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Chicago tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1864-1872, April 11, 1865, Image 2

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tyisUltraUy true that yesterday the peo
ple-pf Chicago turned out en masse, Nothing
like it was ever before witnessed in our
streets. Where the vast multitudes all came
from was the wonder of every observer. It
would be no exaggeration to say, that la a
.radios of two-thirds of a mile, whereof the
Court House-was the center, there were in
the procession and bn the streets, and In the
public square, not less than one hundred thou
sand men, women and children, participating
In the carnival of joy. It seemed as if the
fountains v>f the great deep were broken up
cud poured forth\helr Hoods. The surren
der of Lee and / his army was of itself an
event sufficient to evoke a great popular
demonstration,- bnl it was the belief that im
.mediate,honorable and enduring peace would
follow the surrender which caused the tre
mendous outburst of Jubilation, and Impelled
the whole population to quit their bnslnes
and " flood the streets, and shout,
sing, laugh, dance, huzza and cxy
for very gladness. There are several sorts
■of intoxication; that seen yesterday was In
toxication of Jjy. If grave men acted like a
parcel of hoys broke loose from school. It
wai because a heavy load was lifted from
their hearts. The Nation’s cause was won.
The Republic was saved and free. s The val
ley of the shadow death had been safely
crossed; tbe blood of their sons would how
cease to be shid; the terrible struggle was
coded ; the slaveholders revolt was crashed
out, and the beloved Union, niter passing
through the fiery ordeal, was redeemed, regen
erated and disenthralled. These were
the reasons that drew together and
caused an impromptu celebration of
one hundred thousand glad souls,
After four years bf awful strife free Gov*
eminent is saved, the right of the majority
to rule is vindicated, and tbe duty of the
minority to submit to ihe popular will con
stitutionally expressed, it enforced. And
Republican Government justly administered,
is proven 10 be the strongest form of Gov
etntmnl crer devised by man. The war has
shown that the people, when acting together
in behalf of human equality, constitute the
dominant power of the S’atc. They are able
to crush any aristocracy or oligarchy that
plots or conspires against their rights;
The strength of ihe resolve to put down
the rebellion at whatever cost of blood and
treasure could be seen in the spontaneous
jubilation of the people. It was like the
steam of a herculean locomotive, being blown
eff when it reaches the end of its journey. It
was that pent-up power that propelled the
engine. The tumultuous raptures of yes ter
day was the sudden letting loose of tbe feel
ing which for four years has nerved the heart
ol the people to fight on and to hold out
and when tbe first bom fell, to send to the
• battle the second and the third bora. -Tt was
this unconquerable spirit in ibe common
]>cople to save their Union, unconditionally,
which won the contest. .It was this hhrh re
solve that caused Chicago alone to contribute
twcnly-two thousand of Tier sons to the war
for the Union, the State of Illinois two hun
dred and thirty thousand, and the loyal
Stalqs more than two millions of men to
combat treason and oligarchy; and while this
love-of liberty and equal rights animates tbe
breasts of the mosses, the grc£t Republic can
' not be destroyed by human foes.
Events thicken go rapidly toward the great
consummation for which the loyal people of
the United States hare labored and fjught
for nearly four years, that what we write one
hour maybe rendered stale by the revelations
of the next. Hardly had the community re
covered from the news of the capture of
Blchmcnd and Petersburg, when we learn
that Sheridan and Grant have got the start of
Lee in the pars nit, that they arc to the south
and west of him, cutting him off effectually
from Danville and from Lynchburg.
Then comes the stirring news that Sheridan
has captured Letts entire left wing, six Gen
erals and 18,000 men.. Next the surrender of
Lee himself with the army of Northern Vir
ginla electrified the country. Now we arc ex
pecting impatiently the surrender pf John
ston with 40,000 men, -dissolving the last
vestige of rebel mili ary .strength.
/ A friendly anxiety is also felt for the per
'aonal welfare and safety of Mr. Jefferson
Davis now fleeing and not yet caught. He is
spare in body, but the nation cannot afford to
spate his body. He can slip through a very
small knot hole, but accursed he the hand
that shall not hold him. Has he succeeded
in getting around our army, or have we dis
tanced him as well as Lee? Can he get to
Danville or join Johnston ? If so will he at
tempt so hopeless a task as to continue the
fight? Can he cross the Mississippi or run
onr . blockade so aa. to escape from
thejeountry f Will he prefer to surrender as
a prisoner or be caught as a fugitive? The
next sensation will probably be the capture
of Jefferson Davis—and then the question
“what shall wc do with him?** These sug
gestions, and the speedy steps which the
* present aspect of military affairs will compel
the rebels to take to get back into the Union,
will fill the corning thirty days with sensa
tlonshardly less startling than those through
which we are now passing. These are our
joyfhl hours of transition from war to peace f
amid a whirl of events as rapid and startling
as those with which four years ago we drifted
from peace into war. The roar of artillery,
the blaze of bonfires and illuminations are
henceforth the order of the day. Soon the
glram of the returning bayonets of onr brave
boys In blue** will flash in long lines through
our streets amid tearful eyes, and attended by
every manifestation of excitant amd grateful
. joy. Then the last of the great pageants of
the mighty “war for the Union’* will be over,
and the great rebellion will have passed into
history, leaving the nation greater, wiser,
richer and morc p r werfal than it found IL
So much for the prophecies of the London
Time* that" the great Republic Is dead.*’ So
much for the pomp with which four year! ago
the rebels throughout the South in the name
of slavery buried the Stars and Stripes. So
much for the falsehood of the Chicago Con
vention that “our four years of war** (not
yet expired) “are a failure.** So much lor
McClcVan** statement that the resources of
statesmanship are to be exhausted to inake
peace with rebels In arms. So much for Pen*
dlelon*£ policy of “ parting with our sister
States so kindly that they would forever be
touched with the remembrance.** The Be
public lives. Union, Liberty and Peace arc
_,all secured.
“While every loyal heart saw clearly that the
evacuation of Richmond was the sore prelude
to Lee’s surrender, a few “sccesh” sheets
like the New York JV'cirr and Chicago Times
still sneered at it as **-an incomplete victo
ry,” a barren triumph, like Halleck’s cap
ture of Corinth, or even a masterly stroke of
gtulus in Lee to “ draw Grant away from his
base.” Even the subsequent capture by
Shirifan of Lee’s entire left wing, six Gene
rals and 18,000 men, did not shaxe the Cop
perhead faith in their crack hero, Robert E.
Lee. We suppose that now that the balance
of Lee’s army has gone—** book, line and
sinker ” —these Northern organs of the rebel-
Hon will pin their (tying hopes to the remain,
of 40,000 men under Johnston. As
-we stall probably receive news of the surren
der of that army within a few days, perhaps
hours, there will only remain the Copperhead
•- Shibboleth, ** you have conquered the armies
but yon cannot subdue the people. The peo
ple will never submit to the Union until you
give them by diplomacy all they endeavored
to obtain by fighting.”
Bat the loyal people who have proved equal.
to the task of carrying this country through
the war wilt hardly ask the assistance of
either rebels or Copperheads to arrange the
teixns of settlement. # Thcy have vidicated
the authority and power of the Government
against the predictions of those who within
six months of the triumphant termination of
.the war declared it a failure. They whipped
them in November as they have now whipped
the rebels. - They ncognize in the two the
same identical foe, except that the rebel is
bravf, tbe pcacc-sneak cowardly; the rebel
open—the Copperhead disguised; the rebel la
consistent—the a smile on
his lace and a dagger In his band. Both bare
done their utmost to dissolve tbe Union*
The rebel had he lived at the North would
have been a Copperhead. Tbe Copperhead at
the South would have been a rebel. Tbe
difference Is merely one of dimatc. not char
acter, ...
' Tbe moment they get % chance to vote to
gether they will do It. The loyal people of the
country will be cautious in giving them the
Let this principle be laid down, therefore,
as fundamental, vir: that those whose loyal
old have been competent to bear qj through
the war will prove competent to bear us on
to peace. We need no oi&dous advice from
any who have denounced our war as a “ lafl
oar Government as a “despotism,” and
our armies as 44 mercenary fclrdllngs,* bought
up like cattle for tbe shambles” (secesh
Times); our Generals as inferior to those of
the rebels. These worthies have staked and
lost. Hod their counsels been followed we
should now have a divided Union instead of
a. crushed rebellion. They who betray their
country’s cause dating war are not needed
(or Its government during peace.
Already the Coppoihe&ds are insisting be.
catee Mr. Lincoln before isralug bis EmancL
pa?ion Proclamation, offered the rebels a
plan of ccmpcnsattd emancipation, which
was scoffed at con temptuondy by the rebels
and Copperheads at the time, that therefore
Mr. Lincoln and the Union party ought now
to pay the rebels for their slaves. We
think the country will sec a vast difference
between paying the rebels for their slaves in
XBC3 when they were slaves, and paying for
them now. when they are freemen, who have
beeu'fbr twb yearn illegally held la slavery
by the military power of Jeff. Davis’ armies,
but who are now entitled to 'freedom in fact
as they have heretofore been in law, by vlr
lue of the destruction of those armles by the
military power of the Government. Tne reb
els cannot eat’their cake and have U7 They
can not spurn compensated emancipation at
a time when we could have afforded
to pay for the slaves, and when emancipation
has taken place ask,thcNatlonio pay themfor
what they no longer own. Before losing the
scores of thousands of lives, and sinking the
hundreds of millions of dollars which have
been lost and sunk since that offer was made,
we might wisely offer the rebels compensated •
emancipation. Having compelled us to,buy
tbclr slaves with blood, let us hear no more
of any proposition to pay for them in money
also. Whatever money we may have to spare
may more wisely be given to our soldiers and .
sailors than to the slaveholders. - The Cop*
perl ends are usually vigilant and in time In
looking after rebel Interests, bni on the ques
flon of compel sated emancipation they were
a trifle of three years too slow. They should
have advised the rebels to accept the offer
when It was mode. As it is, it is hard to see •
wby the slaves have not a right of action
against their late masters for labor and aer
vices rendered since they became free by Mr.
Lincoln’s proclamation. '
On Friday last, one day before the Repub
lican city Convention was held, the name of
John L. Scripps, Esq., was mentioned by
some of his friends, without any suggestion
or agency of hia own, as a candidate for
Mayor.. Inasmuch as Mr. Scripps did not
court yto any person connected wilh this
office, (with whom, it is well known, be has
important business relations), any bint that
he was a candidate for the position, we pre
sume that he did not make the slightest effort, ■
directly or Indirectly, in his own behalf. The
result In the Convention Is probably the most
gratifying compliment that could have been
awarded to him by the Republican party of
Chicago. On the informal vote Mr. Scripps
received a plurality of all ihe votes east, and
vety nearly a majority of the whole Conven
tion, and It was only by the friends of the
two other candidates uniting that he failed
to receive the nomination. In view of the
fact that the names of the other
before the Convention had been busily can
vassed for some weeks,.while Mr, Scripps
was not known to his most intimate friends
as a candidate until a few hours before tbe as
sembling of the Convention, the heavy vote
which he received certainly speaks volumes
for the esteem In which he is justly held by
his fellow-citizens, it is Lordly necessary
for us to add that as we were not consulted
Id reference to Mr. Scripps’ candidacy, neith
. er has he been consulted with reference to
this article.
Boatmen 9* Criebiatlon at LaSriln.
The boatmen at la Salle had a beautiful and
attractive celebration of the great/victory, at
that place on Tuesday. Fifty-four canal boats
and tbe si earner St. Joseph, lying iu the basin,
were brilliantly illuminated, and, viewed
from the hill, presented an imposing sight.
Judging from the vast concourse of people
that assembled to witness tbe display, it
meet have been fully appreciated and ad
mhed. The boatmen, numbering about 200,
formed in true military procession, headed by
the “flag of tbe free,’’ and commanded by
Lieut- Shotshell, who has seen three years
service—ln fact, quite a number of them are
veterans who have seen service, and fully ap
preciated the importance of the day they cele
orated—marched through the principal streets
firing salutes, singing patriotic songs, and
cheering for our brave officers and soldiers
who are now dealing such stunning blows to
Jeff. Davis and his dastard crew.
An Eugtbh Elopement*
The English papers bring details of an
elopement from a “ little market tows on the
borders of Hampshire,** One of the parties
was a young gentleman closely related to a
royal personage, a student at a military aca
demy receiving the usual education afforded
to cadets. This young person became en
amored with a rustic beauty, poor,but re
spectable. There were social and parental
obstacles to a marriage, so an elopement was
decided upon. The parties left the village
by the train and went northward. It was a
day or two before the truants were found,-
and then they were discovered in a small cot
tage before a turf Are, at breakfhst, and mar
ried. A ccmpromise was effected, and the
lather of the gentleman, a. clergyman in a
high position In the Church of England, at
first highly indignant with his sin, ultimate
ly relented, and consented to pay their pas
sage to Australia, if they would agree to ex
pUte their folly by this species of exile. The
newly-married couple accepted the offer and
the atonement, and were speedily on the way
to their destination.
