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The national Republican. (Washington, D.C.) 1860-1862, April 23, 1862, Image 2

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PnWiihttl Dally, Unndiji BitepUd
HV W. .1 MIMlTAtfll ((
The following It the correspondent of Mr.
Br njsrala E. BretvsUr and Secrslarj Srwartl,
relative to ths urnt ol Simon Cameron, lair
Secretary ,9! War, at Iho null of Pierce Bullcr,
rHBK irtmou,
At the war advances, lb mote dart It be
come apparent, that dome rarasiirrs iboald
Immediately tie adopted bj Government, or by
Iho benevolent of the country, to dispose in
svsrTas publication olnot of thi Walional
pvWioan It al tlix northeast ournsr ol D and I
svsnth ttrtet, aroond loor, ovsr W. I). !)
itrd't ttort. Entrancs on Btvtnth atrsel
Wcditsdiy, April 23, 1841.
Mr IU4lmg MtlUr am aTarj paajs.-sja.
We have been Induced to offer our dally pa
per to soldiers, wto shall form cluba, at the
following low ratea :
1 copy, 4 mouths $1.50
5 copies, 4 moniha fi.00
10 coplet, 4 mostha 10.00
All over ten coplet, at the rale of one dollar
(Jsr copy for (our months.
aaT The names must always be accompanied
with the money.
fsW Write the names distinctly, and girt
the company and the number of the regiment.
pB The pepsra will be mailed to one name,
or the names win oe written separately, u ue
The newspapers are publishing a petition,
said to be numerously signed by the colored
people of this District, asking (In imbalance)
that jurladlctloa shall be acquired by the UdI
ted States orer some region In Central America,
to be eet apart for the colonization of negroes
from this country, but to remain under Its pro
The person who prepared this petition tried
emigration to Haytl, and came back dissatisfied
with bis experience there. Others who bare
tried that experiment report favorably of It
The history of all emigrations Is full of contra
dlctory statements, as we hare had a recent
experience In the case of California.
As to Liberia, the person who prepared this
petition knows nothing about it, except from
sources of Information open to everybody.
There must be long delay, at any rate, in ac
quiring jurisdiction for the United States orer
a suitable region in Central America, or any
where else. And In the meantime, we doubt If
the Interests of the colored people among at
are soberred by sweeping denunciation of all
existing opportunities for colonizing. We ad
vise nobody, white or black, to emigrate any
where. That Is a matter of personal Interest
which everybody must determine for them
selves and upon their own responsibility. But
as a matter of opinion, we believe that both
Liberia and Hay tl are eligible fields for colored
colonization from this couotry. If more eligl
ble ones can be found, or can be created, so
much the better. .
for trcanaaa. id et uimti. assault and battery,! some manner ol tbo thousands of colored peo
and false Imprisonment, as communicated to I P who are sccklog freedom and protection
the Senate In a message from the President :
Mi. BmeOcr to Mr. Sticard.
TOG Wilmt Strict, I'muDi.t.niu,
April 16, ISC'.
Sir : By the directions of Oen. Simon Came
ron, I send you a summons Issued by the su
preme court.of this 8tate, at the suit of Pierce
Butler versus Simon Cameron, July 1,1862,
and la for trespass, vi el amis, assault and bat
tery, and false Imprisonment.
The cause of action It no doubt founded upon
the supposed misconduct of General Cameron
In causing the arrest T the plaintiff, Mr. Pierce
Bntler,.and placing him In Fort Warren, or
some other public fortification, wltnoiit auinor
lly of law, while he, General Cameron, was
Secretary of War. As I am Instrncted, the act
was not the act of General Cameron, and was
done, by those who commanded It to be d( oe,
for just reasons and for the nubile good,
You will please communicate the fact ol Ibli
suit to the President and such other crucial per
sona as rhoulcl pioperly be advised of It, and
have such action takeu as shall relieve the de
fendant, Simon Camernn, from the burden, coal,
and retponslblllty ofde'ending this suit.
By the directions of General Cameron, 1
have, as his private counsel, ordered my ap
neatance for him, while I also Invite and re
quest the Intervention of the proper authorities
In his behalf for his protection.
I am, sir, truly, Ac.,
Benjamin U. Bitawim.it.
Hon. Wii.lum II. Sr.wann,
Secretary cf State.
Mi. Stuuicl fo Mr. HrciCiltt.
Washington, April 18, 1802.
Sir : I have received your letter of yester
day, stating that by the directions of Mr.
Simon Cameron you transmit to me a summons
Issued out of the supreme court of the Slate
or Pennsylvania, at the suit or Pierce Butler
against Mr. Cameron, vi rf amis, assault und
battery and false Imprisonment, in causing the
arrest or the plaintiff without authority of law.
This communication has been submitted to
Ibe President: and 1 am directed by him to
say, In reply, that he avows the proceeding ol
Mr. Cameron referred to as one taken by mm
when Secretary or War, under the Presidents
directions, and deemed necessary for the
promplsnppressl' n of the existing Inturrrctlon.
The President will at once communicate Ibis
correspondence lo the Attorney General ol the
United States, and also to Congress.
I am, sir, your obedient servant,
Wii.lum 11. StWiUI).
BtAJixiN F. BiiiwaTER, Eq , Philadelphia.
The following, with the italicising, ! Irom
the New York rjrm :
" We cannot blink our eyes to the fact II
we would or cheat the people of the South
If we could into the belief, that Congre s is
not full of Abolitionists, who mean a great deal
more than all this but we can convince the
South, we must convince it that If they will
come back to us Vomjress Is ours the Aboil,
tion Congress no more."
There It a world of meaning, a id not a little
warning, in this little paragraph. Vowjrus
It ours,'' Is the pleaing anticipation of the
New York Erpresi, It the traitors can only be
" nconstrucl'd " Into their old positions In Con
Tim Ai.kxim)RIi Crrr IIutki. The New
Tftrk World has a special correspondent at
Alexandria, Virginia, who thus speaks ol the
Cl'y Hotel :
" What Is wanted in Alexandria is u good
hotel. Not a Uirye one, but a building capable
of accommodating 150 guests, and well kept.
There a (ew Indifferent concerns here now, tne
chief of which is the City Hotel, a seceislon
concern, with charges at $2 per day, and a table
that tne DiacK nsnwomen in toe inarjcei oppo
site put to the blush with really respectable
meals furnished to the soldiers at twenty-five
cents eacn.
We think a little personal spite Is apparent
In the above paragraph. The City Hotel Is an
old and well kept establishment, with a table
better than some set by first class hotels In this
city, and the proprletur Is regarded as u g od
Union nun by the people of Alexandria.
