere.
At the government salo to-dav of vessels
lately belonging to tho Potomac flotilla, tho
following steamers wore disposed ol : The
wooden side-wheel steamer Baltimore ;
ion gin zuu leet, iHLOUO : purchaser Thos.
Clyde, Philadelphia. The propeller Wa-
Dasn ; iengtn i leet, -yuir ; purchaser
itobert bear, oi liaitimore. The single en
gine propeller Teaser I length 80 feet, 25,
0110; purchaser, Jaa. liylor, of New York.
The double engine propeller Kesnlute
length 81 foot, $0,300 : purchaser F. Ti
Southard, of Richmond, Me. The single
engine propollor Zubra; longlh 53 foot.
$150 ,- purchaser Giloert Van Dcrwerker, of
beorgeion, D. U.
NEW YORK, June 24.
W. D. Griswol.l, Superintendent of the
Ohio and Mississippi Jtailroad, telegraphs
to tho officers of the Company here that the
.Louisville aispatcn, oi a collision ol ran
road trains near Loogootee. Indiana, pub-
li,hed this morning is false.
ST. LOUIS, June 24.
The dispatch from Louisville, giving an
account ol tne accident on the Ohio and
Mississippi Railroad at Loogootoe, Indiana,
n which it was stated that liltocn soldiers
were killed and one hundred and fifteen
wounded, is pronounced by officers of the
road to be without foundation. An acci
dent occurred on Thursday, at Carlisle
Station, in which the engineer and fireman
and two soldiers were killed and eight
ton wounded. This is the only accident
which has happened on the road.
ST. LOUIS, June 24. SAILED.
NEW YORK, June 24.
Tho following steamships sailed to-dav
City of London, for Liverpool : Gormania.
for Hamburg ; Alhambra, lor Charleston ;
Alien B. rerry, lor .Newborn ; Geo. Crom
well, for New Orleans; Nevada, for Savan
nah ; Vazoo. or MiwhennwH , i-,ina AAoore.
T0AijtWfnJ)5',mi?n andL Germania. toot
NEW YORK, June 24. EXPLOSION.
PHILADELPHIA, June 24.
Engine Thirty-six. of tne Philadelnhia
x Baltimore lvatiroaa, expioaea tnis morn
ing on the trestle work in front of the en
gine house. None were killed. Tbe engi
neer, Wm. Clifford, had both h is legs broken.
PHILADELPHIA, June 24.
Gonoral Grant gave a reception to the
members of tbo Union League and tboir
families at the Union League Rooms. The
buildiag is pecarated with tho bunting and
flags of every State.
NEW YORK, June 24.
Railway speculation has boen quiot to
day. Operations very light, and neither
party appeared to press the markot. Near
ly all stocks remained at about yesterday's
quotations. Government securities are
in with more demand for 5-203. Slate
Bonds, Bank Shares and Railway Mort
gages are firm, but quiet. - Very liltlo ac
tivity in gold. Cash gold scarce and worth
one-fourth per cont. over Sunday. Money
Petroleum stocks were active generally
and better. Pit Hole Company sleadily
advanced, and Hoydrick, and Oil Crook is
also rising. Buchanan Farm 90, Cherry
Run 33, Excelsior 320, Phillip 210, Fulton
600, Pit Hole Creek 1125, Terrogenta 250,
Webster 253, Duck Breek 25, Gormania 45,
McKinley 325, United Slates 2900, Ryud
Farm 182, Southard 50, Oil Creek 725, Lamb
Farm 1450, Uigbgate 70. The petroleum
market closes quiet. Small sales of crnde
at 35 ; refined in bonk, 50(oi53 ; free 72Cn7:i,
The Post has the following review of the
wholesale market :
The general character of the wholesale
market during the past week has been more
active, and abettor business for export.
Flour has arrived more freely, and under
less favorable news from Europe prices de
clined from 30 to 40 cents, and the tendency
is still downward. At theclose more urgen
cy lor export a. a timo-....
The market closes at GG15, for Eastern
State; CI0fiJ0per shipping Ohio, and SQ
1150 for St. Louis extra.
Wheat freely offered and doelinod 5(u,6,
at a concession. Better business for ex
port. Oats active and advanced rapidly,cloBing
firm at 77(a.77j for Western.