The Coles so Conteotersv In England.—
The Judicial Committee of the Fjfiyy Council
had delivered judgment in the celebrated case
of Bishop ColeiAo. Alter minutely recapitu*
lattag toe circumstances which led the Bishop
of Capetown to depose the Bishop of Natal,
the Lord Chancellor said: “As this ques
tion can be decided only by the Sovereign, as
bead of toe Established Church and ueposl
. tary of ultimate appellate jurisdiction, their
Lordships will humbly report to her Majesty
their judgment and opinion that the pro
ceedings taken by toe Bishop of Capetown,
and the judgment or sentence pronounced by
him against toe Bishop of Natal, are null and
void in law.**
Immigration In 1864*
__ The annual report of toe New York Com
missioners of Immigration for the year end
ing December Slst, 1864, has bean published.
We extract some statistics:
Past enter* loading tt New York during
1W 77. *22,553
Ofwht-ta abacus JEM 23
Aliens bonded or commuted for 182,916
Being alien emigrants more than In 1863.. 27,073
And more than annual average since IM7. E,lsi
Bnt less than in IK7 837
Of these aliens, were Irish 83,793
Of these silent, were Germsn 57,573
Of these aliens, were Esgllsh 33,87/
Of these aliens, were of other countries.. 11,767
The commission has daring toe year cared
for 7,3C3 persons in its Refuge and Hospital;
In Its Smallpox Hospital, 235 ; has at Us owa
expense buried, 978; has provided ■ employ
ment, or food, lodging or transportation, io
28,957; and hasactcd as baakerforemigriuts
or their friends. to the extent of about
Gen. Potter
[From the New York Evening Port]
There is, we fear too much reason to be
lieve that General Potter has died from the
effects of a wound received on Sunday. If
this be so, among the many Illustrious dead
who have fatten in the crowning struggle
which haa given us a country, none wlu be
more sincerely lamented. Brevet Major-Gen
eral Robert u. Potter was a son of Bishop
Potter ol Pennsylvania. At the outbreak, of
the war he was .a lawyer, with, fora young
man, a large practice. He left this city as
Lieutenant-Colonel of the Ffcy-flrst regiment
Ktw York volunteers, and saw his first ser
vice under Burnside in North Carolina. He
rapidly won his promotion to the colonelcy
ofhisrtgime&t, then to the single star, and
next to the double stars. For two years past
he has served In theNlnth corps, following Us
varied fortunes from the Potomac to' the
Cumberland, everywhere doing his duty mod
estly, faithfully, and bravely. At the time
of his death he was in command of a division
in that corps.
Experiences of a-Union Prisoner*
(From corretpondence Washington Chroniclers!]
There are two kinds of Union people now
4u lUcbmond—original Union men of the
Miopr Bolts school, and a vast number of
Major General Sherman’s making. Tbe latter
arc most generous just now to Union pris
oners in Castle Thunder. Somebody to fall
back upon in tbe boor of relnbnrioa | Some
one to bear witness to their having given to
the starring loyal man in that hell a cap of
Ua dr a crumb of bread! Tbe motive is too
apparent; the death-bed repentance too akin
to thatot Hamlet’s father.' They have tbe
tobacco and tbe cotton. They played foully
lor lt*TObbcd the Union men of their own
State of It, and now want intercession that
they may Veep the fruits of their sin. There
are more Unionxnen to-day in Richmond than
there were tn New York City last November
in proportion to population. 'The population
. 01 Ulcnmond is now one hundred and thirty
odd thousand. It- literally consists of boys
under seventeen, disabled soldiers, old men
over forty-five, and women of all ages.
The gay and fashoinable belles (of Paris
work harder than, men at the galleys. Think
of ft young married lady, wltu a rapidly-fill
. big nursery, going out night after night, com
ing home on Monday, say, at one o’clock, on
Tuesday at four, on Wednesday at midnight,
on Thursday at three, on Friday as four,
winding up the week’s work on Saturday by
comingbome in the broad daylght at seven
o’clock, and commencing the new week with
an afternoon concert, a dinner, and a soiree!
gome women have successfully cultivated the
habit of sleeping In the afternoon or take an
extra dinner at four or five o’clock, and go
straight to bod after It, sleeping till talf-pasl
eight or nine, when they are awakened by their
maid, and proceed to the business of dress
The Fataesvllle Telegraph says that a
man named Valentine Perkins, who has been
in a slate ol almost complete ossification for
twenty-five years, Las just died at their
county infirmary aged fifty-two years. Os
sification commenced when be was eleven
years old., joint by Joint; when he became to
tally ossified with the exception thattae could
move twojof his fingers, and make (ho slight
est perceptible mot on with one of his toes.
His health has generally been good until a
day or two since* and be has had a good ap
petite. Hehas been totally blind for the last
thirty years.
>EOH KtlGlino.^B,
GrnrrM Appearance o f the CUv»»»Nrw
Hkcs f the I'apitoi—General Idea of
nfctimond—-Jrfl. l>avl»i Homo*Sto*
pfcrns* H«u»c—Mra Uen, ace’s aitnic
»Cxtra Hilly Smltb’s RetfUttico—ir»
rtprctailblo snstlmuoußj Etc., Sfitc
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tnbtme.J
Richmond, Vs., April 6—Evening.
[The following dispatch came too late for
yesterday morning’s tdbion.]
The flag under which Washington served
once more floated* above' bis statue in
the Stale House square. Yankee bands were
playing National airs, negroes bad violated
the unwritten law of the capital and Invaded
the sacred, common. Cavalry guidons were
In front of the executive mansion of the Gov
ernor of Virginia - s‘aff'officers crowded tfic
portico, and tbe headquarters of Gen. Dcvens,
an old time New. England Democrat, com
manding the white troops in ihe city; within
these, were the first points one observ'd in
sailing out from tbe Spottswood to look at
Richmond from- the Virginia State House.
I naturally first entered *
In tbe rotunda within was another statue
of Washington. *On one hand a door opened
into the chamber of ihe Virginia' House of
Delega’es. On tbe other, that of .the House
of Representatives of tbe rebel Congress.
Each is a plain room furnished with pice
desks and splint bottom chairs. A few oil
paintings are on tbe walls, and the floor Is
covered with home-made rag carpets, and
abundantly spittoons. The
desks are filled with unoffered resolutions
and unpssscd bills. Around the walls are
piled coids of badly printed and worse bound
public documents.
Above is the chamber of the Virginia Sen
ate, now used by the- Yankee Provost Mar
shal of the city, and opposite is the chamber
of the Senate of the rebel Congress. Adja
cent are the rooms of the clerk of the house,
and of the House military committee, each
of which is strewn with a confused debris of
official papets, and from each of which I ob
tained important documents to be hereafter
lefernd to more at length.
Taking the State House os a center, one
may readily fotm an idea of the late rebel
rapitol. Behind and below It runs Main
street, parallel with the James rivr- Be
low Mam and down the river, to the east
ward of tbe capitol, with the main portion
of the city, ore now a mass of still smoul
dering rains. On the right of the capitol,
lacing northward, is the large grey stone
double bouse, built and furnish d by tbe
State as the residence of its Governor. On
the opposite side is the United 'States
Custom House, used of late as the rebel
Treasury Dtpartment It is unin
jured, and now under guard. In
front are other buildings used by the Quar
termaster General and the Secretary of War;
and Icoklpg out, also upon the square, is Bt.
Paul’s Church, which reckoned Jeff. Davis
among its members and regular attendants.
A square further to the northward Is the
large house bought for Jeff. Davis, bv the
city of Richmond, when ihe rebel capital was
moved heieliom Montgomery, and off to the
westward arc the aristocratic portions of tbe
city—the burnt district.
IfClndunatlwere to He burnt clear from
Third street down-to the river, and from'
tbe western road up the river to Pendleton,
it would have lost about as much in propor
fitn to its size as Richmond has by General
Ewcll’spleasant diversions.
Within the burnt district were located the
wholesale stoics, the tobacco warehouses,
most of the great mills, many of the banks,
and some of the newspaper offices; in short,
it embraced nearly all ihe heavy business of
the city, together with many of tbe squalid
tenement houses of tbe poorer classes. All
the aristocratic portion of the city above
to the westward of the State House,
Is unbanned. From the hill- beyond
First street, looking oat upon Belle Island,
the rapids of the James are open to view, the
hkc of which one may well pray to be spared
seeing; for as far as the eye can roach, stretch
the lertllc bottom lauds that bonier the
James, green the growing wheat,and'
bounded on either ride with undulating for
ests, crowned hillsides, amid which may be
distinguished the fine old Virginia mansions.
To the left is the beautiful city, rich in the
stores of great cities, richer in its fair
women and brave men; richest in its
ancestral stories and noble history; all "this
the last four years most not, cannot blot out.
In fact, where should be the very flower and
-final concentration of this city’s wealth and
growth, arc a vast, unbroken stretrii of rains,
ciambling walls, yawning door*ways and tot
tering steeples.
Richmond is to-day a city of aristocratic
residences without the business heart that
should rapport them. It Is the glowing
cheek, ihe tripping air. the sparkling eye of
a glorious woman, without one pulsation of.
the blood that should feed these arteries.
Prom the State House, it was natural to
hunt up Gen. Weitzel, and that took ns to the
late Executive Mansion of the rebel Presi
dent. It ia a handsome three-story double
house, ranking among the largest in Rich
mond, although, by no means, the finest, or,
indeed, the most eligibly located. A guard
paced to and fro on toe pavement under toe
flag that wared from toe window, and anoth
er bflmd the door with his roosket, while the
officer on duty was peremptory- in declaring
that nobody whs admitted there on any busi
ness. A card, however, soon gain
ed admission, and we were greeted
by General 'Weitzel and General Ship
ley, and ushered into their presence, in the
receptlcn room of Judge Campbell, late one
of toe rebel peace commissioners to the con
ference at Foitress Monroe. Of him and his
business there will be time to apeak here
after. For the moment 1 was more inter
ested in ebseiviog toe residence of the rebel
chief. The doorway through which wc had
entered was simple enough, but toe rear of
toe building was occupied is accordance with
a singular ftsbion that seems to prevail here,
with a large portico and a lofty colonadc.
Across this the windows looked out
into a well kept garden. The reception
room was elegantly furnished, the
carved Pallas marble mantels were
of exquisite workmanship, mirrors, curtains,
easy chairs, were all to match. From the re
ception-room folding doors opened into a
large and elegant parlor, fnrmshed in a cor
responding style. Everything was left pre
cisely as if Mrs. Davis had been gone but an
hour.' The card of the French Consul, and
those of some .Richmond magnates were ly
ing in a little vase. There was even music.
The ornaments on the mantles and the little
articles of rtrtu scattered about the rooms
were all arranged as usual. Up-staln too
same order prevailed. Tbs dining-room and
the kitchen were well supplied, and it is very
easy. .
Ouihe opposite side of tlie street, and &
Utile to tfac westward, stands another bouse,
not ao I&ige as Davis’, but still a very com
modious and elegant residence, with a splen
did garden attached. It bore the name of
Crenshaw, one of the wealthiest people of
the city, on the little door plate by the bell
handle, bnt within the house was found the
hastily removed plate bearing the name of
Alex. H. Stephens, the rebel Vice President,
on It. He seems to have concluded upon a
permanent retlracy from Richmond on his
retu n from the Fortress Monroe peace nego
tiations. Bis inrnitnre was all removed, the
carpets were takrn up, and altogether, the
Provost Marshal, who had taken U
for bis mess, was disposed to grumble at his
quartets. Iherc was a curious question, too,
about the ownership. The French Consul,
whose flag was flying from a modest UAIe
bouse a square or two further west, on the
same street, came forward with a claim that
Mr. Crenshaw bad sold him ihb properly in
satisfaction of some old mortgage. Oar offi
cers, witfc their rude military sense of justice,
were not favorably Impressed with the Con
sul’s cla'm, and one of them rather irrever
ently remarked that he would like to see that
mortgage to see whether It had the proper
United Stateaintcmal rerenuestampsnponlt.
But a short distance from this is the resi
dence occupied by Mrs. Gen. R ibert E. Lee.