Homeotitiiic Hci mat- Mrs. L. M. Payne
baa obtained an order Irom Gen Wadawortb,
Provost Marshal of this District, lor tbe occu
pation of the bouse and out-bouses on Mount
Pleasant farm, for the purposes of a homopa-
thlc hospital. The medical department will
be under tbe direction ol the most eminent
homeopathic physicians In toll city. The mat
ronal department Is under the direction ol Mrs.
Payne. It Is expected to be In full operation
by the 1st of May.
The people ol Wcymmi h, In commemora
tion ol the scenes in Baltimore, a year ago,
fired a salute of one hundred guns, and If
assembled in a large church, organized a pub
lic meeting, prayed, sang patriotic songs, und
panned a series of resolutions complimenting
tbe President, bis Cabinet and Congress, lor
the abollllonof slavery in the District.
Can. TiLUxuuasT The body of the late
Captain 0. II. Tllllngbaat, U. 6. A., who was
slain at Bull Run, was exhomed at Cenlrevillc
last week, the thoughtful and generous care of
General Wadsworth providing an escort and
wagons for that purpose. The corpse, owing
to the skill with which it was shrouded by Dr.
W,. II. Allen, of Orono, attached tc a Maine
regiment In that disastrous fight, was found In
a state or entire preservation, and was at ouce
recognized by those familiar with the features.
The remains were accompanied to Moriisville,
N. Y., tbe birthplace of Captain Tilliiighost,
by many relatives and friends, where they
were Interred with military ceremonies, by the
aide of his parents. It will be remembered
that Capt. Tilllnghaul fell while gallantly en
deavoring to rally the retreating volunteers at
the terrible conflict on tbe 21st of July.
Fact it Fiction. -A ilatetneni appeared ia
the newspapers recenlly, that Secretary Chase
hud gone to Philadelphia t'i consult with e
Secretary Cameron relallteto an ulleged deful
cation in the War Department ; but the Iruth
Is, Secretary Chase has not been In Phlladcl
phla, nor Is tberu any defalcation.
Ukiiulicin Ciicva. The Hon. John F. Pot
ter baa, as cbalrnun, given notice for un ud
journed meeting of the Republicans, in caucus,
to-night In the nail or Representatives. Tbe
object of the meeting Is not stated, but it ia,
doubtless, intended for a patriotic purpose.
John M. Burra The rebel court of Inquiry,
which has been deliberating for some Minn past
upon tbe advisability of releasing John M. Holts
from Imprisonment, adjourned Thursday, bays
the Richmond Enquirer. Tbe result of their
labors baa not yet transpired. Mr. Bolls wai
returned to the charge of the officers.
pfln a communication ol corrrspondi uce
made to Congress yesterday, it appe rs lhat
Mr. Seward, by direction ol the President,
avows It was by bis authority that Mr. Came
ron, when Secretary of War, caused the arreit
of Pierce Butler, Esq., ol Philadelphia.
Srn-itor Davis not ArrnxtiiTiD. The won
derful fertility of the mental resources or Mr.
Davis did not avail, yesterday, to charm the
Senate Into absorbed attention to the compara
tively thread bore subject of confiscation. In
the btginnlng, Mr. Davis' asked Seualors to re
train from talking while be was speaking, or,
If they must talk, he frankly advised III mo to
leave tbe chamber. It shortly came to pass
that members waxed very talkative, at least
they rapidly disappeared, until tbe grand ren
atorial auditory conflated of Messrs. Wright
and Sumner, (busily writing,) Powell, (reclin
ing at full length on a sofa, apparently fast
asleep,) and Col lamer, who was the only Sena
tor In the chamber giving close attention to
the speech of the enthuaiastlc Kentucklan.
NiTinMi, DtTENCJCS. The louse Military
Committee have agreed lo report a bill which
ia intended to reorganize and perfect our whole
system of expenditures for national fortifies-
Hon. The plan embraces the appointment of
commission, consisting ol two army officers,
two naval officers, and two scientific civilians,
to whom all matter of this nature shall be re
lerred; and all sppioprlatlooe for national
defences and fortifications are to be expended
only under the duectlou or this boaid or com
Litest iiiov Foiiriiijij Monroe and York
tuwn. The latest intelligence received here,
represent all quiet at Fortress Monroe and
Yesterday at one o'clock, p m , Ibe weather
was pleasant. The army la in high bcart, and
Ha operations are progressing favorably.
The French Minuter is Ricumond. The
Richmond Enquirer of Friday says:
" On yesterday Dr. Lemolne, the representa
tive of 30,000 French residents or Louisiana,
held an interview with the M. Le Com!" Honrl
Mcrcler, tbe FrenchMlnlster to the United Stales,
who ai rived In this city Irom warmngion on
Wednesday. Tho result or the Interview we
have not ascertained, but It is vcrv probable
that matters were repreaenied In tbeir true light
to the visiting Minister, respecting tbe wur, its
causes, and policy. Dr, Lemolne Is an emhu
slantio sympathizer with the South, and Is
looked up to by those whose Eenumenis nc
speaks with confidence and vcntrallon."
DbAi A tabrain Irom Gen. McClell in'a
army, dated Monday night, announces the
death, on tbo night before, ol Lieut. W,igner,
rf the Topograpbioal Eiglneers, who was
wounuoq oy a sneu wnue making a topu
graphical map ol tbe country before tbe
enemy lines
The Horrible Condition uf Hie streets,
la a theme of universal comment almost as ab
sorbing as the great events which are antici
pated at Yorktown and C'-rlnth. We do hope
that some steps will be uken by the proper
authorities to put our thoroughfares Into tol
erably decent condition.
Ohio PsMTENTiARr. There are present con
fined in tbe Ohio penitentiary one thousand
men and twenty-ono women.
within our lines. "What Is to be done with
them," Is now the great question. Inaoswer
to this question, we cheerfully give place to tbe
following article, written by Miss Carroll, of
Maryland, which Is a review of an editorial
which appeared In a late number of the New
York Times.
Miss Carrou. long since emancipated her
own slaves, and has ever been t true and con
alatent friend or the colored race, and we hope
to ace her benevolent dealgna in their behalf
speedily consummated.
To the Editor oftht Xeie York Times:
In your article ol the 23d tilt., headed The
Future ol the Southern Free Negroes," It Is
asmmed that the Ihouaanda who have been
thrust upon tho protection or the Geoeral Got
ernment by the overthrow or Stale laws are
properly to be called fnedmen, and that they
must forever remain free.
To support this view two theories of consti
tutional law are adduced.