Canada corn active and prices have im
proved. The markot closes at 02c for sound
mixed, 80(86 for unsound.
Pork active and pushed on the marketf
at a decline of $4t 50, closing at $24 25
for new mess.
Beef dressed on the market, and closes
heavy at 10(5,13 for repacked, and 12(15
Cat meats rapidly advancing and quite
scarce, closing firm at $14 00(Hjl4 25 for dry
honlden and $18 5019 00 for pickled
Lard has fluctuated with exchange and
closes quiet at 15l8;'a for ordinary to
Whisky unsettled and rales quiet- The
seiznre of several lots by the Government
has exercised a depressing influence. The
market closed a shade firmer at $2 02 for
At evening Block Exchange, Stocks were
dull but firm.
Gold active and irregular. On call gold
41; New York Central 9VA; Erie 76K;
Hudson lOSli; Michigan Sauthern 63;
Illinois Central 124f Pittsburgh 68Ji; Rock
Island 101K. " " - '
FRAUDS ON THE GOVERNMENT.
The Tribune's Washington special says :
It is reported that frauds to an alarming
extent are being practiced on the Govern
ment by an ingenious method of oblitera
ting cancelled marks on internal revenue
and postage stamps, and which can be st
completely done that stamps may be naed
any number of times. A plan has been
submitted io the Post Master General and
Secretary of the Treasury, by which the
marks of cancellation become indelible or
which cannot be removed without destroy.
ing the face of the stamp, thus affording
perfect security against further fraud.
In accordance with instructions, Paymas
ters will not disburse money to men who
have left the rulnnteer service to go into the
regular army, bat when discharges from the
latter are presented, they will be invalida
ted by Paymasters, and the men returned
GENERAL DIX IN CANADA.
says of General Six's visit to Canada, that
he goes to Quebec on a visit to the Governor
General to inform him that the abuses of the
right of asylum so long practised by the
Canadian Government in behalf of rebel
agents must be reformed.
ASSISTANT SECRETARY DANA.
Herald's Washington special says
Hon. C. A. Dana, Assistant Secretary of
War, will conclndo bis labors in that office
one week from to-day, and take his depar
ture for Chicago. The new Military Com
mission with Brigadier General Prince at
its head, is ordered to convene to-morrow.
THE FORTRESS MONROE CONFERENCE.
The Augusta, Georgia, Chronicle and Sen
tinel, of the 7tn, gives a full account of the
conference at Fortress Monroe in January.
The article is a full statement and is under
stood to have been prepared at the instance
of Mr. Stevens. The Chronicle and Senti
nel states that Mr. Dana did not communi
cate to the public the truth concerning the
conference. Stevens says Davis first sent
for him to say that Mr. Blair desired a con
ference between the United States and the
South on the subject of peace, and asked
Stnphens' advice. He replied that if Mr.
Blair spoke by authority of Mr. Lincoln he
moat earnestly advised the conforence, and
that tbe strictest secrecy be used, and that
tbe parties composing tho conference be
Presidents Lincoln and Davis, and that
Generals Grant and Lee be the only
persons in the secret. Davis disregarded the
advice and Stephens was informed two
days later that himself, Hunter and Camp-
boll were to go, Stephens did not wish to
go, but did so to avoid unfriendly remarks.
Tbe threo Southern gentlemen mot Messrs.
Lincoln and Seward, and after some re
marks tho subject of peace was opened.
Mr. Stephens urged the claims of his sec
tion with skill and address for which
Northern papers have given him credit.
Mr. Lincoln, holding tbe vantage ground of
conscious power, was perfectly frank, and
submitted his views almost in the form of
argument. The Commission made a repor
saying that Lincoln referred them to his
message of December last, and refused, in
any way to recognize the Confederacy or
acknowledge Davis's power to make peace.
Lincoln assured them they might rely on
a liboral exercise of his pardoning power.