The citizens are all very anxious to tell us
that Mrs. Lee is an invalid, though on that
point there are some shrewd suspicious. It
is whispered that she peremptorily objected
to leave Richmond. At any rate she is far
safer here thanif surrounded by ber husband’s
veteran army. A guard is stationed at her
dorr to prevent Improper intrusion, and
strict orders have been given that all-proper
respect shall be shown her, and that she shall
be m no way molested or interfered with.
gov. extkx billy sunn
Leaving the deserted residences of the de
parted cabinet officers, we return naturally
to the state house square and the executive
mansion of tbe governor of Virginia, and
passing through tbe group of orderlies
at the galr-, and the staff officers, on tbe por
tico, we come suddenly into a group orladies
with laces not altogether unfamiliar—Mrs.
Got.'Smith and her two daughters. They
bear their sudden ejection with more philos
ophy than rf>ne would have thought lay in
feminine flesh and blood, under such provok-*
ing dreams*antes. When oar troops
first entered . the city, Mrs*. -Smith
gave .up the boose to our officers,
and sought shelter with some friends. Pres
ently, however, tbe extensive conflagration
drove her Into the street again. At her re
quest, peimission was then cheerfully accord
ed her to return to the - executive mansion
and occupy the family rooms till she should
have time to make other arrangements. She
makes light of her troubles, and laughingly
speaksof its being the.second time she has
been caught within our lines; the Apt was
at Waiienlon, her old bome._Bhe_says she
is getting used to the Yankees, and aliogcth-.
er is as cheerful an ' ancient Virginia
lady as one could-expect to find under
any discomfort, especially under the discom
fort of having a lugitive governor husband,
gone governing, and being herself turned
out of one of toe most elegant residences In
Virginia. Tbe bouse Is famished throughout
by the State, the silver, of which there is an
abundant supply, the china, and even some
of tbe other at tides of table furniture, all
bear the Virginia arms, with the proud old
motio, more significant now than ever, “Afc
tavpfr tynamt* ak. n Gen. Devon’s head
quartets ore in Gov. Smith’s reception room,
and the staff are all quartered up stair*. To
morrow wQI work some changes In the dis
tribution of the rebel houses.
yps. GEN. ORA XT
Is expected up and Gen. Wcltael proposes
to tender her Jeff. Davis’ house., He will
then comchlmseif to Gov. Smith’s, and Gen.
Devene will find headquarters In another
abandoned rebel house in the immediate vi
It will be known long before this gets into
print, teat the time-honored Blchmond WWhitg t
In the person of its proprietor, has taken the
oath jinn been turned loose; that it resumed
publication the doy after our occupation, and
that it has sent for John Minor Botta to as
sume editorial charge.
It will be more surprising to many, how-
ever, to keow that the Theater opens out
sgain to-night with a full stock company,
and a favorite play underlined. Ckn. Wer--
zel, Gfn, Sbcplcy and the rest, have just gone
to it, hut the v'rtuoua members of the press
have declined the kindly pressed invi-atious.
they are too busy fo< theater nolng to-night.
There have been none of the foolish efforts
to display spite at the invaders, either by
keeping out of sight, or by unladylike be
havior in the streets, which have attended
our occupation of other rebel cities. Agen
tial order, Issued during the confusion ofthc
first day, requested the citizens to remain
within doors for the present, and Ibis has
operated somewhat to thin the streets"baV
still ‘here have been plenty of the native
rebels visible all tbo time. Passing along
stiets, one notices scores of pretty faces at
the wlndows.v not too sedulously hid among
the cur tains, and in the western part of the
city there is apparentlyjhe usual appearance
of ladies on the streets. I found mvself at
firet cniionßly iraiohlng the stjlo of these
ladies dresses. It may interest you to know
os another triumph of their sex, that
tbe fashions were not blockaded. I didn’t see
Uic litile three cornered cockle shell abom
hratlonof a spring bopnet which New York
has decreed, - out there were plenty ot last
'printer’s Jaunty tittle plumed hats, with tue
short, coqnetish veils. J£id gloves were by
so means rare. Dainty gaiter boots abound
ed, and, wretch that I ato, I was guilty of
seeing above them white hose sur rouadtne
more than one pair of pretty ankles.
But these;were the wealthy. On tbe other
baud, some of the poor women wore dresses
that certainly came out of the ark. I saw
more tawdry calico in a half hour’s walk
than one could see all’day in Broadway.
Poor creatures who were evidently strug
glirg to be respectable, were out this warm,
sunny afternoon, sweltering in furs Every
thing else about them was cheap and shab
by, but they served at least to show that
they had seen better days.
But the sad feature of what lay patent to
every one’s observation In the street, was
that nearly every woman one met was clad
in mourning. 1 called on a number of ladlts
whom I knew through tbe day, and this
evening every one of them' was dressed In
black. Certainty four-fifths of all the weal
thy ladles In Richmond, ladies one is accus
tomed to speak, of as-being in society, arc
in mourning. If what Is to be seen on the
streets may be taken as an indication. In
the main,
The styles were a-lltUe antiquated. It was
evident that» good many were economically
wearing out their old clothes *, hut there was
little actual chubbiness except where shab
bloess is atwaysaxpected.
UeportliiK.—smuggling—Using up tlie
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Caico, April 9.
The County Court has ordered - a sum of
money, not exceeding $50,000 be borrowed
on the faith and credit of Alexander County,
for the paymeut or bounties to such persons
as may eulirt or be drafted into the service
of the United States. Such action, if taken
in season, might have saved the country the
dlicit dit of the draft; now In progress.
The Cairo WarEagU'a Paducah correspon
dent says the Bih heavy artillery, which was
organized at that place, and so long; been do
ing garrison duly at Port Anderson, have re
ceived marching ciders. The? will o-o to
Washington City. The 44th’Wisconsin In
tently, a new regiment, arrived here from
Nashville to relieve them.
The same correspondent says deserters
from the rebel armies are reporting la large
numbers since January Ist. At least one
thousand have reported and taken the am
nesty oath. All agree In stating that tlfty
are sick of the war, and In the opinion that
the Confederacy baa played out. The aver
age number reported per day la about twelve
—sometimes more; but not often less. Seve
ral officers from a Kentucky brigade came In
last week and took the oath. They stated
that more were coming, and that the entire
brigade arc ripe tor desertion.
XT. S. detective Johnson caught a couple of
fellows on Saturday lost, changed with amu<r
.gling powder across the river lu flour barrels,
lor guerillas. They were taken to Paducah
ai d lodged In the military prison, where they
await trial.
Since Gen. Meredith commenced the war of
extermination against guerillas, over thirty
have been killed and several wounded and*
captured. Three or four are nowcon&ned in
tbe military prison who will probably be shot
or hug. Much praise is due to Geo. Mere
dith for the energy and spirit he bat display
ed in putting down these robbers.
On Thursday a serious accident occurred on
the Memphis and Charleston railroad at a
place between Lafayette and Collieraville,
known as Twin Bridges, about eight miles
' from Memphis. The freshet had carried away
the span of the bridge, and the train coming
along at a pretty rapid rate, the locomotive,
tender and three platform cars were precipi
tated into the stream. An Irishman and a
colored man were drowned; other colored
men were badly hurt. The locomotive has
since been drawn out a Ilea on dry land.
On Thursday evening last. Captain Finley
C. Ferguson, Co. C, lllth Illinois cavalry,
■was very agreeably surprised by the members
of bis company fallhigln before bis tent and
presenting him with a splendid saber, belt
and saab.
J. B. Clayton, Captain. 17th Alias, infantry,
C. S. A.; K. H. McKay, Surgeon, 3d Georgia
inlantry, U. S. A.; E. B. Kilpatrick. First
Lieutenant, 3d Miss, cavalry, C. 8. A. ; B. B.
Crump, Major on General Chalmer’s staff;
and J. D. Chambers, J. G. Marshall. J. T,
Morgan, and C. Mnnill, rebel enrolling offi
cers, were captured* near Holly Springs day
before yesterday, brought to Memphis, and
quarters assigned them in the Hotel De Ir
General Orme, Supervising Spccbl Agent
of the Treasury Department, passed down the
river on special business.
The Fall of Bichtnoad. 4
[From the New York Independent.}
Scream, O eagle! “ A bird in the air shall
carry the voice, and that which hath wings
shall tell tbe matter.” Great are thy tid
ings ! Thine enemy is become " a pelican of
the wilderness, an owl of the desert, a spar
row alone upon the house-top.” Therefore,
O bird of good omen I perch upon our col
umns and scream!
Bow shall our unsteady pen-#haken by a
meny-dancing pulse .’—attempt to writ© so
berly.to-dav ? ...
The great deed that has just thrilled
through the country la like the sudden stroke
of a minstrel sweeping every string of the
h*rp~waking.a universal resonance of joy.
Duly three limes during the war has God
touched us to the very quick; first, when,
after Sumter, the cheek of the Republic crim-.
soned with fire; second, when, after Rail
Run, tbe people s&t in sackcloth and ashes;
and third, now, after the capture of Richmond,
when tbe heavens are cleft by the cry of a na
tion’s joy. Not for a century may the world
see a parallel to the great event which has
through It I Not again for gcc.-
eratitns may the common round of human
life be sponnedby such heroic days! Where
fore, let tbe living witnesses of this sublime
period give thanks to God, who has cost their
lot In tbe greatest of ages and in the noblest
of lands!
Walking the streets of New York on Mon
day last, a stranger would'have thought he
had fallen upon a carnival of March hares]—
an outbreak of school urchins h—a bedlam of
good cheer I The mnliitudu of hands shaken
on that day was for number like a forest of
leaves in the wind. BesmLifal was it to see
how some laces carried thtir joy in laughter
—others In tears. Who can ever forget the
day ? Pentecost ell upon Wall street till the
bewildered inhabitants suddenly spake In un
known tongues—singing the doxoiogy to the
tunc of ** Old Hundred I” Shall we ever see
again such a mad, happy, delightful enthusi
asm of a great nation, drunken with the
wtae of glad news ?
The cuy of Richmond. “Babylon the
Great, Mother of Harlots and Abominations
of the Earth.”
...-“Rejoice over her, thou Heaven, and ye
holy apostles and prophets; £ot God bach
avenged you on her. And a miglity angel
took up a great millstone, and cast it into
the sea. saying, Thus with violence shall that
great city Babylon be throwndown,-and shall
be found no more at all.” “■
therefore, nng,.o heaven-praising bolls 1
Thunder, 0 thanksgiving guns! Cjang, O
broken fetters 1 joining youesweet jangle to
.‘the peals of Joy.]-,’ Bloom, wtardy buds of
spring!—make'Tiasto to strew yourselves un
der the advancing feet of Liberty and Peace!
Rejoice, ye unforgoltcn slain! foryour blood,
outpoured, is unwasied. O majestic and ah
divided nation ]—imperiled, delivered, victo
rious I—sing unto the Lord a new song!
“ Blessed be the Lord God of Israel, from
everlasting to everlasting: and let all the
people say Amen I”
Ulluaii) Carious JPatli ana the Elec-
lorof deaie*
Some of the German journals affirm that
the Elector of Hesse has at length found his
master—not Count de Blamark, but M. UU-.
manu, the agent of Carlotta Paul. The im
presario having hired the Court Theater at
Cased, the Elector’s chamberlain mentioned
that of course his highness would have free
admission to his box. “ Not at all,” said M,
Ullman, “if he wishes to hear M’Ue Patti,
he must pfey.” “In that case,” replied the
chambonain, “you must pay for tho gas of
the theater.” '* That is your business,” was
the answer, “and if you do not light up, we
shall perform in the dark.” The functionary,
finding that he could get nothing out of the
director, went to inform his sovereign of the
Incredible audacity of the lessee. The Elec
tor, usually so prompt to’flymtoa passion,
only laughed and replied. “He is an ill-man
nered fellow, but he pleases me; we will
pay.” His highness seat fifteen napoleons
for his box, and had tho theater brilliantly
Two of Stanton’s Joke**
'Secretary Stanton, the moment Richmond
fell, sent General SUas Casey there to com
mence tho military organization of iho color
ed men for the defense of the city and the
manning of the forts. II additional authori
ty is needed for this proceeding, a very good
lary can be found in the Confederate statute
books, which provides for the enrollment of
these same people.
Secretary S'anton did another .very odd
thing. Shortly after the Union prisoners,
were let loose from the foul dens of Libby—"
the rebel baslile and black hole—he turned
into that hospitable retreat as many of the
Confederate prisoners as were out April
house-hunting.— FMaddphia Frys*.
Eapid Progress Probably
Now at Danville.
A • Movement Towards
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.)
fUsHnzxs, April e, 1805.