The first, the radical theory ol Senator Sum
ner, that Is, "to treat the Government ol the
rebel Slates as destroyed, and lo aet up tcrrlto
rial governments In their stead."
. The second, the conservative theory of PresI
dent Lincoln, which treats tbe States as still
In the Union, and upon the suppression or the
rebellion, "their government will be again, ts
or old, under Ibe control or their own Inhibl
tants In the Union with tbetr former laws net
mucb, ir at all, changed." And you ak, "What,
In that case, would be the condition of these
freedmen !"'
Are they to be lelt to the mercy of Iho old
elave lawe 1 What protection would they h ire
gainst the claims of their former masters 7
Certainly, tuch claim would be made, and If
allowed to be decided by the old laws, you
admit that these freedmen would be remanded
lo bondage.
To obviate this evil, you propose thai, "there
freedmen be taken up as uards of the General
Government, declared to be aucb, subject to
regulations made by the General Government,
whose rights shall only be passed upon by the
courts of the United States created for that
purpose." And as you Invite a Hill discussion,
I beg to submit a few thoughts upon this Im
portant subject.
1 do not think that tbe laws ol Hie eecided
Stales are overthrown. The f ifuj or no human
being In bis relation to others, either bond ( r
rree, has or can be changed by Mils war, unless
upon the success or lh rt hellion.
Tbe ohj'.-ct ol Ihe rebellion is lo dietroy the
alltgla'iceor the people or the United States,
and to transfer It In another und foiolgn
Powc r.
The sole obj-ct ot tbo United Statts, In thla
war, la lo maintain the sfa'us ol the people aa
heretofore, not only In their relations to the
governments, State and national, but In their
relations to each other.
Admitting that the seceded Slates have com
milted efo tie se, and lhat our Government does
now bold South Carolina as a conquered prov
ince, yet there Is not a single law of lhat State,
in relation to private lights, which would be
affected by the conques. Vattcl sjys :
" Tbe conqueror, who lakps a town or prov
ince from his eneroy.cannot justly acquire over
It any other right Ihan such as belonged to the
sovereign, against whom be has taken up arms."
" But if tbe eutire State bu conquered, If tbe
nation lie subdued, If the conqueror
thinks proper to retain the sverilgnty ol the
conquer d Slate, and has a right lo retain at,
reason,' says Vatlel, 'plainly evinces
that be acquires nu other rights, by his con
quest, tbin such as belonged to the sovereign
whi m he has dispossessed ; and, on the sub
mission ( t tbe people, he li bound to govern
tt.im according lo ibe laws ol the Stafe.'"
Chtncellor Ki m ?ay: '
"It Is a settled principle, in iho laws and
usage of nations, that ibe inhnhitm's ol a ron.
(pored tcrrlt'iy iliange their iilligltnce, atid
their lelttious lo theli fornirr -ovtielguare
dtsaolvi d; but lln-lr relations lo each oilier und
tbeir ileitis or property, not taken Horn them
by orders or the comiueror. ri mains undisturb
ed " And I cites the Supreme Court as de
cidinc that " the laws, usuaes. and munlclnal
regulations, In force at the time or conquest or
cession, remain In force until changed by the
new sovereign."
Now, by this authority It follows that, even
by the radical theory, tho slavo laws of South
Carolina are not overthrown by conquest, nor
any other law, which Is not repugnant to tie
uonsutution oi inn U'liteu states
That the htave laws of South Carolina ate in
harmouy with tho Conslllullon of the Ui ind
Stales, ii rd) no othei proof thin that Ihey
stood upon her "talutebook before Iho Con
stitution was made,
It will not bo forgotten lhat It was this h'ato
who secured Ihe continuance of Ihe slave ttsle
under tho Constitution lor twenty years, und,
beyond all doubt, Ibeso very negroes are tho
d'-scendautsor Ibe Alricans Imported th re, ui
der the uulhority or the Constitution
Our Government wages no war of conq lest
agioiU any Stale- of the Nalloual Union jlut
it wars against a rebellious power, lorelgu and
hostile alike lo the UnIjn,andto tho opprcated
atu es oi tne aoum.
Tbe Stales, one und all, with theli duiniln
and their institutions, are the Uniun's, and
mutt forever remain.
There Is this distinction between u war re
pelling un Invasiou, and a war suppressing a
rebellion : when the invasion Is repelled, the
enemy returns lo tbe country oi his allegiance.
When the rebellion la auppressed, Ihe enemy
returna to nis ciuz?nsaip unaer me uoiisinu
" If," Bays Valtel, " the sovereign rel iki-s
those towns countries or prison re, who had
surrendered to the enemy, be recovers all his
former rights orer tbem and Is bound lo re
establish them In their pristine condition "
Upon the submission, then, of the people ol
the seceded K ales lo tho authority nl the Union,
it will be the Imperative duty of the Govru
ment to re-establish them in all their rlgh's,
duties, obligations, and liabilities.
It Is only the public property of the rebellion,
and property Impressed by Its use with a I ns
tile character, that la vested in our Government
upon capture.
By lli'i right r,r jioitlimliiliuii, ny Vat L--I,
"persons and things luken by the enemy are
restored lo llieir forra- r stale on coming again
Into tbe power of the nnHin to wb'cb thy b
" When, therefore, a subject, or any part ot
els properly, has fallen Into tbu enemy's pos
aessslon, should any fortuiiale event bring Inein
again into tbe sovereign power, It Is, undoubt
edly, bit duly to restore tbem to their forinoi
condition to ropstabl'sh Ibe poisons In all
their rights and obligations, auit to give hack
the tflects to tbe owners In a word, to replace
everything on the same footing on which it
atooj previous to the enemy's capture."
Property In slaves Is not nlfected by tbe war,
and even though used by the enemy, if against
cue win oi tneir owner, nts rigui ui mem re
mains unimpaired.
Slaves amontr the Romans. savs Vatlel.' weie
not treated like other movuble property; they,
by tbe right of rxjiffi;iiiiiii, were restored to
their masters, even when the rest ot tbu booty
was delutucd "
Concede, now, that the negroes In the seceded
States are freedmen, it does not follow that they
hart become the tubjeot ot legislation by Con
gress. All the legislative powers which Con
grott possess, t, are conferred by Ihe Conslt-tntlon.
Thls rebellion has added no new grants or
power. It bat nsllher added or subtracted ono
single article or section from lhat sacred Instru
ment ,
Whatever powers Congress has over the qucs
lion or rreedmen, they have always possessed.