He suggested it would be far better for the
rebellions States to return at once than to
risk the chances of continuing the war and
incressing the bitterness of Congress. Mr,
Stephens reported to Davis that nothing
had boon done, but that nothing had been
determined, and if herelied on the secrecy
of the Blair conference it was but a confir
mation of a desire for peace on the part of
the United Slates, and the way open for sot-
Moment. Davis looked en the proposal as
nuiiiiiiawcc buu ncouivu mi nave toe opin
ion OI Hunter on the Banjoes, ana wianeu i
statement to be laid before the people that
only insulting terms were tendered; bnt
the Commissioners declined to make it on
tho ground that it was not true. With some
difficulty they secured the reception of a
brief and perfectly truthful but not very
clear report, which was published, and
Davis put color to it, and endeavored to se
cure his object of crushing the Southern
peace party by an inflammatory dispatch,
sont all ovor the country, followed by the
actual report, with a preface which was
published at the same timo.
THE MEXICAN QUESTION IN FRANCE.
The Horald has a translation of the de
bate in tho French Legislative Assembly
on tho 8th of Juno, on the Mexican ques
Jules Favre, loader of the republican
rty, said the expedition was undertaken
to recover a recognized claim of about one
million, with eventual claims which might
vary from fivo to twelve millions, and tbev
had already caused an expense of four hun
dred millions. It had boen promisod that
tho French troops would protect Moxicans
of all parties in tho full exercise of their
piuions, but this had not been dono. Fa
vre cited canes whore French troops had
burnod towns of 4,000 inhabitants. Ho de
clared that to attain tho objoct they had in
view would take 40,000 men ten years, at
an expeuBOof aix hundred millions. If it
were the intention of France to continue
the Mexican expedition no effort should be
pared, but if tbe establishment of a mon
archy was an impossibility it Bhould be the
part of France to withhold her blood and
The debate was very fierce and exciting,
and the speaker was frequently interrupted.
He declared that Maximilian's empire
would 'all to pieces as soon as the French
troops were withdrawn, and denounced tho
scheme of a now loan.
APPLICATIONS FOR AMNESTY.
WASHINGTON, June 24.
Parlies who were prominent in the rebel
lion who desire lo take tho oath of alle
giance for the purpose of making special
application for pardon, will, in the future,
to IB uutmvi wa, - . j . . , . v
oath in tho d'.jtrict in which they reside,
nstead of coining to this city, as some have
been doing heretofore, to subscribe to the
WASHINGTON, June 24. DISCHARGES FROM THE VETERAN RESERVE CORPS.
A large number of men are now availing
themselves of the benefits of the order di
recting the discharge of all men of the
Veloran Reserve Corps who are entitled to
ischarge by reason of the regiments from
which they were transferred boing mus
DISCHARGES FROM THE SIGNAL CORPS.
Permission has been granted the chief
gnal o Hi cor of tho army to muBter oat all
men of his corps whose term of service ex
pired prior to October 1st. Under theorder
230 men will be discharged, leaving 1,100
remaining in the corps.
DEFENSES WASHINGTON DISMANTLED.
A military order was promulgated to-day
announcing the dismantling of the field-
works which compose the defenses of
Washington, north and south of the Poto
mac Division commanders are required
to dispose of all ordnance and ordnance
stores belonging to the forts to be disman
THE SOUTH CAROLINA DELEGATION.
sists of the following persons : Judge Foost,
saae Holmes, Geo. W. Williams, W. Hi
i I lett, J. A. Hernmeiser, F. Richards, Jas.
Taylor, R. Gill, aad James A. Yates.
They had an interview with the President
late this afternoon.
The President said that it was his inten
tion lo speak plainly, so that there might
be no misunderstanding, therefore it was
better that they should look each other
fall in the face and not imitate the ancient
argners, who, when they met one another
could smile at their success in deceiving
people. He said if this Union was Jto be
preserved it must be on the principle of
fraternity. A Slate cannot go oat of the
Union, and, therefore, none of them having
gone oat, we mast deal with the question
of restoration and reconstruction. He
peeled that he was a better State rightsf
man than some of these now here. He al
ways thought that slavery could not be sua
tained outside of the constitution of the
United States, and that wherever the ex
periment was made it would be lost.