Kaj. Gen. Stoncman,-wxth an army of six
‘.thousand cavalry eight*thousand'lnfantry, -
and numerous batteries of light artillery, has
penetiated into North Carolina ag Cm as Tad
kin River Vallfy, In' Todkln county. When
last heard from he was about thirty miles
from Greensboro, and fifty miles from Dan
ville, to the southwest of it. Bis object is to
cut thcgAilrood between these two places, at
o point about half way, near Wentworth, in
Rockingham county.
This length of railroad—about 35 miles—
was built by the rebels only two years ago.
It runs in a southwesterly direction, and
completes the connection through Danville,
Greensboro. Salisbury and Charlotte, Into
South Carolina.
11 Stonemon succeeds In effecting a secure
lodgment at the point indicated, the rebels
are checked In tbe/r retreat to the Son’-h west,
and cannot in the event of the railroad being
severed (which is probably already done) take
with them any rolling stock out of their con
stantly diminishing territory. Danville Is
just below the'Virgtnia line. - '
The other part of Thomas’army, consisting
of tbe 4th Corps, reinforced by a host of small
commands from all points department,
is not yetlalrly out oi'East Tennessee. It
wll I proceed as for as possible in the direction
In order to keep the army well supplied at
the front, Gen. Thomas has just issued an or
der requiring the railroad defenses lo be com*
pftUd at soon as possible. He siys “itis of the
utmost importance.” The lines are now very,
Facial itfc In Little Rock lt* Old
Famlllc*—Albert FHsc—Clalb. jack
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Litob Rock, Ark., April S, 1805.
” JTdum fuit.” The social life of the city
has changed. Its old families have been. Their
influence has waned and wIU die with the re.
beillon. -Many Indications are there of their
former existence,-serving only to recall their
glory. *Here dwelt; the Johnsons, Rectors,
Pikes and Ashleys. The houses and grounds
still exist, but not as their homes. The
wealth which built the spacious mansion and
supplied Us costly furniture—the taste which
shaped avenues through vistas of lofty trees,
aLd directed winding walks by flower and
shrub, is for the gtatlhcatlon of strangers.
They lived In the exercise of every hospitality.
Hero radiated the social os well os political
influence ol the Slate. It was pIV powerful In
the Convention of ’6l. On the old bank
building, opposite the State House Is yet seen
the sign
The office consecrated to the muses is now
occupied by a Provost Marshal. Pike came
here young, poor and friendless. A few arti
cles from his pen appeared in the city papers.
He was sought out, and bis career opened.
His flue presence and brilliant conversation
taicinated all. He became a universal favor
ite. He was the idol of the Creek, Choctaw
and Cherokee. As a lawyer he swayed every
-jaiy, and bis fee in asingle case was frequently
many thousand dollars. Ab the mosey came
costly, it went with a truly roy&i indifference.
As (he prodigal he “wasted his substance in
riotous living.” It is the old. tale of
His genius became debased. As Indian
Agent he was accused of-pcculation, yet his
Influence over these semi-civilized savages
was ever great.
and at one time, while lurking near his old
home, a fugitive In .the.mountains, he nar
rowly escaped capture. Under the Confede
racy ho now exercises tbe authority of Su
preme Judge of the State, and holds court at
Washington, not a hundred miles from this
city.' Hlj wife is with him.
and we willingly drop the yell orer her in
no longer dispense, the State and Federal pat
ronage. Tley may represent a mythical con
stituency in the Confederate Congress, but
the “ glory of their boose hat departed.’*
have abdicated the social throne.
are not tfiegrnUemen of the city. Before It
was takes they ran their slaves into Texas,
and tbe report la that they there cultivate
tbe staple. One hundred families, It is said,
left Little Bock. F-.irthcr to tbe South and
West will move the fugitives until peace
"Dawns to them in the new empire. What
cbntms of wtalth and refinement have they
not fomken I As life verged to the decline
their cup of happiness seemed fhll; that it
was daabed aside, and by their own act, U a
folly we may pity while we condemn.
That old hie of ease and pleasure is gone
Bat upon whose shoulders bare the man
tles of these worthies fallen f Who if ill wear
thtm so gracclully and so well?
These* pier “ has been wrenched by un
lineal hands.” Tbs followers of the array are
not the stuff from which gentlemen are made.
Itis the era of money-making— the worship
of the "golden, calf.’* Jews throng the
streets to vend tnelr shoddy wares. A float
ing population ot sharpers swarm about the
departments. Contractors, dealers in vouch
ers, claim. agents, cotton speculators, (the
army name is cotton thlcres) leasers of aban
doned plantations, sutlers, venders of touch
Sics and Indigestible cake pour in from the
orth to represent its Intelligence and mor
The frail of the other sex ply their voca
tion and new names appear upon new and
old buildings. Many frame shanties for stores
have been built on tbe business streets, but
the dwelling houses though insufficient for
tbe present population, art not increased.
From their plantations In the fertile valley
of the Arkansas, many planters c.-mc hero to
live, and thus was formed a wealthy and cul
tivated circle. They went with the rebellion,
and tbe change u great. True, there are yet
come pleasant families ; the army may have
brought with and in it a few of superior
mould, but little is their influence in the great
scramble for power and gain.
Principle, character and morality sway and
fall in the conflict.
ia everywhere visible. It has impressed its
own code of laws, and in many cases, of
morals upon the people. Whatever may be
the effect of the former, the latter is naqaea
-1 ion ably cvD, and we continually witness
strange developments.
Before the war the population of Little
Hock was about 5,090. Unless we add the
floating element U will not now number
its bait. The State House in shape a Greek
cress, is of frame and beautiful from Its sim
plicity. Here is the penitentiary, a United
States arsenal, and a college, now a hospital.
There axe etantebes of moat denominations.
The cemetery lies to the southwest and not
far from the city. It occupies a hillside
among primeval trees.
Mack the resting place of some favored
mortals with suitable inscriptions to record
their virtues or express the sorrow of the sur
viving. Its general aspect is one ofdecay and
ruin. . Weeds crowd jn among the pgthsand
graves. Monuments are overthrown and
tombs fallen in. Railings of enclosures are
prostrate and graves sunken. In a remote
comer lies
(Rebel Governor of Missouri. He dledaud was
bnrlcd amoo g strangers. Hia grave is among
tbc multitude with little to indicate his sta
tion. On a rude headboard Is inscribed his
The weather is mild and pleasant. The
apple and pear la in foil bloom. The blossom
of the peach is already disappearing. The
prospect for Irnifis good. Lilacs exhale their
delicate perfume. The violet expands its pe
tals in shady nooks. The flowering almond
displays its crimson bud, and the strawoeny
has*aircady unfolded its beauties to the snn.
E. B. S.
Arlington and Its .Proprietors.
fFrom the National Intelligencer.}
A visit to the Arlington mansion and sur
rounding; estate, a few days since, filled ns
with oppressive and melancholy reflections.
Four years ago Robert E. Lee, then a Lieu
tenant Colonel of cavalry in tho Union army,
and now Commander-iD-Chief of the rebel
army, was with his family in the happy pos
session of that magnificent inheritance. More
than one half of the estate, consisting of a
thousand acres, was covered with a splendid
forest of oak and other timber, and the rich
and productive fields adorned with the hand
of To-day what a change! The
veuerablcancestrai mansion, erected by the
honored son by adoption of the Father of his
Country, and tor half a century his cultivated
and Uelightftil home, Is now in the center - of'
a vast cemetery of those who haft* fallen in
the service of their country. Two hundred
and fifty acres of this estate eurronadUg the
mansion have been permanently appiopriated
for burial purposes by the government, and
enclosed by insubstantial ana handsome fence.
Nearly five thousand soldiers hare already
been there buried, aud the number is daily
growing larger. „
In 185S Mrs. Guatis, the mother of Mrs. Gen.
Lee, died In the Arlington mansion and was
buried in a sequestered and delightful grove
near the mansion; aud in 1557 Mr. Cnstis
died, and his remains were desposited by her
side, a vast concourse of persons of every
rank testifying their reverence for the de
parted by their presence at the obsequies.
That sequestcicd grove, thus selected by its
owner as the last restingplace for bimsclfand
his, has been in the tempest ot the times in
vaded, the forest has been transformed into
a field of the dead, aud the two marble col
nans marking tfie remains of George Wash
ington Parke Custis and Mary Lae Fitahugb,
his wife, now rise in the midst of more than
4,000 patriot soldiers’ paves. Nearly the
whole of the timber and wood has been swept
Lorn the entire estate and used for war pur
poses. The Frcedmen’s Village Is established
upon one portion of the land tuos cleared, and
it is all being put under cultivation by con
traband negro labor.
Mr. Casas Inherited this estate fromhU
father, who was the son of Gen. Wash
ington by a former husband. Soon after his
mCther died, in 1802, he, then about twenty
five years of ape- came here from Mount Ver
ne a. and with his young and hccomplished
wife took up their residence in the Arlington
mansion, which bo had then just creeled, and
which evermore was their beautiful and cul
tivated heme. The fruits of this union were
four daughters, all of whom died in infancy,
except Mary Custis, the wife of Gen. Robert
E Leo. Mr. Custls'fa’her, John Parke Coo
tie, was on Aido-de-Camp to Washington,
and died of a camp fever in 1781, contracted
at the siege of Torktown, at the ape of
twenty-seven years. He had married, at. nine
teen years of ope, Eleanor Calvert, of Mount
Airy, Md„ a descendant of the second Lord
Baltimore, when but fifteen years of
ape. and at twenty-three she was thus
made a widow with lour children. General
Washington hastened to Eltliam, Md., where
the husband was sick, only to see him in his
dying moments. This was the only surviving
child of Mrs. ‘Washtogti'D, the daughter hav
ing died someycata before. He was deeply
aflectcd, and, weeping, said to the mother:
“I adopt the two'younger children as my
own.” These were Eleanor Cusus, then two
and a half years of age, who died at seven
teen, of consumption', and George Washing
ton Parke Custis, then six months old. Gen.
Washington took unwearied pains In train
ing this son of his adoption, desiring to give
him a solid and liberal education; hut his ef
forts tailed. The son was avtrso to study,
though possessed of good abilities, and at
twenty-uireqyears of age married, and de
voted his life ana very large fortune, inherit
ed from bis father and mother, Jo agriculture
and peasant literary pursuits.
The mansion is now occupied by the officer
in command of the post and Iris subordinates.
The dining ball is used as an office. In this
room ate three old-fashioned book-cases, con
taining sr me four hundred volumes, princi
pally old books, broken sets, and of very
small value. The parlor adjoining the hall
is not occupied, the only article in it being a
mahogany sideboard, which camefromMount
Vernon. In the parlor beyond arc two sofas
snd six stuffed mahogany chairs, covered
with scarlet velvet, two marble-top tables, a
sideboard, and a piano stool, matching the
chairs. On the wails are several large coarse
portraits, and one or two fine oil paintings.
There are also two old engravings, of a clas
sical, mythological character, hanging with
.the rest The room in the southerly wing,
: and usi dby General Lee for his office, la now
used as a bt d ream, and all the upper part
otthemansion is med for a like purpose. The
building is not Injured. The llower garden
has been enclosed by a new fence, and is laid
out and tastefully adorned this spring.
The grave of each soldier is neatly marked
by a wooden slab at the .heacTand the toot,
painted white, inscribed withthename of the
soldier and his company and regiment, and
at a little distance three slabs have the ap
pearance of marble. The mounds ore to be
neatly covered with sod.
General Robert Edmund Lee Is the son of
General Henry Lee, of Revolutionary memo
ry, and known os “Light Horse Hurry,”
whose mother was the beautiful Miss Grimes,
General Washington's first loVe, and whom
he • celebrated as •* the lowland beauty.”
Gtneral Harry Lee was twice’ married. By
.the first marriage he had two children,
Htnry (an officer in the war of 1612) and
Lucy. By the second wife—a Miss Carter,
of Shiiley—he., bad five children, to daugh
ters, Anne and Mildred, and threes ms. The.
sens-were Charles Carter, Robert Edmund,
'(the General.) and Sidney /Smith, the last
named an officer in our navy, and stow in‘the
rebel navy.