They have precisely Iho sains power to legis
late about the rreedmen lo New York or Massa
chusetts, that they have in tho rebellious Stales
OI in boutn. now, will any one senousiy con
tend that Congress has any legislative power
oyer the questions or (reedn in New York,
or any other rree State or the Union! Will he
nolnt tne to the fwetlon and article which con
fers sutA power t vaV any on tontrovrrt lhat
the Stale of New York, so far as anything in
the Coeslllutlon of the United 8tatea is con-J
otrard, may reduce to slavery every person ot
color within tne limits oi ma state, ana sur
round I hem with a code as dark as that which
dlwraoea the State of South Carolina ! And If
New York should deem It wise to pursue this
course, Ihe General uovernment couia not in
This Is the theory of our Federative system,
and whoever derides It, impeaches tbe wisdom
or the authors or our Independence. You refer
lo Secretary Chase's aetlon In regard to the
Port Royal " contrabands, or rather freedmen,"
lo show "that the Government Is not whully
neglecting lhat class."
I cannot but regard this whole project ol
sending down a corps of mandarins ol both
sexca to govern and lilt up the negroes to the
higher nlsne or civillz tllon. ss one or the treat-
st absurdities enge dercd by tho chaotic f pi lit
ot the times.
Its advocates teem to regard the National
Rovernment as an fleemosvnarv lnstlllllior .
whose highest aim Is to administer charby lo
the unfortunate tA'r.eaos, and teach them as
sisters and brothers, that they are allogtthcr
equal to the while race.
The result. I fear, of the philanthropic ener
gies of Ibis half rtnallc. hair knave association,
will be to get all possible profit from tbe work
or the negroes, and to keep tham secure for the
convenient res-lamttion of Iholr masters upon
the return ot peace.
The tumzestion that the General Governim nt
lake the rreedmen or the South as wards, looks
humane; but I can find no authority for Ibis In
the Constitution, Whatever power the Gov
ernment mar have over tho free negroes ol
South Carolina, It baa ovi r tbe same clans Id
New York.
U the national Government can become the
guardian ot rreo n grot's, it can b come the
guardian of all puupTs and outcasts in ctery
city ami mate in tne union.
Tho Alrican la a foreign race lous, snd tiitisl
forever remain so; there Is, therefore, but one
hope for his political and social elevation, nnri
that Is, In colonization.
Our armies, in their advance, will nee m.i-
rily pass behind their lines, all non combat tots,
and thus thousands or slaves will be sepaiu'rd
from their owners, and lelt to go at large. Hut
there is no Slate or Territory within tbe Uu' n
wheie Ihey can go and be safe from the ur
sull or Ibelr owners; lor. so long as tne uonsii
luilon stand, so long wui tne (jovcrnineni he
bound, by oath, to deliver up tho fugitive from
laDor on tne claim oi tneir owners.
I entirely concur with your article of April
1. In which you advocate gradual emtniliii-
lion with colonization, and suggest thai Ihe
Goternment. provide eotno territory beyond
the limits of the United Mates, where lh- ne
groes may be settled by themselves.
I suggest that the Government purchase lor
these fnedmen Now a aetlleracnt In Ceottnl
America ; a country which promises moru lo
tbe An lean man any other on mis ntmispnoro
Anna Ei.la CattRoi.t-
Landing of our Forcca at
Elizabeth City.
Richmond papers of Monday morning, 21tt
luataot, contain a telegraphic report of tbe
landing of our force- o ar Elizabeth City,
North Carolina, end i sgement at thtt
polnL They admit t heir forces retired
to the Dismal Swamp vanal, with a loss of
thirty-eight killed and wounded, and say the
Feisral loss was heavy. They also notice the
occupation or Fredcrlcktburg, and complain or
tbe withdrawal or their troope, which were
there In force, without a contest.
The Virginia Valley Aban
Jackson Making for Oordonsvl It.
cucral Orders.
lltAiicii AitTMis, Mil iraur Disthiit
ok Waiuimitiis. I). C
April 21. 18o2
Giaibal Oiuo.tu, No. 5 :
The destruction nf fcncis, In Ihe coiinii-s ol
Prlncu William, Loudoun, Alexandria, and
Fairfax, Vitglnla. renders It necessary, foi ihe
cultivation ot the la d. (hit all form sioek
should bo confined or carefully berd.d. ll is
accordingly ordered that stock lound run.ilog
at large, and not efficiently herded, sbtll be
seized and confined, and Ihe number und v elue
thereof reported to theso headnuaru rs. Mock
not herded or walcb-d so as to prevent Ibnir
trespassing iion (iiltlvateel lands, will b- re
garded as runniug at large, und seized uecord
By command ol Brigadier Genual Y ids
worth :
John P. Siikrhirmc,
Ciptalu and A. A. A. (..
The High Water at St. Louis.
-A.'feul A-fanir.
The I'tovutt liu a nl make Hayt net
dungeon aVnrtjror CltUena
St. Louis, Am 11 21. A riot occurred lu Hut
St. Lou, on rtalunUy night. In wblch Hipp
tntm w rn miurt'd. 11 comvequeDC. 01 ma iiign
water in llm river, thi innabUantM Htopp-M, tin
the culvert on the Ohio Htiii Miirpil r11n. ui,
In I'M r li prevent inn town from Ijuiik nun
mcrei. Tbe until nuater, liarlng that ihf
culvi rt woii.i. he wa-ued away, pr-ecUm wiiii
the trrtck hand lo rtrn'tvc tbo obnlrucllur k
Th'y werorayt by 11 crowd, wh 1 ordered them
on. roe maner was mcrrea 10 .an rrovutu
MtMint, who Nnl nviT a gii-trd ot rixly m n to
fjuell me uinirou.c una prmfCitD Mil mm
They lound 75 or 100 mm usneuibUd to pre
rent tun ohmruclious rrom h Injr. lem Vfd. The
crowd wan ordered ..way, but rlucd tu K".
when tho guard adwtuced upon them. Several
fbiitfl were lin'd 'it lb' in, but no two woa 1 1
jurd Th fjiurd then (hurled bayonets .
mo crown, uou inreo uiun wire wouliUUU 1 w
YiHterduy, Col. IVi-on und Mr. lUum, lVa
identoflhe road, wut cvtr lo exunimt into
the matter, and they decid d to allow (tie ol,
Blruclioui lo re nulu, ua their removal lovolvid
tbe destruction of a vat amount ot property
It Is doubtful wheth-T the cmbankm ut o the
road will prevent the town Irom being tut.
merged, as the road Is nearly oveillowed In
ufvcral plains.
The Fretfliet in the Connecticut
Kru.NUKiKl.D. April 1.1. The frcebet In tit
Connecticut River, nt ihlt point, wan tl,
greatest ever known lUllroid connection to
tbe Siuth in entirely cut off, and cam run tu
Ibe N011 h only h tr as Holyoke, patnen'ir
lor Noitlidoipton n) beyond being sent roud
by way ol Wwiftidd.