Whether it could or could not, he was for
the Union, and if slavery set itself ap to
control the Government, the Government
mnst triumph and slavery perish. The in
stitution of slavery made the issue and we
might as well meet it like wise and pa
triotic men ; institutions must be subordin
ate to the Government, and as slavery,
had given way, ha could not, if he would,
restore it to its formor position. Knowing
that some whom be now addressed look
on him as a great people's man and a radi
cal, but however unpleasant it might be to
them, he had no hesitation in saying that
before he entered this subject to monopo
lize and perpetuate and entail. For this he
used to be denounced as a demagogue. We
had had a monopoly in the South in slaves,
though he had held slaves and had never
sold one. From Magna Chart we had de
rived our ideas ef freedom of speech, liberty
01 tne press, and that private property
noma no. oe taken lor publie naes
without just compensation. He had
these notions of freedom. His mind was
thorofore, opposed to class legislation. Be
ing providentially brought to his present
condition, he intended to exert the power
and influence of the Government so as to
place in power the popular rsrty of this
nation. He proceeded on the principle
that the great masses are not the mash
rooms about a etuinp which wet weather
aupplicd. He believed that this nation
was sent on a great mission, to afford an
example of freedem and substantial happi.
neBB to all the powers of the earth. The
Constitution of the United States, in speak
ing of persons to be chosen as Representa
tives in Congress, says that the electors in
each State Bhall have the qualifications re
quisite for the electors of the most numor
ous branch of the Slate legislature. Here
we find a resting place. This was the point
at which the rebellion commenced. All
the States were in the Union, moving in
harmony, but a portion of them rebellod
and, to some extent, paralyzed the opera
tions of this Government. There is a Con
stitutional obligation resting on the United
States Government to pat down rebellion,
suppress insurrection and repel invasion
The slaves went into the war as slaves aad
came out froemon of color. The friction of
the rebellion has rubbed out the nature and
character of slavery. The loyal men who
were compelled to bow and submit to the
rebellion should, now that the rebellion is
ended, stand equal to loyal men every
where. Hence the wish for restoration and
this trying to get back the States to the
point at which they formerly moved in
perfect harmony. He did not intend lo
serve any particular clique or interest,
he would say to the delegation that
slavery is gone as an institution. There
was no hopes that the people of
South Carolina would be admitted to the
Senate or Honse of Representatives, until
they had affordod evidence by their con
duct of this truth. Tbe policy now is
., style bat by the
While the war has emancipated slavery
it has also emancipated a largo number of
while men. He wodld talk plain, as tho
delegation had said they desired him to do.
He could go to gentlemen who had owned
fifty or one hundred slaves and who did
not care as mnch for the poor white man as
they did for the negro. Those who own
land have the capital to employ help,
and, therefore, some of our Northern
friends grieved, when they living afar off
think they can exercise a greater control
over the freedmon than Sonthern men who
have been reared where the institution of
Now, he did not want the late slaveholders
to control negro votes agaii-st white men.
Let each State judge of the depository of
its own political power. He was for eman
cipation. He was for emancipating the
white man as wjII as the black.
Mr. Holmes asked : Is not that already
The President replied that he did not
think the question fully settled. The ques
tion as to whether the black man shall be
engrafted in the Constitution will besettled
as we go along. Ho wonld not disguise
the fact that whilo he had been persecuted
and denounced at the South as a traitor, he
loved the great mass of the Southern peo
ple. He opposed the rebellion at its break
ing out, and fought it everywhere, and
now wanted the principles of the Govern
ment carried out and maintained.
Mr. Holmes interrnpUd by saying: We
want to got back to the same position as
you describo, as we are without law. No
courts are open, and you have the power of
The Presiden t replied that the govern.
mont cannot go on unless it is based on
right. (The people of South Carolina muBt
have a convention and amend tboir consti
tution by abolishing elavory. This must
done in good faith, and the convention
or legislature must adopt the proposed
amendment to tho Constitution of the
United States which prohibits and excludes
One of the delegates said: We are most
Air(. An -- " . , J nmnm
than enough of military despotism.
Tbe President resuming said : As tbe
Executive he could only take the initiatory
steps to enable them to do the thing which
was incumbent upon them to perform.
Another of the delegates remarked: It
was assumed in some parts of this country
that in consequence of the rebellion, the
SouthernStates haveforfeiled thoir right s
members of the Confederacy and that if re
stored, it could only be on certain eondi-
inns, one of which was that ' slavery shall
abolished. This could be done only
through a Convention.