General KobcrtE.Lee was born In 1808, and
is consequently fifty-seven years pfage. Qc
graduated second in his class, In 1820. (Judge
Charles Mason, of this city, and formerly Com
missioner of Patents, standing first In the
class,) acd was assigned to the Engineer
Coips, as second lieutenant; in 1835 assist
ant astgmomer, fixing the boundary between
Ohio and Michigan; in 1880 promoted first
lieuttnant ; captain in 18SS; chief engineer
under Scott, in 31exlco, and greatly distin
guished, being promoted successively, by
merit, major, lieutenant colonel and colonel
for his gallantry; in 1852 superintendent of
Military Academy; In 1850 tranalerred as'
lieutenant colonel of the new , regiment of
cavalry; March I6tb, 1801, promoted colonel
of the Ist cavalry; resigned April 35th, fol
lowing, and reluctantly embarked in/the re
The following arc the childen of Gen. Lee:
George Washington CustlsLee, about thirty
three years of age ; Mary Ciistis Lee, abbot
thirty ; William Henry PUzhugh Lee, about
twenty-seven ; Annie Lee died at Berkeley
Springs, in 1863. and would have been now
about twenty-flve : Acmes Lee, about twen
ty-three ; Robert E. Lee, about twenty ; Mil
dred Lee, about eighteen. N< -ne of them have
married except william Henry Fitzhngh,
whose wife. Mus Charlotte Wickham, died at
Richmond in 1863. The eldest son, George,
graduated at the hcatl of his class, at West
Point, In 1854, and was a Ist lieutenant in tbe
corps of engiatera when be followed his fa
ther Into the Southern service. William
Henry was faming upon the White House
estate, which belonged.to the Castls inherit
ance, when the war opened. He was commis
sioned 2d lieutenant in the 6tb infantry in
1857, but resigned in 1859. Robert was at a
military school in Virginia. The sons, it Is
?ell known, are all omcers in the rebellion,
be three surviving daughters are with their
mother, who. It la believed, has latterly been
at Lynchburg.
Mr. Gust Is, at the time of his death, owned
hundred slaves, who, by his will,
were to bo /recat the termination of flve years
from his death, which period expired Octo
ber lOtb, 1663. Themostof thcsealavcswcre
kept on the White House estate, and all the
valuable portion were carried South; some
twenty or more old men ard women and
children were left at Mr. Guslis’
mother owned the White House estate, and
resided there when she became the wife of
General Washington.
UnM<>d States Cbrltlltn Commission*
Tbe Northwestern Branch of the Christian Com
mission acknowledges the receipt of tbe follow-'
lug additional donations since the last published
Aux Sable Grove Aid Society, by Mrs. S. S-
FrencbjASO; Carrie B. Tibbetts, Yorkvllle, 111.*
$5; Anna Alexander and cousins, Davenport*
lows, by Minnie C. Wallace, $10; Hon. Anson O-
Miller* being half ot amount saved over and above
expenses asMessenger to Electoral College of U.
S. from 111, $151; Collection at Warren, UK, by
-Mr. Parker, 115.50; do, U. E. Cburcb, Buena vis
ta, UK, by Rev. H. Orcutt, $1; do. Paxton, UK, by
F. M chary, E;n., $19.65; contributed by Dray and
Express men, Freeport, 111., by Mrs. M. if. a Heels,
SJ4; Mlchvel Tact, Esq.. Flower Hill. Joliet 111., s*;
additlonalfromEarlville.ini., by 0; S. Munson,
$5.; Prairie Chapel Conference, lowa, by A. S.
Prather, $41.; Lowell Circuit Conference, Wli.,
by W. ..Carver, $26.; Boury Monlross, Galena,
$6.; Rev. J. M. Strong's meeting at Lyons, lowa,
by A. S. Baldwin, Esq.. $100.; premium on silver,
62c ; Young Ladles’Aid Society, Toledo, lowa,hy
T. K. Armstrong, $7 35; additional from Salem
centre, ind., $5.; ftoldisn’ Aid Society, Altai on,
Wrs., by Mrs. E. M. Errelzten, $6.; Congrega
tional Church, Lisbon, Ills., by E. Gifford. Esq..
SCO.; Union Army Mtellng, U. E. and Lutheran
Ciarchvs, 4£t. Moms, Ills-, by Rev. Wm. Aug.
Smith, $26.18; additional from Her. J. M. Strong's
meeting at Bristol, by F. J. Seeley, SCISS; do. do.
Bristol Station, do., $6.25; 2d Pres. Church Sun
day Stbool, Fulton, Ills., by W. P. Culbertson,
Treasurer, $14.55: Branch Committee, Fulton,
It's., do, $4.; Collection, Faribault, Minnesota,
by J. O. Beaumont, $165.; collection, Lanark. Il
linois, by Rer. J. O. Foster, $21.50;
soiree United Presbyterian Church, Wyoming,
WU„ by J. C. El iott, $24.70; additional from
Onargo, UK, by Mrs. W. P. Piersoa, $2,23 ; Salem
Church Sunday School, ClearervlUe, hr Caleb
Goodwin, Esq., $11.43; friends of the Christian
Commission of Charleston, UK, by Rev. Joseph
Bruwn, $320.75; Rev. J. M. Strong’s meeting at
DeWJtt. Jowa, by N. W. Wood, Esq., TUCSC; do
at Lisbon. lowa, by V, B. Kurtz, Esq., $50.45;
Ladies' Aid Society of Lisbon, Jowa, by 0. B.
Kurtz. Esq.. SSO; festival at Fontanrll, lowa, by
G. P. Kilburn. Esq., $94.60; Mrs. S. B. McKlnly,
of Sterling, 21), being tbe boanty paid her only
son, who lost his life in the service of his coun
try, $33; Busy Bee” Society, Laruah, 111., by
Mrs. U. A. Welsh, President! s4S.®l; additional
from Lanark, UK, by Rev. J. O. Noaier, SS.T3;
Rev. J. M. Strong’s meeting at Cadar Raplda,
lowa, by John weare, Esq., $182.75; additional
from Rev. J. M. Strong’s meeting af Lyons, 'lowa,
$110: J. B. Foster, Esq. Union Drove, Wis., $10;
Meeting and festival at Crystal Lake, Ilia., (in
E art) .by Mrs. D. Harper,* JI7U; Jcfier«oa, 111?.,
idles' Aid Society, by John Gray, Esq.. $39;
Ftiends, Psvillloo, Ills., by L.M. Newell, $0.80;
Friends, Brooklyn, lowa, by J. C. Miles. 10.65:
11. Dewey’s school, Braceville, UK $3.10; Pioneer
M. E. Church, Mecnanicsville, lowa, by Hev. 0.
M. Strong, $64; Afecbmlcavllle 41. E. Chorch, by
Rev. J. M. Strong, $33; Collection of army meet
ing, Wabash avenue AL E. church, $269; Branch
Committee of MU Vernon, lowa, by Q. L. Carbart,
Sec’y, $39: Wm. C. Reynolds, Esq., Chicago, SSO;
Jacob Archer, Freeport, UK, $6; Soldiers 4 Aid
Society. Colombia CUr, Ind., by Miss L. H. Sig
ler, Scc’y, S3O; Rer. J. AL Strong, meeting at
Lena, 111., by A. Wimper, Esq., $34.>0; Friends in
Jewett's Prairie, 1II„ $14.50; Collection if, £.
church, Amboy,UL,by Rev. Wm. Cone, $3.60;
2d Baptist Cburcb, Chicago, by Rer. S. M. Oa
£ood, $:0; A Udy m Belvidcre, -UL, $l;
sdles' Aid Society, Broobead. Wis., by
Mrs. E. £l. Clinton, S3; Additional from
Crystal -Lake, by Mrs. D. -Harper. $35 50;
Joel Maiming, Esq., UK, $10; collec
tion at Bloom, UK, (In part,) by Geo. U. Cssky,
£‘b,,sJCs£o; L W'. Lawrence, Belvidere, UK, fu:
E. C. Lawrence, Belvidere, HI ,* $5; citizen; Hope
dale, UK, by U; E. Pomfret, $8; Rer. J. M. Strong’s
meeting, Tipton, lowa, (m part,) by Joaiah F.
Kenneov, SSO; Rev. J. 51. Strong’s meeting, Le
mont, UK* 8i56.06; collection U. E. Church, JoUoL
UK, by Rtv. S.A W.Jewctr, S6O; collection M,
£. Church, Plainfield, 111., by G. N. Chittenden,
Jwq., $18.20; meeting at Big Rock, lowa, by Rev.
J, ii. Strong, S2O; additional from Cedar Rapids,
lows, by Rev. J. M. Strong, $10; meeting at Mar
lon, UK, (in part,) by Rev. J. M. Strong, $5; La
ther Koantze. Omaha, Nebraska, by Mrs. A. S.
Paddock. SSO; Herman Kouufzc, Omaha, Nebraska,
by Mrs. A S. Paddock, S2O: A. S. Patrick, Omaha!
Nebraska, by Mrs. A. S. Paddock, SIQ; Wm. Ruth,
Omaha, Nebraska, by Mrs. A. 9. Paddock, flO:
Ladles* Aid Society. Mahomet, 111., by Miss Jane
N, Brown, See., $29; Cong. Church, LockoorL
BK, by Dr. P. B. McKay. $5; Mrs. H-W. Emory,
do, by do, $3.65; York Praiile, lowa, by Rev. Q
Wynn, $3; proceeds of festival, Elmira, 111. (la
pert), by W. M. Fuller, $100; collection of Lan
ark, JIL, by Rev. J. O. Foster, $J22.;0: Dr. Ship
man, Cbicsgo, monthly subscription, $10; Cong
Churcb, Plainfield, UK. by J. Hagar, Esq., SI3A »•
Mrs. E. J. Bucknmn, Eureka, Mina., $3; Mrs. B*
E. Bnrton, do, $2; L. C. Francis, Esq.,
field, UK, by Rev. A Bale, sls; Wllllrd Wneeler.
Esq., Rockford, UK. *0 ; additional, from Pioneer
ana Mechanlcsvlile M. E. churches, by Rev. O, P
JlcLcod, SJS.SO; Wheatland, lowa, by James C*
Rogers, $33: Grace Church, lowa, by Eov. C. 3.
PerclveK $10.15.
Total ,$n W3.43
Previously acknowledged this year.’. 6,99tK05
, BnaatrM... ; $10,539.53
Send all remittances of money to S. P. Farring
ton, Treasurer, Post Office Box No. 6,112. All
other letters t» B. P. Jacobs, Secretary, and stores
to the Christian Commission, No. 109 Clark street.
• „ • S. P. KAimctoxoir, Treasurer.
The ronowmg stores have been received sfaca
March Ist:
TWo boxes, Lera out; three books from Miss'
lizzie SI. Wethcrbte, Snnllsbnrg, WK; one box
Stony Creek; one box* Washburn: one box, Hen
ry: two boxes, lowa City: two tildes, two bound
volumes, Mrs. John McKenzie, Chicago; ons ti
tle, Fannie Benson, one bibte, Clara Henson, Chi
caro; one box, Chalmers Township: one box,
Camden Mills; one box, Danville; one package,
Second Presbyterian Church Sunday School; one
SttckagrT Baptist Sunday School, Fulton CUy; one
ev pickles, place unknown; vmxo hoi, wasnlng
loo,W«;naif band. Pcratoulra: ont, boi, do;
1 box. Sit. iXorris-; 1 box wine. U bottles wins.
Ladies' Soldiers’ Aid Society. ist ®
Chicago;! package papers and magazines.(3oo)
Etv. L. H. Bacbee, Evsniton; 1 box, Jcfteraon
Aid Society; 1 bos, Woodstock; 1 box, Newark;
Mrs.* S. McCattrr; 1 box, Appleton,
W£.Tl half barrel kront, Appleton,. wia»; 1 oack
iimieith: S nkc9,B papers, LaCtoaae, Wit.;
fto’x, Un “;’ i P buV/.nVenle; l box, Chiu’;
1 box. Mineral Point, Wle- : M pickles,
Palo;’lbox. C. H. Locker, E cm; l boi, l)»rt
ford.wla,; I package, Fontonvllle; lorl onion*.
Crystal Lake; 1 half brl pickles, Crystal Like;
1 package, Jefferson Aid Society; 1 Dix, Lyons-
Title; i hox t Shannon; 1 box Elizabeth,
Four CtUieni Garroled on Use Public
Chicago has within a short tin# become a
rendezvous for thieves, confidence men, highwiy
robbers, murderers, and desperadoes of every de.
sexiption. Ken are knocked down almost every
night and robbed of their money and vomablea;
pnvata property is mercilessly •plundered, and
even walking on ‘.ho ?tracts after tunact ha« come
to be attended with great peril to the cltiieo*.
Garrotting haa become a pastime. The Police
seem to i>e set at defiJneo in their attempts to ter
ret out the villains.
.I'pnr peaceable citizen* have been assaulted
within tne last forty-eight hours is the public
streets, two of whom were shutdown and loftwcl
taring in their blood, while the robbers escaped
with ihdr 111 gotten booty.
About hall-past nine o'clock onSiturday night,
Mr. Jabert Matt, a carpenter residing, on
Wneht street near Jefferson, was rrtnralngbooc
on Uantl street; when near the corner ol Barber
he was suddenly assaulted from behind by three
ruffians, one of whom seized him round toe neck
and chocked him while the others stuffed a hand
kerchief into his month and blindfolded him.