Hampden I'ark, ihr u:oij ol Ihe r-at Na
tional horfte show, m entirely submerged, und
the greater part ol Wert tjprmxthUl In un ler
water, H being ho hUh 011 iSundty onto How
Into the firiUMnry window ofuii'iy houses
Tbe dauictRe to ptoperty ii very larsjo
At!) o'clock tbisevuiiiiK I tin wulurhal fflllut
15 I lichen, and Ia hiIiI receding tdowly. At
Noilhauiptuii (li waUr U two fu.'t higher than
ever bclorc, and In Il-tdley t-treet then is u
land to be ne-'n. and the inhabitants go from
house to bt'U'3 lu boat.
DKtKiHUi Tl Virulula papers announce
the death ol Ihe Ibn. Richard K. Meade, form
erly a meuibu ol Conteta and ei-mlulelfr to
u iv in
The Emperor Napoleon, accord log tolaleit
accounts, wilt poaillvi. visit tbe International
Kthibltlott bli s-c.rvN will be sent to Cher
bourg to escort blm to tbe eboroi ot England.
Nkw Market, April 22. Our advance ts near
Ilarrl'onbmg, and we have troops across the
mountains protecting the bridges on tho Shen
andoah, at Almy. and on the Luray road.
To day we pushed a force forward to Luray.
The people were much alarmed at Aral, tn con-
wqnenee of reports circulated by the reb- Is a
to the treatment they would rtcelve at our
hands; but, In the cottrso of a few hours, thty
became quite reconciled to the presence cf the
In several sharp skirmishes with Ibu em uiy,
we lost three men.
Jackson has -ennat)ently abauduned thw
Valley or Virginia, and Is on his way to Uor
doosvlUe. by the way ot ttvi mountains Ev
erj day brings Its prisoners and numerous de
B'Tters from tbe rebel
Itrporttd Engagrmcut at Klizabtlb
City, Nonh Carolina.
The Keliclt C'lnlni to hate Itc
IMilsed 5,000 Federal I'rooiis.
FoiiTRKss MoMiiis, April 21. Tbu Wfntlu-r
coDllmicM still unpleasant, with heavy rain.
By fUK ol truce, lo day, a copy oi a l'Hrrs
burg paper or this morning was received. The
rebel Senate ha1 ri-ruscdtoconeurlulhelluuso
resolution tor an ad ournmenl
Tbe sami1 paper cimuios a report oi wont is
called a rrpul-u ul it frrt-e.or Cell Durotldo's
troops, at Elizitx Ih l'Hy. N C. It Is sla'rd lhat
the Federal Irimpf. 5 UU'I strong, attempted tu
land there, but weie repulsed, with a loss d
J00 by a force ot 1,000 Confedrato lrtiM, hi
ciuaiDg a ueorgia regiment.
Tbe C ijfedirulo Ins in killed ts st itod at 15,
InMudlng Capl. McOowns hdiI Lieut Wilson,
both or tbu Georgia Tt g ment. A report lo the
same elTect was current at rsorlolk last nigm.
Tbers is nothing new from the. army before,
Yorktown, but millers Dure are progressing
Arrival of Ibe City of Nrw York.
Nkw Yokk, April li. -The pteauitr City ol
New York has arnvi-d horn Liverpool wlih
dates to the KM Mint.
The steamer AH lea ur rived out on the Mli
The new iron steamer Orello, built lor w-ir
fiurposcs, had lelt Liverpool for Palt-rm), lud
I is belkved gocj to Be mud i for her at mo
ment ana tneti lu Uke tne ai untie a-i a ftoutn
cm prlvitter.
The schooner 8pbi i. which ran tbe Ohailes
ton blockade, had arrived at Liverpool with
900 bales ot cotton.
Tb! question of Iron ships and (loatlng bit
teriesconllnuis lo occupy the attention ol tbe
tiuvrnmul, and shipwrights are all bebu
transferred from wooden to Ihe Iron vessels iu
the course of louelruclimi.
A proposition Is befoui the common council
of London locouler tne "freedom ot th city,''
cocised In u gold box, on Mr. Po-ib dy, for Ms
munlliceut cbiiltv.
Tbe crops of Koglaud and France arc re
ported as inoHl lavorauic.
French inaoufactu.log accounts also th'w
more animation.
The latest rumors ako assert that uen Uuy
on Is not to bo recalled from Rome
The Paris lloune cloM'd linn ul f.'Jf.
The Italian ministry Imvu ordered an In
creis in ibe construction ol iron plated ships.
The quMtlou ol briRandao and ibe removal
of the e KntR of Napb s Irom U mn is deb it
rd in Hit Italian Chamber. JfrxztX said ih
accounts of brigand 4 jr. were Hgi;eraled, and
uo additional lorco whs uce.iry. Tb Ital
ian tiveruiniM)i, he said, persisted in pointing
out lhat the ur.sente of Francis II at Rime
is u mm rt of disorder, and he b licves tb tt
Napoleon also shares the conviction and secri
the nccresl'y tl providing against Its conli i
uance, but the ditUcultica cannot all be vau-
mlshed ut a slnlu blow,
Tho Sp -nih Guvernment ban again rel ra
ted Its firm determination to abntain from any
dcmoutrallon pn judicial to the in dip en deuce
of Mexico.
The Din I Mi Government has volid tho ex
traordinary credit of one million rix-d'lWrfur
tbe construction of Iron plated veraels.
Tho Llcst via (luccnstown
London, April 10. -Tbe Government has
contracted with Mt-ssis Saumda for an iron
cupola ship, to bu constructed according to
uaptainwoies' invention, to ue reaay i ir bjq oy
the 1st of June, lb(i:j
The Times sits u weapon of olfence or de
fence seems left tu m now bo etTeoiivo as largo
armor Clad ana very. ill steam rams.
CsXpenmenis wiiii a n'un oi large fiz receiuiy
maae in ungiaua, s owpu mai in' ut. ana
nitnertocoiHuit'reti mr.iiui'raiiie jornti oi iron
tildes were, so to fpeuk alinHtos easily p-no
trateo: ny a soot a u ihe targets n in ne i m uie
ot timber, Mr Win Atmtron aays that ugun
oftwclvj tons wdghi, llred with a i.htt!iti t
(iliy pounds ot powder, will break throng1, th
aldo ol Vk stctim-r or the h ionget iion uti'p
Hlloat A larg.'t mad like tho Warrlr'e did
was shattered Into crumbs at tbe trial.