The President replied that the friction of
the rebellion had rubbed slavery out, but it
would be better so to declare by law, as one
of the delegates had just remarked,that
the Constitution of South Carolina did not
establish slavery, it we.e better to insert a
clause antagonistic to slavery.
Judge Frost said substantially, the ob
ject of our prayer is the appointment of a
Governor The State of South Carolina
will accpt these eonditsons in order that
law and order may be restored, and that
nterprise and industry may be directed to
We desire restoration as soon as possible.
is the part of wisdom to make the best of
circumstances. Certain delusions have
been lully disponed by the revolution
among them. That of slavery is an ele
ment of political strength and moral
power. It is very certain that the old no
tion respecting State rights, in mainten
ance of which those who made rebellion in
South Carolina erred, had eeaaed to exist.
Another delusion, vis : that Cotton is king,
has likewise vanished in mist. We are to
came back with these notions dispelled,
and with a new system-of labor. The peo
ple of South Carolina will cordially co-op-
erate with the Government in making that
labor effective, and elevating tbe negro as
mach as they can. It is, however, more a
work of time than labor of enthusiasm or
fanaticism. The people of the South have
tha largest - Interest la the question.
Wt are- certainly willing lo co-operate
for selfish, if for no higher motives. We
have taken the liberty, encouraged by
year kindness, to throw ont snggestions by
whiah the policy of the Government will
be most sorely aad effectually sabserved.
I repeat that the new system of labor is to
be iasngarated by sober, sound, and dis
creet judgment. The negroesare ignorant.
Their' mind are much inflamed with lib
erty. They , are apt to confound liberty
with license.. Their great idea is a fear
that freedom consists of exemption from
work. ,.We will take in good faith and car
ry out your intentions with zeal, and hope
for the best, and none will rejoice more than '
the people of the South if emancipation
proves BueefssfuL Freedom to the slave
is certainly freedom to the master,
provided yon can supply a motive for in
dustry. The people of Booth Carolina from
their fidelity to honor have submitted to
great saerigces. They have endured all.
We are defeated and conquered by the
Narth, who are toe strong for ns. The
same good faith which animated them in
their contest will not be found wanting in
their pledge of loyal support to the gov
ernment There may grow out of this, bless
ings which we have not foreseen and some
nlftuln.Ttt-l m. r illnmUa 1 K li.i i-.T.
I suppose the oath of allegiance will ba
taken with as mnch unanimity in South
Carolina as anywhere else and we will sub
mit to the condition of things which Provi
dence has assigned, aad endeavor to be
lieve alldiscords of harmony not understood.
and partial evil universal good. We choer-
fdily accept the measures recommended
and would thank you to nominate at your
convenience a Governor to carry ont tbe
wishes yon have expressed.
r resilient Jonnsou asKea tne delegates to
submit who they would prefer as provision
al Governor. To this they replied, they had
a list of five men viz : Aiken, McClahany.
Boyce, Col. Manning, late Governor and B.
F. Perry, all of them were spoken of aa
good men, but who had been more or lees
involved in tbe rebellion. Mr. Perry was
a District Judge in tbe Confederacy until a
few weeks before it collapsed, and is said
to have always been a good Union man and
a gentlcmrn of strict integrity. The people
would certainly respect him and he could
not fail to be accepted.
The President said he knew Benjamin
Perry very well, having served with him
in Congress. There was no spirit of ven
geance or vindictivenees on the part of the
Government, the only desire of which was
to restore tbe relations that formerly ex
isted. He was cot now prepared to give
them an answer aa to wao should be ap
pointed, but at a Cabinet meeting next
Tuesday he would repeat the substance of
this interview, with a hope for the restora
tion which the gentlemen present earnestly
The delegation seemed to be much releas
ed with the proceedings, and lingered for
some time to converse individually with
Saturday Evening's Edition.
APPLICATIONS FOR PARDON.
NEW YORK, June 24.
The Herald's Washington special says
among tbe applications to tbe President
for pardon are the following rebel cfSjers :
.Brigadier Uenerals J. M. Barton, J. W.
Fraser, T. B. Smith, W. L. CabelL G. W.
Gordon, Kpha Vaughn, J. H. Jones, J. S.
Marmaduke and X). Al. Dubosa John B.