They then made a raid on his pocket, but 'dr
Matt who Is a large «nd powerful man, resisted
desperately and succeeded in extricating tum<clf
from their grasp and was about to sprieg upon
bis a*taliants, when one of them cried out“ shoot
him I” One of the others drew bis revolver and
discharged Its contents Into his left shoulder; the
ehot passed through his lung and effectu jjy dis
abled him. The robbers dla not wait to relieve
Ur, Matt of his money, but instantly took to
flight. They were pursued by several citizen*
drawn to the spot by the firing, without success.
Mr. Matt was earned to a drug store In the vi
cinity and his wounds dressed- From thonco be
, was conveyed to hi; home, where he now tie* in a
very precarious condition. Internal hemorrhage
hi a eel in, and Tt is tbeoplmon of five medical men
attending an him that be cannot recover. Mr.
Matt gave an accurate description of the villains
who attacked hinp to the police, and every effort
Is being made to bring them to justice.
Ur. George Strong, residing at No. 105 Mather
street, was garroted and shot on Sunday night,
betwern'lhe hours of t-n and eleven o'clock,
while passing along Jackson street between Dea
ploioea and H9l?tea streets. Three men attacked
him, and a desperate encounter ensued, during
which Mr. Strong was shot in the hack and re
ceived a fearful wound on the head from a slang
shot. The robbers then decamped, leaving Mr.
Strong weltering in bta blood, lie was discov
ered by some gentlemen and borne to his resi
dence, and Dre. Monger and Pishor called. They
extracted the ball, aad he is now considered in a
tut way of recovery.
as Messrs. Charles and Edward Launder, pawn
brokers at Mo. 173 Randolph street, were walking
up Clrrk street near Jackson, on Sunday night,
about 10 o'clock, they were eei n*ion by two Irish
men named Joseph Murphy aal Joseph Kelly,
knocked down and beaten in an unmerciful man
ner. Mr. Charles Launder'a face was massed into
a perfect telly. The villains then rilled their vic
tims' pockets of money, witches, etc., and nn off.
Mr. Launder Immediately gave the alarm and ser
era) police officers pursued and overhauled the
villains. They were yesterday morning brought
before Justice Miller it the Police Court and bound
over In the sums of $2,000 each to appear at the
nexltermof theßecorder’eCourt, On tha per
son of KcDy was found several implements, con
sisting of false keys, chisels, Ac.
A Batch op Pickpockets in Lmno.—Yesterday
was a Aland field day for thieves and pickpocket!’
everybody and hia wife either parttclpitediu the
grand procession or were on the streets as ob*
servers, thus offering grand opportunities for the
“relieving fraternitr.” and they failed not to
take advantage of lu But the police were also alfvo
and awake. Five of the fraternity were caught.
Deterrfves Kenny and Perry arrested a noto
rious pickpocket named Harry Howard, just as be
was in the act of lifting” toe contents of a gen
tleman’s pocket, on the corner of Lake and Clark
Officer Edwards succeeded in nabbing two
thieves, Al. Ferrell and John Cochrane, at the
tame place. They bad just ent a watch from a
German’s pocket, when Edwards, who had been
on their track more than an hour, pounced down
upon them.
R. Scott, Secretary of tbe Police Board and
Officer Will Tunnfcllffe, were standing on the
corner of Lake and Uark streets watching the
procession, when a mss named Edward Bronto
Was seen by them to run hid hand Into the pocket
of a loldier. abstract a wallet, and pH* It to an
accomplice named Charles Saunders. They were
Immeolateiy seized by Messrs. Scott and Tqnnl
cllffeand marched down to the Central Station.
In the wallet found on Saunders were - the dis
charge papers of Christopher Clarkson, Co. u G,”
Bth Illinois Cavalry.
Bow in a House or 111-Fane.—On Sunday af
ter! on a squad ofvoldlers entered a notorious
ho4>o of prostitution, kept by Marla Seaverans,
and commenced nuking themselves very much at
home, which conduct of the “ boya in blue 11
nifed the ire of several fancy men present, who
be ran an indiscriminate onslaught on the soldiers.
A wee light was the result, the women joining in
thefrsy. Pistols were drawn on both sides and
matters began to astnme a very serious aspect,
when Sergeant Thomis Clayton, at the head of
a detachment of police, -made bis appearance on
the field, and soon quieted the dtatnrDance by ar
resting all concerned and locking them la the
Aimory to cttol off. On Monday moraing these
psitie* were brought before Jnsnee MUler, at the
Police Conrt, and dlsposcdof as follows:
Mans Searerans and two female inmates of her
house were Used S2O each; four fancy men, in
mates, s7l; John Searerans. brother of Maria,
boned over In the sum of f 100 for stealing a re
volver from one of tne sol-.iera and knocking Mm
down with it. The soldiers were discharged.
Stole a Eossi and Begot.— Two yooug men
wiling themselves John Boyington ftni Thoaus
Whitford, on.Sunday afternoon went to Silas
Button's Hvcry stable on Franklin s'rcer, engag
ed a horse and baggy, promising to return it in
three hours, and drove off. In the evening Whit
ford returned to ihe stable and said they bad lost
tbe establishment. .A search long and continued
resulted In the discovery of the horse and boggy
In a highly damaged condition, Tbe young men
were banted up, and yesterday, on a choree of
larceny, the Justice required them to give ball In ’
the sum of S&QO for thele appearance at the Re
corder’* Court
NonnrwESTBEN Faib.—ln consequence of the
rejoicing yesterday afternoon, the meeting of tbe
Executive Committee was postponed until to-day,
Tuesday, April 11,1563, at 3 p. m., sharp.
Bailee** of the utmost importaacels to come
before tbe committee. Flans of the great Fair
paper, “ The Sanitary Mesetnaer," will be pre
sented, aUo details of Fair bnlldlnga and other
matters of Importance need tbe action of the corn
mi* teo.
School and tux Sanitary Pair.—We
learn that In compliance with a very General re.
qnest a third exhibition will bo given at the Brown
School on Friday evening next. The exercises
will be chiefly selections from those of the two
given last week. Price of admission 25 can's.
There will be a few reserved seats (chairs) in the
center of tbe ball at 50 cents. Persons wiihlng
reserved seats can obtain them by communicating
with the principal of the school.
Aubbst orAPicsrocKZi.—MrS; Ann Farren,
residing at No. 393 South Wells atrcet,wbUo mak
ing a purchase on Saturday nlght.ata Clark street
conlfectlonery store, discovered a fellow calling
himself James McDermot in tbe act of riflings
pocket in her dress. She at once eavo the alarm,
and tbe thief was taken into custody. He was ex
amined before Justice Miller at the Police Court
yesterday morning, and committed for trial in de
faulter (COO bail.
Fnn at BsmaxposT —On Sunday night, a lit
tle after midnight, a twenjy-flvo-ton haystack be
longing to John Hancock was consumed. The
attain fire engine Economy was on the ground,
and succeeded in extinguishing the flames about
4 o'clock yosterdsy morning.
Tbe Great Saoitary Fair.
The impression seems to prevail to some ex*
tent, that the necessity lor the forthcoming Fair
ia materially lessened by the recent victories,
which now promise the apeedj cloae of the war.
It is also reported that the Sanitary Communion
baa a ltr*e nnexpended fond, rendering aaneccs
aery any farther effort to fill its treasury. The
doty haa.boen devolved upon the nnderslgned to
correct these erroneous impressions by « state*
ment of facta. Upon Inquiry at headquarters, he
oacertained that about three hundred thousand
sick and wounded soldier* are nowin the hos
pital?, all entitled, of coarse, to oar practical
sympathy and timely ministrations. Surely all
true Wends of the soldier will contribute with
fenerous alacrity to tbe immediate alleviation of
is sufferings, and as fas as possible to the resto
ration of his health, impaired in the service of
his conntnr. The treasury or the Northwestern.
Sanitary Commission, like that of the Soldiers'
Home, was never more completely exhausted
than at the present time, and both need instant ef
fort for their replenishing. The donations to the
Fair are daily used, a* far as practicable, m
meeting the large demands from rue hospitals—
for instance three car loads are reported to have
been dispatched this day. Then the Soldiers'
Heat and Home, Which are to participate
in the receipts from (be Pair, com
mend themselves to the cordial aid of
every citizen at all familiar with their la
borious and unremitting care of tbe soldiers woo
reach Chicago. Any who may doubt tbo necessity
of further rid in the direction indicated, need
spend bnt a hall hour either at tbe rooms of the
Sanitary Commission or at tbe Soldiers* Home
and Best. to be thoroughly convinced of their
error, and to be prompted to hearty and zealous
co-operation In the good work.
The news which to-day eiectriflea the nation es
tablishes the fact that tula will he the last great
Sanitary Fair. The Treasurer keeps an exact
recoa4rf*f every dollar contributed, and fall and
satisfactory publication of til receipts will be dnly
made from time to time by the committee appoint
ed for that purpose. Let all who now rejoice in
the glorious issue of tbe war oni*e ia the “bene
fit” mat we propose giving to tho boys in bine.
Their relief is no charity, bnt a tiered duty which
they have a right to demand of os—it la butthu in
terest on that aebt of eratitnde to pay which the
nation acknowledges absolute insolvency. Whilst
processions, flags, bells and canned proclaim a
universal labile®, let not a grateftil people forget
the heioea now languishing in hospitals, nor fail
to provide homes for the disabled. If to-day wo
are Jostly proud of out nobio Bepnbltc, let ns
chcriih and nurse Its sick and wonnaed defend
ers. _ _ Tbos. B. Borax,
__ Chtinaan of the KiecaUvo Committee.
Chicago, April 10,1855.
Baptist He*Valon»
The Baptist Congregation* of the city will not
forget the Quarterly ite union. at the First Baptist
Church on Thursday, evening, lo.lowing the -Min
isterial Conference! in the forenoon and afternoon
—there being a sermon at 3 p. m. by Boy. E. O.
Taylor. Come one J come air?
J W W Vvira**
E. Q. Tatlou,
E, J. Qoodspeep,
and others.
Koxdat ZrSKcro, April iO, ÜBS.
We trust it Is cot necessary to apologize to the
mden of the Tamos* for the meagre display of
commercial matter lo oar column* to-day. The
capture of Lee and hia entire army was too much
for the business community, and by common con
sent the day was devoted to patriotic rejoicing.
The Board of Trade met as usual, but there was
nothing in the way of business done. The Stock
Exchange held one session In the morning, bat
adjourned for the day. At 12 o'clock all the
banka. Insurance offices, and wholesale and retail
stores were closed, but so Ito as related to trade
and commerce, they need not have opened at all.
It was a day of complete rejoicing and thankaglvl
Inn, and money and the markets bad to stand
Gold opened early In New York at U4, and
closed at Ip.m. at 145*. Here the market was
excited, on account of the scarcity of cash gold,
and sales were made on the Stock Board at
119*. Tho following are the quotations tele
graphed from .New York to James Boyd, gold
•in iiaaom....
1«1 12:30 p m
1080 a.m.
11:00 a.m,
11:30 *-m i4sj|
GoTenuncst Bonds were aieidy at for
Five-Twenties and 01©92 for Ten-Forties.
Exchange was firm at par baying and 4 prem.
in, April 10.1865.
Market rampant.
3,009 Gold 14^
5.000 “ a 10 MT
6.000 ** 143*
5.04 “ 149
3.000 “ 143
5.000,“ 313*
2.000 “ »47*
8.000 “ 143*
6.000 »* 143
6,0* “ s 7 117*
5.P00 “ » 10 147
6.000 “ s7 U3
5.000 “ 149*
a.ooo “ 149*
1,022 “ 149*
5.0C0 “ 149*
WOO « ;ijs*
WOO « aTO.^.IW
6.000 “ 149
600 w ...149
WOO u 1494
6.000 D S 6*’81...103
9.000 10 40: 91
a» •* «
«.«•« * 91;
-.CV- “ 91
i*UO * r " 91 *
1.000 w 9>i
8,700 Scrip f9
-tt« “ 69
B.OCO “ 60
6.000 Gold 149 '
8,(00 149 1
S.CO*'' * 140
8.000 » 149
3.000 ' 149J |
1.000 »* 143*
5,(09 w 148
3.000 * .143
1.000 »» 149
5.000 » 5 6...,...147*
6.000 “ slO 147
Mo second Board tfrm
Mlß!*l.£miON AIiRNCV 7 30 LOAN.
This Bank will receiyc mb:crtptloa» to the new 7 so
u. P. Note*, tad paythf twerert Horn data OJ »ab*
tcclption to the U o of Jane.
notes are uiutd ux denominations at |3O, v ca,
1300 91 000 an 4 93,000->ce«riatereMttthQrateotT3la
Jet cent per acnnr'.snct are payable three rears fr.'.m
sih oi June, isa, ortaay or couvexted, at the option
ofibehoiatr. tt swum; Into sUoer ccnts-20 void
bearing hoaan.