The Hleaiicr Orniio, which wns built at Liv
rp(ol nominally m a war vessel lor the Indian
(toverninent, le't, on the ll( (il March In ImI
I ut, for Paleiuio willi a crew ot titty men, hut
il Is belle. ud kuj would gi tuD)imuda, where
h-r arm .uicnt bus pieccded br. She U bu'l
' cny guns ot th.i beavitst tallbre. nd
mea.uni 76U Uiiw an) h r 'ported to Ih iiy
I'ftt. Thfrearo various cmtiadictory toi-jec
lures In rcgaid 'o her.
1 000 bu'lilUulJlClwKi.1 Whttt I'Ot-) t (Ml.
1 ,000 bushels or U.ttter l'otitocs
1tuoo buahpU ofl'UOh Eye PoUtoeff
l.ooa bales of Prims Timothy lUr.
40 cakes of Trltct New York Oiieewa
Kor 1. in lots to salt , KBVi
p w-to3t ii Water tt., Oturgelowo, U. tl.
Tuu i'lNJti. Uniua or tut Uan.tu.KJiN ami
Union Memb'.'rs ol the NewYoik Legislator",
Friday evtntng, harmonU''d all dllf'trenccs and
secured the continued Co opcratloo of Ibe Umou
Democrats and H publtca'is upon a bntii at
once progrtssivii uuti conservative, utwu
tlons were adopted, fciipporllnir Ih" Adininls
trallon i against any police. Invt-lvlitgadivl l n
or the Union, or a concession to slavery ; 1 1
lavor or the riesldent's policy ol aiding cman
cipallon In the slave Slates ; In lavor it sbol
Uhlno slavcrv In the District or Columbia : n
nnsarf In alaverv tiolnir Into freo terrltoiy ; aud
In lavor or free speech and a rieeprtsslu
every State.
TtiEsoiT, April 22, 16C2.
Auioog tbe mrmorlala referred were
From cil r.sns if Maasachasslls, In favor or
the system or taxation suggested by K. B. Bigs
low. From the mayor, common council, and citi
zens of Toughkeepale, New York, for the estab
lishment ol a natlooal armory a' lhat plaoe.
Three petitions rrom New York and two rrom
Michigan, In fsvor or a uniform bankrupt law.
From a citizen of Philadelphia, lor the re
cognition or tbe repnbllo or Liberia as an
Independent nation. y
Ur. CLARK. Irom tbe special committee to
which was referred the papers In the case or
tar. starts, cnargea witn aisioyaity, reportea
voluminously, reaching the following conclu
sions :
I. That for many months prior to" November
1, 1811, and op to lhat date, Ike said Starke
was an ad r oca I or Ihe cause or Ihe rebellious
2. That after tbe formation or tbo conslllu
llon of Ihe Confederate States, (so calls I,) he
openly declared his admiration Tor II. and ad
vocated the absorption of the loyal Stales ol
too union into me rjoumern uonicaeracy, un
der that constitution, as lha only means ol
peace, warmly avowing his sympathy with the
3. That Ih" Semi r frf.m Oregon Is disloyal
lo tbe Oovi'iiinun' cf ih II died Stales.
Un motion of Mr. ANTHONY, a resolu
tion was agreed to. asking Irom Ibe President
copies ut all orders, dispatches nnd communi
cations, b 'tween Ihe War Department, or ill-
Major General Commanding, and Uen. Thomas
w. t-nrman, wnue me latter was in coram urn
nf the military expedition to the South Atlantic
Mr. ANTHONY sunnortod the resolution
clilmln? that tbe record would show a alrong
proosDiiity mat oavannan ana unarleslon
wou'd bavo been taken by blm, bail ho not
been circumscribed by orders of superiors.
Mr. SUMNER called up the bill providing
fur the recognition vrLlbeila as an Independent
government, ana on nts motion it was tnaue
tne special order lor hairpast twelve o'clock
On motion or Mr. SIMMONS tbe Hoose bill to
establish a Uenar raeu ol Agriculture was
taken up, tbo qmsllbn pendlrrg being on tbe
aim nutrient ot Mr Wright, as a substitute
On motion or Mr HALE, the amendment
was amended by inserting ''three" In place of
"lour" Durertus, anu oy s'rixiog outuepro
tlrftonTora bureau ol ugilcullural chemistry,
anil Ihe clause providing for essays upon ag
rleuHure and engnali' silences.
The origin il amendment was then lost by
a vnlo or It yesa, 2 J nays.
Mr. FOSTli.ll moved to amend by substitu
ting bis bill to create a bureau oi agriculture
and statts'les
Mr. SIMMONS opposed Ibe amendment, and
spoke In lavr of the original bill.
Mr. iiASiu, 01 louiaus, inougm tnere was
no need oi present legislation on Ihe subject,
giving his reasous at sumo length. lie pre
ferred the amendin nt of Mr. Foster.
Mr II ALII tix.k the floor, but gave way for
lha special order, and tho bill was laid over.
Mr. DAVIS baring Ibe floor upon the bill
to cimdscutH the nroourlv and free the slaves of
rebels, desired 'he annihilation ot tbe spirit or
secession, but dcemea ine, proper weapon to
De arms on too neia. lie repenea, in ad
vance, with xrcat vehemence and defiance, an
Imputation upon bis loyalty In consequence, or
were utterances, no gave statistics 10 snow
the enormous amount or property, estimated
at live inousaua minions, suoject tu conuaca
Uou, with other statistics ol trails lintween tbe
scctlot s, wblch must bo mutually dependent,
(bowing the Impolicy and Infernal wick-duces
ul ihlsmeaMire. He then argued Its common
law and constitutional aspects, continuing I bo
spei ch lor several hours, and finally giviog
way exhausted Tor an executive, session; alter
which, the Senate adjourned.
The ril'EAKEll laid before the Houso a
wrilleu message rrom the President, transmit
ting Iho corn snondence between Ibe Secretary
of Stale and Beuj Jtnin Brewster, of Philadel
phia, relative to the arrest of Simon Cameron
at the instance of Pierce Butler. Referred to
the Judiciary Comrilltce
Tbe House considered Ihe bill beretoforo re
ported Trom the Judiciary Committee by Mr.
Blngbam.for the release or Ihe securities or the
postmaster at Valatia, New York.
Alter considerable debate, ths bill was put
upon us passage, auu lost.