Tucker, Commodore of the rebel navy, and
the following civilians, have been added
to the list of applicants since yesterday :
J. H. Hunter and Richard Hame, of Ivy.;
Solomon Frank, A. Converse, Andrew
Johnson, Edward McCorniirk and Blair
liarnwell, of Va.; JL F. Thompson and
David Blact, of Ark; Wm. M. ISorris, lw
Mff MButtfc fedSf ter-cte-
vr. n. xiarru, ut jsiies.; a. a. iwckney, tf
No prisoners of war above the rank f
Captain are being released at present.
The numerous applications for pardon frcm
the President are filed awsv for future ac
tion, and none but exceptional cases ara
SOUTH CAROLINA DELEGATION.
NEW YORK, June 24.
Tbe Herald's Washington succial sava
the South Carolina delegation are to have '
another interview with tba Prerilent to
day, when they will urge the views ot the
seceeh loyalists of that State in regard to
reconstruction. They are not likely to
have much influence in shaping the course
of things in that State, thoir rebel record
Deing ot so nltra a character as to destroy
any claim to confidence or regard cither
for their sincerity or honesty of purpose.
After the departure of the fcoutn Caro
lina delegation the coast will be ch-ar for
any citizens of Florida, who have been
unuruaJly prompt in the late rebellion, to
put in an appearance an 1 tender to tha
President their advice in regard to the con
duct oi affairs in thsA tho lastof tbe rebel
Stales to seek for restoration under the
President's plan of reconstruction.
J. he members of the South Carolina del
egation visited General Howard this morn
ing, and had a long and pleasant interview,
Thoy stated to the General that they had
labored long and earnestly for the perpet
uation of lavery, but now that the war
had tffdctually abolished it, they were wil
ling to emyloy their former slaves at a fair
compensation, and would henceforth cheer-
lully act m conjunction with his Bureau in
promoting the interests of the freedmen ia
NEW YORK, June 24.
Tbe Herald's Texas correspondence, dated
Brax , Santiago, June 10. savs tlut Gen.
Steele was at that place and Gen. Brown
was still in command at Brownsville.
There remaiued some rebel soldiers ia
the vicinity of Brownsville awaitine pa
It is said that ono of the batteries which .
the rebels run over into Mexico, after
Kirby Smith's surrender, would be deliver
ed up to tbe United States authorities.
Ooneral Weitz-sl had not arrived in
Texas but was daily looked for.
The Mexican Imperialists at Matamoras
were much exercised in mind in regard to
me apuvaioAiva " aw mscr United btatci.
NEW YORK, June 24.
Wager Swaine. lata Colonel nf
the 43d Ohio Volunteers, who lost a les; at
the battle of Kiver Bridge, South Caroli
na, has been temporarily appointment As
sistant Commissioner for the Slate of Ala
bama, in the place of Colonel T. W. Oi
born of the 1st Hew York artillery. Thn
former is delayed at home by the breaking
of his arm by a railroad accident whiie on
his way to report to General He ward
General Kucker of the Quartermaster De
partment has been appointed Brevet Brig
adier General in the reglar
THE ARMY OF THE POTOMAC.
NEW YORK, June 24.
A Washington special to the Triburn
says: The headquarters of the Army of
the Potomac, which are now on the Vir
ginia side of the river and near the Long
Bridge, are now to be broken up in a dav
ortwo. Those entitled to their dischanr
are beine rapidly mustered out. We ha
the best, evidence for saving that no per
manent appointments to the command
have ben made of prominent regular
army officers. . An order on tba eulject
may be locked for daily.
CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE.—FIRE.
CINCINNATI, June 24.
Chief Justice Chase has arrived hAra
and will probably remain several days.
Tla r1,.. ; . .' 1.1 1
4.ue wuiwoiuiai s voiuuioiia correspon
dent lays the fire on Thursday destroyed
Shannon & Son's carriasa factor anri
several dwellings. Loss not stated.
CAPTURE OF CARRINGTON.
BUFFALO, June 24.
Carrington, tho murderer, who broke
Jail, Thursday night with an accomplice,
named Given, were retaken this morning
about fifteen miles from here. Two other
prisoners who escaped at the jama, time
aro yet at large.