.By, *ct ot Ccnertss the? ore tree trom stats and
Municipal taaaUon, and having this advantage. are
the besnecuilty lor investment now indamArket.
■«* allow the usual rate of eomnuriUa tosubarents
and can rarsbb the note* tnt ci charge
gUTT) I.TIHKBAM. CaUlla. EU 'SJto£l
bupcs hatch,
'No. 55 Exchange Place. New York,
Government Securities Stock and Oofd. Bought and
Soid BiClnMrciv cn Commission.
Messrs. Solomcn Staiees Sous, Chlcaro, 01.
Messrs. Hinckiey A Hindi, Chicago. UL
C. T. Wheeler, B»q Chicago, IU,
I. r. Mann, H»q , CblC»go,lL
•C.A, Cbicrgo.ni.
Messrs. Bound, Bailey k Co M New York City
Messrs. McKlm.Bros. A Co., New York City.
M* ssrs. H. a. Tucker * Co.. New York City.
Messrs. H. J. L> oos A Co.. New York dry.
H. H. Carter, Esq.. Bat'ano, vc
Messrs Laihrop, "tnjth A Co. Oswego. H.Y,
C. Hut ant. Kw. President Rock Island Railroad CO.
New York Ntccb IKarhet.
Closing price* for cash, April 10.1363. Becatr«4 by
F _G. SaAesstall A Co., CoraraisUon, 9c*ckand Bcao
BroEers,2lCl»rlf street, Chicago.
Bd - W ** • lit**- 2d Bd
K.T.C....’,... 96* BB* f Hudson BiTer.UJl* iw
W'...ss* 2sv j nunoisCftt..,.ioiw ioay
C 59 S9Jf l Reading 8.-R 103« loTv
Erie fcotn ).... 65* TO |in.B* *ctW V *
Br'e pid .TO PO* Loan Bond#.. 91
C.&rllla 63# TO 117.3.6* ct 5-30
M.?. (ccff.)... 62** 65* i Conpooa. 107
M.a (Btd) IT. s. 5 p cent
P.,Ft/W.AC.. 91% 98** 10-40.. 92* ....
Sl.c. 1M - 109 X.U. s.B « cent
O. AA. fC'tn) 96* .... J bands,■Bl....lo7* ....
C.4 A (;Io) .. 90 .* II.S T3lO tra'y
Bcclc Island...’9l 9S I ' note# ....
C.B&Q no HQ- tl S-lyrcert.. 99* ....
Qudwilyer-.... 64* CD* Am. Gold U3K 113
C. AT 103 1W ‘
Maxtet—lat Board steady. M Board firm.
Mondat Kvxiraa, April 10.
Tbo following are the receipts and shipments
or the last 48 hours: '
Received. Bhippcd
Floor, brte 1020 659
Wheat, b0...'. 8,300 ....
Cora, jbu..~.,~ 18,215
Data, bn 1,200
Bye, bn 350 ....
Barley, bu SSQ ....
Grass Seed, Ds. 32,170 ....
Live Bogs, No ;.v I,oo* . ..
Cattle. No JHB
Bides, lbs 24,698
Sfi»bwme.s hris... 130 4
kpaxz. 8.
.’ora Oats Bye Early
bo. Da. ba ba
Floor Whrat
brla. bo. -
... 1M- ....
*:»Q !.. 101S .... stooo
B. L it. H 863 700 ISSOO 2000 700 3CCO
I. C. R. 8....400 700 P9W W0 .
CB&QRB.. 9CO 1400 £OSO 1312 7SO 440
N- W.U.R...2375 42060 5130 Uio6 2100 2SOO
C&A 1t8.... 336 i... 1200
OUtar r0a<13,..1025 863 1071 2741 10 ....
ToUl 7509 45733 UK-01 17551 26*6 5210
C«r. Vk.1884,20406 13,228 196879 55880 3613 5588
aazpiuuTs or tloo* nn> oaxzx »mi*a the week
__ „ mjnnsa apru.B.
ncfllr. Wheat. Corn. Oats. Bye.Barley
brls. - bn. bn. bo. bn. bn.
By Railroad 6150 6750 42083 40634 1356 2359
Total ....6150 6750 . 42683 49631 W56 £39
Tbe Board of Trade met as usual this morning
but there waa no attempt made to attend to basi
ne?a. Early a few thoughtless Individuals par*
cb&aed some No. 1 Spring Wheat at <LSS, bat oa
learning tbat It was designed to make the day one
of lejolciae, they were quickly cancelled, and tbe
merchants generally devoted themselves heart
and. eonl to the Jubilee.
/We have otaitted onr regular market report, for
the very good reason tbat there were no tran«ac
lions to report, and quotation are entirely nom
In oor local colsmns fall particulars will be
found of the proceedings on ’Change.
An fcTtnlng Exchange.
Movements are oa foot to establish an Evening
Exchange, for the transaction of a general busi
ness in Gold, Produce and Provisions. The latest
market reports from New YorkwiU be given fres
ol expense, and every facility will be extended ,
for obtaining the latest news. A room in the 1
Masonic Temple has been engaged, and .-In the
course of a week the new institution will be under
headway. Nearly all tbe prominent members of
the Board of Trade favor the movement, and have
already subscribed, and it will, withoat doubt,
prove s auccest. Tbe annual tax will be 135, mad
none bat members will be permitted to enjoy tbe
privileges of the new insmutien.
Moxdat Evaxisa, April ID, 1363.
Tbe receipts lo*diy,accord!ag to theßoard ofTraie
report,were3« head; shipped, none. Tbe entered
sales were 1,101 bead, ol 'which about 460 were on Gov
ernin'ot account, x
Yesterday there was a very active demand, and
reaVyprimetteck stiffened up and adv.nced slightly
In price. Ordinary grades were more active, bit at
previous fljmei. There were a few Eastern shippers
In the market yesterday and Saturday,wbosoight
only the kcst stock; hence tbe s.lght adv.ncs in that
quality. To eay comparatively nothing Is doing at
the yard lor three reasons, viz.: There la very
little *te:k lor sale, and that of poor quality;
buyers are waiting to see the effect that the
surrender ol Geo. Lee la going to h ;ve apon the mar*
ket, some arguing that U will daptcclate the price
in consequence of stepping the ftamensa cox sump
tion which the Government has herctof re taken.
Then, again, tbe drovers and buyers werenxrstly aU
cut to rejoice with our citizens over the glorious
"victory Or»nt-ed to u* by the bravery k( our troope
aad tie blesslagot God >
To sues the matter up in brief, we should say that
yesterday, it w< a active, with a slight advance on
good stock, while today net enough baa been done
to show the tone of the market.
SHiMuw'a taeds.
Adams told Webb A Phillips 39head medium stock,
aversglsgt.9t*»#,a*W.3s. *
Same to same. It bead averaalnr 1.12s SM. at 9613k
Strader so.d Bpeas«rl9 band fair averaging 1,070 »a.
sold same 13 hesdgood, averaging 1,303 »#,
Stiider sold same 31 h ad stock, averaging 1.330 As,
"Dannaseld Daub* U head good medium, averaging
’sfrtder to « Morris. Wsizall A SO head common
stock, averaging 1.630 As, at W 50
• Same to same, 18 head common, averaging SBftti
at 16.50. •
Ball to Farrell 63 head low grade at 5.90.
Ac am s sold Spencer 17 head eood, averaging I.ICT
As,*: *323,
Berman to Mo’ris, Walsall & Co., 44 head, avers*.
10ff123085.at53.30. 4
£'«lo sold bead fair stock, averaging 1,775
As.aiSSW. 4 ’
Daubs sold Herman 43 bead good Illinois steers, a 4
Waliwork A Mallory sold Kelly 50 bead small Steers,
averaging SCO As at sXia *
Tun A Co. tolaPiimcr A Co. 15 bead small Steen,
averaging £OO As, at *5.00.
lUcacy sol Morris. " alxall A Co. 13 bead batcher’s
Steers. • verasln; 9«3 At, at 9VSJ.
WallworkA 51 at orys„ld Kelly A Co. 23 head light
stotk, averaging TS3 as, at $5 00.
piTvtuirKne axi» rowr watt* takd*.
Wsllwork A Mallory sold Gordon 33 head medium
Steen, at> ra. lor i.isd As. at $6 40
U. Adams sola Gordon is nead fitir Wisconsin Steers.
av*r*s l nffl,s«>Aj.a’37lß). ■ - -
Mctuao sold Hcetw head fair Steers, averaging
LIC9, at J7.00. 6
a. «dams sold Kelly A Co.ll heal rough Oxen'
av,niglaff 1,400 lb?, at fIf.GSM.
August s.ld Beanrui m A Kelly 34 hesd fair batch
er’s JCe»rs, averaging Swiss, at 96.00. -v
BOGS^Tbereceljjjaio<ayaccordingto the Board
of Trade report hare ocen 1,901. Shlpmtnts, none. The
entered salea have b;en about;,7o7. Tbevnarzetls not
active, and prices show a slight decline, yet for tcallj
choice lots we note lie being paid, inferior grads*
are slow and prices weak. Thefollowing is the ac
count of sa.es;
■nxtucAjf tasds.
Seller. Buyer. No. Ar. Price.
Sttader, Montgomery.... 113 353 tuco
>dams . do 80 259 10.85
Gregory A ce....PMI ipa ....a &t 343 to W
eo do .. 57 3<2 10 00
Coolly . CO 56 2&.. 950
Gregory A C 0.... do 59 289 6.73
xicmoAx socmxw tardb.
Wright We.ber, .....121, 193 9.00
J?auehaD.. Soames .130 315 9.60
Sluhora Phi11ip5...,.113 19S 9.00
♦‘oncer f0am?!...... lid 22* 9 C3K
Conger ......50amea............ 6t 23) 9.GJK
Fijo&Ca* do 60 223 9.Z7K
Grid ey .Metcalf 61 165 9.01
ao .. do : •...„ 70 isa ».eo
riTTsaueeß axd vobt watx* tabus.
8«Qt1ry...........G0(d0n...... 116 9.CO
Aeanu. CO .....119 333 10.01
«to „ CO 61 243 10.00
Pratley. do .. 59 23 1 9.73
TVallMMk* M...Heed 50 219 9.73
&HEEP— The market centmaea good lor choice
grades an a maxlmam ofIO.CO
Inferior grades ate doll and wlthcntsalß. The sales
reported at the different jaidi are sa follows
arnica* taxds.
. «S v» g «
.m lit 9 00
.103 98 S-CQ
The Cereal Craps of 1894 In Great Brltaiw.
The London J fart Lane Express gives an esti
mate of the crops of 18H, based upon special re
turns from all parts of the country, as follows:
The averages of grain are assumed to be as fol
low?: Wheat, 4 qra.; barley, 5 qra.; and oat*, 6
qrs. per acre. In regard to potatoes, there Uno
standard to gnjde ua; but this la of lees Import
ance, aa not more than three or four of the re
turns mention the amount, merely naming “aver
age, 1 ’ and “over 1 ’ or “under," as the case may
be. The following la the table of the actual re
Under atersge. Over average.
„ K«op Js l oK uad. aver. ov. vto»f wav’. totT
JThcat....2l SS U6 259 1U *T. * 3 * 573
Jtarer.—lo 6J 51 Sl 138 13 1* s*l
O'ts x* as 2a ai n jj iii
J?«iaWtß..tß ,13 132 an 30 9 530
In looking ov-r iheao figures, the wheat crop
stands m a much betterposnlon than might have
been expected in regard to yield, the number of
returns u under average " being nearly balanced
by the over while the tall “ average “ crops
form more than holt the total. On tne oticr band,
Ihe quality of the grain of the late harvest I? su
perior on the whole to that of the harvest of IS&J,
as the weight Is above tho average.
These facts are gathered not only from the gen
eral tenor of the returns, but from every country
miller consulted on the subject, many of whom
declare that the qna'lty hu never been surpassed.