Mr. McrilEtl-SUIM, or Pennsylvania, pre
sented s x petitions In I'svnr of the establish
ment ol a professorship or German in the United
Slates Military Academy at West Point, on
tne grounu or tne value 01 ins stuay as a
discipline, its practical utility In view or tbe
numlier or Germars In tbe army, aud the
richness ol Uerman literature In military
science. One of these petitions la signed by
most nl tne distinguished literary gentlemen or
SJau. Vn.U In!..., Inn PmiU.iiI flkavlau ITImh
t.an a ui n, ,w.u,uk . u viwubiuui.
Chancellor Ferris, Bishop Potter, Gardiner
Spring, Wm. Adams, Francis Vinton, S. Hlgbee,
anu many oinere.i
Mr. HOKRILL, of Vermont, offered a reso
lution requesilng thn Pnsldent to strike rrom
the rolls) the name ol any officer omployed In
mo military service wno may oe namiuaiiy in
loxicsted Adopted.
Mr. HICKMAN, from tbe Judiciary Commit
tee, lepurtcd back tbe Senate bill authorising
the district court or Ihe United States lor the
northern district oi California to boar and du
tennlou upon Hie rights or a certain claimant
lo certalu lundd tn that State. Puest.d.
The itgular order ot business being called
fur, a motion was uiadn lo Uy on Ibe table the
several bills and joint resolutions reported
Irom Ihe Judiciary Committee on the subject ol
conll'ca'lon or t'i" slaves aud property ol
r bets, A.C.
Tbe motion w.i- lo 1. by a vole oi H3 yeas to
CJ nays
On motion ot Mr. POUTUt, ol Indiana, tbe
con-ideratlon ol joint resolution No. 120 (on
conflicntlon) was poslponed to next Tuesday,
Joint resolution No. 107, to forMt Ibe prop
erty end slaves ot DerHons who shall outrage
In or aid and abet armed rebellion against the
United btates. was uken up.
Mr. BINGHAM, or Ohio, offered u subatltute
for tho original bill.
Mr. DUNN, or Indiana, moved to postpone
the consideration f the uultir; which was
lost veas no, navs oe.
Mr HICKMAN, of Pennsylvania, propos"d
un amendment to the substitute.
Mr. IIINGIIAM called the previous uu'-'Hiou
on the passage ot tbe original bill with bis
uiut ndineot.
Mr. HICKMAN'S amendment was then put
lu a voui anil lost.
Mr. BINGHAM demanded tho yeas and naya
on Ills substitute, which was adopted by a vote
of 02 uyes to 18 nuys. "
Mr. PORTEU movid tu re commit Ihe bill
aud substitute lo the Judiciary Committee, with
instructions to suu-titute onerman'a out.
Mr. WALTON, of Vermont, offered un amend
ment, striking out that portion ol Mr. Porter's
motion "giving Instruction In committee to
substitute " Lost yeas 3D, nave t9.
A motion to table Mr, Porters motion to re
Lomintt, ilc., was lost
Without coming to any conclusion un the
uialtir, un motion ot Mr. BLAIR, of Virginia,
Ihe House adjourned.
Miscellaneous Items.
Casilua M Ctav writ, s In lha , HI Ins r,t Ihn
Whullng IntetlCiencer : "I congratulate my
many mends in 'Kanawha' si I rfn m frlAn.1..
In Ksnluiky.oii tho stand which the belter
nan ui oia Virginia and her eldest daughter
have laken for liberty and Iho Union. lUro
afier Kentucky and Kanawha ate Brat In lha
history or Ibe second war or Independence."
John C. Heenan. the tiurlllst. anenmnanl
by his brother, James Hassan, arrived In Liv
erpool April 3d He was warmly greeted, on
landing, by a large number of Mends, who
Were waiting his arrival. The object or Hse
nan's second visit to England, It lo encounter
Mace for tbe belt and championship. Hs will
robably visit the International Exhibition at
London K. Y. World.
Ths Queen of England hat appointed ths
Daks of Cambridge, the Archbishop or Canter
bury, Lord Derby and Viscount Palmerston as
her representatives at tbe opening of the Inter
national Exhibition. Ths different foreign am
bassadors and ministers will be Invited to par
ticipate In the ceremonies In uniform, official or
court dress.
Aoxs or London JocitviLs The following
are ths dates of the commencement of tho prin
cipal London journals:
Morning Post, 1772: Morning Herald, 1781;
Times. 1788; 8tin, 1792: Morning Advertiser,
1803; Globe, 180.1; Standard, 1827; Dally News,
1848; Dally Telegraph, 1853; Morning Star,
Tho well known Col. Corcoran, now a prir
oner at Richmond, has been appointed a har
bor master ol New York by Ihe Governor ot
that State. Some or his friends are dltsatlsfled,
and claim that he should be made n brigadier
general by the Preatdent.
FitocLiuiTioN. Governor Plerpont has Issued
his proclamation calling the Legislature or Vir
ginia together, for the purpose or taking action
with regard lo the" new constitution, recently
voted on In forty-four counties or the State.
Tbe New York papers stale that Gen. Scott
Is at present sojourning at his home In New
Jerrey, and thai, as soon as the weather be
comes settled, be will proceed lo Koy West,
where he designs spending the summer.
Tbe Baptist Bible House, In Nassau street.
New York, has been purch tsed by ex Mayor
Wood, for Ihe sum or $100,000.
Gov. Sam Houston's son was wounded and Is
a prisoner at St. Louis, also Pierre Soule's son
Is a prisoner. U CMcajo 1'ost.
JBV-Masonic. A special communication of
Lebanon Lodge So J K. A M. will be h.ld at
CtatnlMsson la Hall, corner or NlDthaa't I) streets.
THIS KVENINO, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose et
making tuch arrang mnts as are d em'd tecessary
la reference to the 'Mineral of oar late l'att Matter,
Th irnts Mctlralh. 1'uuc'asl attend! ncs of Ihe mem
bers is requested ap 23 It
n-l." Plntlce. ROIlKltr J. WALKKIt
and KIIEDKBIC P. STAN ION will prictlc. law
10 tat naiireme rml t;ircnlt uoortt, Court of c:alvt,
Courts Martial, I'oirds or Commlsslonsrs, and De
partments. Aided by two other assoolstes, m part
of an ex'enslve business will bs neglected, address
WAUiKR STANTON, ufflco !9i V street, Wssh
legion,!) C ap23 Sni
fr Potlii nciiicnt. Tho cotillon party ot tba
1'incveraiico Koglne Company No. 6, whiob wat to
have comt off on Kaster Monday, the Stat, it post
poned, oa'account of the weather, until THURS
DAY, theillh it li.eia-ne place
Persons holding tiokstt or the -Else will lit good
for that night.