The Barlty crop la belter than the Wheat, there
being 215 over to 123 under average, while the
foil averages amount to 329, making 4rf3 against
123 deficient. The quality, however, varies con
siderably, and as ft Strong proportion ql the Par
ley crop will not be fit for malting, it most bo
used for fattening, for which there will be a largo
demand. The low price of thl» grain lathe na
tural consequence of the proportion of inferior
Quality, the beat kinds atlll bearing a price pro
•oordonate to thfti of Wheat, although a large
amount of foreign Barley Is arriving almost
weekly. The Oat crop was much tho moat defi
cient of the whole harvest, there being 333 returns
under against 43 over average, and only 133 ave
rages. The drought of the last summer appear*
to have affected this grain much more than the
The potatoes goffered to 3 considerable otffi&l
00 (be very Jfgftt lands from tee-drought, so far an
the ylrlrt was concerned ; bat, ott the Other band,
the quality of the tubers never wan surpassed hi,
goodness; and the disease was so slightly devel
oped as tobe ofvtry little consequence to ih« gow
eral rrrut- Tbeqnaiiiy of the crop will mnkn
some amends for the deficiency la the yield, al
though toe number of returns or fc trader average**
Is 217. against 44‘over;’ but, *n the other hand,
the foU “average*' amoan' to 283; *o that we hare
MS «t*inst 217, with a very imal! proportion of do*
fectivo tubers, tm the whole, although the present
prices are og dn*t the farmer, there Is *ome reason
to hope that the depression U yielding, and iha
when the stocks of forelgu Wheat arc worked'
off in Improvement win taae p’ace. Importation
has, for the present, ceased, and b not Uk#!***-
be resumed while prices In the United Kln«ttoa
remain at the nowjcccpted standard. One cause
ot the low pnre of wheat is the fine quality of the
potato, wlrch baa to a larqo extent transferred'
the consumption, flrom ivheatan bread to theg
edible, of which as nnnaoat bres'h Is believed to
have been planted last season. Bo ibi», howoter,
as It may. the present depression cannot last for
ever, as the next change mast be for the better,
and the market Tor wheat and other grain assume
such a petition as will remunerate the grower
without oppressing the consumer.”
New York Taliow lUrirt-iirllf*
The week's business In tallow, Messrs. Kiigk
4: Sons notice, thus; “ The market for this staple
has been very much unsettled dux lug the past
week, and pares nave fluctuated. The transsc-
Uoushave been small, the views of holders hae
£2s, r«*“ nock higher than that of exporter*,
i? # J‘klS B l fot ‘ ,O J n - consumption ia very limit*
v ’ causes the price to be regulated mere
hy Iho price of gold tuna u otherwise would oe,
coDßtderinff the small stock held here, and al*<x
thellolfed amoaut ou the way from the t?oaL-
Today there was more Inquiry for Tallow for ex*
port, and also for home use, and some choice lot*
were sold at ll|c. The yield of entile {•» vary far
hclow the average, which aso tends to diminish
the supply. While grease ia held at lOfc, button
sals are small, as thero Is none -old for pressing
We quote prime city at life; Western, flic*
price this day. IMS, 1539, lOlct 13H iota*
1361,10 c; lsca,S|e.iaißUae;iß6i l M|cV». ’
Star Comet, MrHeory,M«n'-i»»wnc,
rropFiiTorJte.Napiex.SU Joieph, l*m railroad ttm
Prop J.Faibev HopkJu, St. Joseph, Ijw railroad
Ue* »Dii*BnTietv~ .
fchr Pame.Keco u». St. Joseph. U cord* wood.
S»hr Gfttl-a’dJ.ifcDonalo.S’.. Jvaroa, McorU wood,
f cbr Uoidm, Col ts?, sr. Jcsepn, SOe*rdi «001.
Bear Day opting, Jackson, St. j,s» railroad
Schr toaa^c]>.Millet,Ofund awen,l2oot lumber.
Fchr Maine, Williams, Grand Haves, 3390 rattoal
Scbr Clipper City, Palmer, Grand Daren. US a I am
Schr Wyoming,Tntlong, Grand Hares. liOm lumber.
i3n ttb. *
SchrP.M.Shoyer, Delorn, GrandUaren. 90 lumber.
Sr hr R.G Giey, Cuddy, Grand Haven. USmtamber.
Scbr Traveler, Owen. Q. and u»*eo, 60 m lumber
Schr Minerva, Lou'm, Grand Hares. S,ICO railroad
Schr Penis*cVea, Grand railroad rtao.
BcW Emetine, Burnt «»fcrenrt Hares, us m iamh«
ScttForiar, larberrv. Grand Hares, 9a miomavr.
bchrMagic, Getter, Qraaa n»ren,96 mlumper,3o a
Sclii 'Win! Smith, smith, Grand Bares, 127 oorda
ScMMmn.iou, IJoHot,. eraml HiTtn, U3 mum
ber.icom iWnglea.
Stilt Boae£ousman.Hinler,Giand Haven, 93 minis*
’ S<ht Driver, Keaho, Manitowoc, 150 m thlntiM. im
cotiiavocd »“*»».«»
Sd,r "'o' ."S»?SSuS. 0 ’ M “ u,o ’ rM - 53 ■»
Scbr Almira. 2lel>on fcheboyzsn. 53 corda wood
Schr Free Democrat. Thompson, Soeboms noha
nets, SBC bn pout* esaud sundries. '
Scbr J. & Wallace, Lawrence, SO corda
Schr Hr. Lairrenc*. Wl’ion. Sheboygan, 90 cords wood
Schr M.McITlr, B'cker. 1 Inn’*P*., Us eor?« JS&*
Schr UUsole, Burke, Muskegon. 73 conn wood
Schr. Jcsej hJno Dresden, pauerton, Muskegon.3o m
lumber. *
Schr. Doles, Mller, Muskegon, 115 m lumber 40 ■
Scbr. S. Bales Canum, Muskegon. IS m lusher Um
fc<h. 15 m timber. ‘ cr vi «
Schr. Helralund, Garrlt. Maskgon. 75 tn lumber J ■
S> hr. catrbpoie, Falk, Muskegon, 100 m lumber.lS st
Schr. Lizzie ihroop, Olsen, Muskegon, 73 m Inmber
10 m lath.
Schr.Enterprise, Marlin, Muskegon, 83 m lumber. 35
n lath.
Sc ir. Ecl'pie, Jon?*, Wolf River, SOOO cedar t»oe*a.
Schr.jFalcor, Wal»h, Wolt River, 35 m lumber, 1300 R
Scbr. Magnolia, Hansen,RonmD’ Pler,io7cl« wood
Scbr Dans. Ilanien, Kewsnee. 2000 cedar pcim. IB
corda wood. *
Stir. J. H. Brown, Cocny, Kewaaee, 1600 cedar noata.
Schr. MaiyAi n. Gundeison, Manistee, ?50m •hinele*.
23n. trmber,siOßßttM,2Be-e.ihlnsie3 boluc
Scbr ftllllam Aldrich, Jtouin, Two tdrers. ICO a
lumber, 20 m'sth
ScbrPerxel. mewer. Kalamszoo, 20 m- Jnmber. 50m
latb,2oioil leathdt
fehr A. I'. Oatu n, Vauky. Racine
Schr Two Brothers, cro». Racine, 30.000 bricks
Schr Cynthia Gordon, Mlnrer, South Raven. 40 ei*
kcowMemald Parker, 801 th Haven, 30 cds bark. 3
cdswood _
Scztr a. Frederick, Hlafz, St Paul’s pier, so cds
Scow Grace A. Green, Hnlvenon, White Lake. 5* m
CLVARSD April 10,
!tmr Comet, McHenry. Manitowoc, sundries
Prop FsvoMle, Napier. St Joseph
Pirp 1 any KraaSiJn, Morgan. Escsasb*.
U.S. 7-30 LOAN.
By authority ol the Secretary ol the Treasury,ttt
undersigned has assumed the Qsnsrsl Sabiertptlo*
Agency for the sale ol United States Treasury No*sa,
Jwartmr seven and three-tenths per cent lutersrt He
These Notes are Issued under date of Juno 15th, I "TO,
lao 4 aro payable tbrea years rrom that time, la ev
rency, or are convertible at the option ot the bolder
IT. S. 5-20 Sis per cent
These bonds are worth a premium which IncresMi
the actual profit on the 730 loin, and its rr inpUrm
from State and municipal taxation add* from oast*
Hirer par cent more, according to the rate levied os
other property. The interest li paid in currency
■emi-annuaily by coupons attached to eash note
which may be cot off and sold to any bank or banker.
The Interest amounts to
One cent per day on a 850 not*.
Two cents 4 * 44 44 8100 114
Ton 44 •« “ *♦ 8500 44
20 44 44 44 4 ‘ 81000 44
81 44 te " ** 85000 44
Notes of all the denominations named will be promptly
furnished upon receipt of subscriptions, and the note
forwarded at once. The Interest to 15th Juno
wfll be paid la advance. This la
sow offered by the Government, and it is confidently
expected that 1U superior advafltagea will mike itlM
Leu than 9300,000,060 ot the Lban authorised by ty*
last Congress are now on the market.' Thisaaowat*
at the rate at which It la being absorbed, 'All all he,
rabscribed for within four months, when the a owe
wIU undoubtedly command a premium, aa haa m
formly been the case on closing the sufcacrtpaoo*to
other Leans. -
la order that citizens oh every town and section oi
the country may be afforded facilities for takmc fee
Loan, the National Banks, State Banks, aad prtvata
Bankers throughout the country have generally
agreed to receive subscriptions at par. Subscriber*
will select their own agents. In whom thayhava eao>
Sdene*. and who only me to be responsible for SM
delivery of the notes for which they receive order*.
Smaairp'TiQjr Aaznr, PblUdelpMs,.
March 25,1365.
PlntPatlonalßankol Chicago.
Second National Bank of Chisago. -
Third National Bank of Chicago.
Fourth National Bsnnkol Chicago.
Fifth National Bank ot Chi
Commercial National Bank of Chicago.
Manofaetnren’ National Bank of Chicago.
Mechaolea* National Bank ol Chicago.
..Merchants'National Bank ol Chicago.
Northwestern National Bank of Chi ago.
Union National Bank of Chicago.
ap2p3»3 3w2(fp-2tw
KEAN. Bankers, and dealers In Governments**
carltles. <l7 South Clark street. We aro also anther*
Ixed by Mr. Cooke to receive subscriptions to the
7-30 r-O-A-isr.
*psp6DO-tf 2dp
So popular isthi*newortlwelo theKestern BtMk
that in tbutseu cas» of tse praent month. ft
SSSOhottles were sold in Boston. It Is not a Dy*. j*
WiIiRESTOEK Graf Hair to Ua original color. 10
prevents the Hair hem tailing off. It promotes ft
Luxuriant Growth of Hew Hair. It cures all itching
and Keurolgla, of Iha- Scalp. S7Z&Y BOTTLE m
Masceestxs, June uth, 1«4.
Dx.T*BKftr*a- Sir; I leal vary much pleased wttk
the effect jour Hair Regenerator has had on my
Whan I began to use it, abcut two months ago,my
head was entirely bald except a little on the bickpar*
and now Is all covered with a beaattlui growth aS
fine glossy hair mors than two loehaa long. It hag
bees twenty-five years since .wry hair fell off. and I
have tried most of tha different preparations (hat Un
been brought before tbs public without receiving uy
benefit I leal truly thankful for the benefit K haw
received,nnd I can recommend it to all aa being tht
best preparation ever brought before the pubUo.
iCrs. Oman h. yo«g.
M xsobbtovs, Dec. ith, iW.
itcmi. Tlufßt Bxctvxm My hair has hftaai
very gray lor more than ten years, daring which Uzftft
1 have bees constantly using the different prepare
lions for the hair u soon as they made their appear*
nec, but without any benefit whatever. It i»ao«
two months since I begaa to ue years, and at-tha
present then my hair Is almost a perfect black, (B»
natural color) and as soit and g ossy as when % hap.
I think your preparation win
clualoa ot all others. HJttRT BEjra*rr,
Bonos, March Ist, mag,
Tebmtt* B*orns«»--Gea'j: The Phyaioloileft*
Hair «egi’=rr»tor Is better than any other yc*
pareUoo and giving meet unhcandid sadafhcUo*.
G. c. Goodwin & CO.,Wholesale Orumita.
| pries per bottle f1.23.
ftiUTH ft 8WTK8.92 and 84 Lake street. WhoisMlw
iad »s^ t aoidby all good BrugsUta. •
TT>al*o4lo’3Ct ids
i«1« wM be received at the irtnots State Hospital
fer the Insane, a; Jacfcsoavuic. until May iota, 190,
for the
And for Use Brick and Stone WocK
Of the Bait Wax of that institution. ■:
Tbeplenand-dlmtusiotsof the building ww hft
Ideullc-l wt'b the west wmg, a ready pon*tn«rt«*,
«Dd .bleb ib: m 3 b, o.maimw bi Uun ut. b> lu to
bid. tbangbtla
i.iectUlo>«Ubldiwblcb m.Fbo pmeotej.
jfctlof nvlUe, 111-. Maich 15,1553.
a*h2acßllH3l sat xci*«w.2op

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