By ordtr:
sp 21 tlt
sr Oiaks'i I'lantalloto Ulttera. S. T.
tssi. X It Invigorates, ttiesgtbens and purifies
tha aysUm; Is a perfect appetiser, and tbe most
asreeableand irfeotnai tonic In the woild It li
oompoted or Ihe celebrated Calisaya bark, roots,
herbs, and pare bt. Croix rum l'srtlanlarly
adapted to delicate fenuict, cures Dy,pepla and
Weakness, and It latt the thing for the chtnret ot
seasocs t old by all grccert, druggists, hotels, and
saloont I'. II. DRAKK & CO ,
ap i-Sra its nroadwty, N. Y.
SarVpsclal Notice. On and after Tuctdsy,
April t, IStti, lbs Iralnion Ihe Baltimore and OIiKj
Kah'oad will commence ru'nlig daily, (Sunday!
excepted,) having ttils Station at 7 f) a. m , and
connecting at Washington Junction v,ih Mall
Train for all parlaof ihe West rfa Wheeling or
l'arkershnrg. Through tickets sold and bjeiralio
obcoked. V. V. SMITH,
M. of Transportation II A O It. K.
apl-dtr IHtarftdlolie
9ir Weetow'a Progrca or Slavery. Coplert
or this wetk are for sale at the otnee of tbe .Vaitoial
BtltiHcan. Pamphlet edition, '26 cents Hound
edtlon, 76 oantt
A UUSlNKXIi Kllll S.U.K.
TUB 1'HOl'ltIErolt. hiing .boat tu leave tho
oily, will dispose of a buloea whloti will pay a
good llsins to any one who will ergnge In It, wltn a
small capital.
Sales excluiively cash Addre s,
ap 21-lw ill E street, Wuhlngan, D. C.
WANTKD TO UEMT From the 1st of Mar, a
DWKLLINU containing from II to 8 rooms,
with Usa, between Tenth and Fifteenth street and
K street and rsniuylranla avenue. Address, '33
reansylvanla aveouu ap2f 81
F u
A Floe Lartte FltONl UO.tjI to rent, with
boai-d Aiiplya. 468 lelitr. unct, between U k
11 itrceti $tt .2 codtl
Clolklojrlrunkif, lliU, md Ci.,atIVo 4011
Svrath tret retrso d3m
BOA II D WASTkD-Ily a (tentlf man nd hit
wife, with ft cliilit rot yet two ) ran old, In it
TlVftte lAtnUj tlhnroujli loyal and UffbittUttult I Dion,
'e minrt locxoicd Frii Dollan ncr wct-k.fur tins
i lire. A i-p'y ut t hlo ollioe. ap vl 1 1
at 8Mir.i'a,No 400 b eve nth Mrcet.omtndltti
. viuuv mar aMusm
H10KK. Mo 400 heve.ilh itieut. wIilth vou
oan flat the b vi ntuuk ol Cloiiitnu;, Kurnlttliing
Uoodi.Trutika, lltts ami Ca,8, at low .iricti.
ir joosiin
Juii.MiTON'H IIdiuk. On Monday, ibu horo
ut tbi rebel commander In-chlcl, Albert Sjd
nny JuliDBtoa, uriivd to Cblcano, IIh was
putcbured rrom h" (ioTeromeot, bj a reporter
ul Lht) New York Herald, for tbo eura l $100.
Ttiu Pott aaya the titiim&l U u indgaiQcctit upe
cIuhju of horse-tlesb.
KurtilihlDJi Ooolii, Trunk, nat and Cattf,a;
Northern pncr, at No. 400 brve nth utrfit.ntar jV.
1)h.HMIOH OKriCh, JU.11M, 0, IHdl,
vi all vtnvM n MAr contifiy,
ArillraUoo haTlnjr bvva mi-J ai'fVr ttte act 01344
Jane, 1800, tor the ttltmv t( the Uad Warrants d
critfed bcrvln, witloh arc alltztJ to Tavo btn lost
or dwtroyed, notioe ii hereby x Ivcu that, at tha data
following the dctoriptlon cf taeh warraat, ntw
Mrtiflaateof like tenor wlllbelwut-it.if nftvniii oh.
JeoUon ahoatd then appear
no u,t4u, ior ioj Hres, imiuc i uaicr lite act oi
Ms.rch,lcf&,ln the nsuiti of Ahriham QQOkt-iibuli,
an J wai granted Novtmbtr lliii. lhSi June ii,
lo. '
No 87,031 for iU) acrci, IfHued undtr the ao.
of March. DIM), in the narat ol Jacob Urader, ami
wugranut Augunt to, lB6fl Hay j.isaj
No 45.4W, for tiO aoro-T, Uuril under tbe act ot
March, 1S6&, In the tiaoio ot Charlotte, widow of
Walter Colt, and wai granted January 29, 186ft
May IT.lSiii. " ' .
No. 40,068, Tor 160 acrrs, Irffutd uadfr tnr act ot
March. 1866, In tho name of Mary Il.tii.tr, vkowot
John Ilanci, and was grAntui Kovembtrlf, Utft
June 7, iHttj
No 70,661. for 10 acrra, Uued unUcr Uw uct ot
bep.ember. I860, In the iiuum ol Jjinen frtrlvntr,
minor cbiUi ol Willim bcrlvner. deo aacd,anil wm
granted Augu t tt. 1H-8 June ll,lt)2
No. 75.117, lor 16D acrt-i, (actlMT.) In favor ot
l'atrick llrady, tirlvate, ol company K becond rrgl
rauut U tl Infantry, bcarlOK dateJUt December,
lull J una SI, 1863.
No 27,701, tor uo acrcihlMucd under the act of
Mirc)i,l(Ma the name! John Wulteri, aud waa
granted Nov. 6, 1665 June 21, lt,a
Mo 62 132, for ISO a re Uued under the act ot
MaioU 185ft, ia thu name ofbirah.wllow of Thomas
Miller, and wai granted lcotmbtr 18. I860 June Ul,
No 7T,M, for 160 acrci, under act ot Uth Febru
ary, 17, In favor of Ihomas lhsghatn, private, ot
Captain llunter'i company, UatUlion of Mormon
volunteer Ucueri isih April, 168 July a. uuj.
No V5,W8,fir UO acre, itixufd under ihe tot ot
March 0, 186&, in the name o.WIUIuml' Henry, ami
wo granted on the -7th day ol June, 1650-June 28,
No 69,341. for 160 arret, granted under act of lltli
Febroary, 1847, to Audrew Uorter or Tha tier, a
private if Captain Taylor'i company, Colonel bte
venion't refine at. New York volunteer!, and hear
log date mh Airl,l6(i July l&th.IW.

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