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ft i jo. a.; i Ii K. CO WLE3 fXlJ i 149 MwtaMt if sjU L, en 7ar -7,1 six naon' ba, tr.re ruec t-iinu. It cr. J, bj ornr, Uowla see week. it ceiil, .or Bsonifi. B laatl. one year ,., ! ii . i S19S ' tx month, in ii i ii l.W . . r Oa, on;a pf aw&ia. - a. er.,. jk&4 utre cvr to aeller u of 1. M A. In -rami la Olty by skiWi wk,lMl ' IHUM urwiikLi. FvulLomrw , in U Ttonmi ei Olnca will meat, extra .of' ee, as ar-. : j i T, toonix WMir. A c - nrrair, eeoey ol Trl-Weekbr. ABTARCB IN THK MJBWC SUCTION . . PKUK OF THE LEADER. too the u hat commenced, tut prioe ef 'hit printing paper has advanced near ly hundred per eenL, owing entirely to theiearcity of cotton rags; oar type fet tle,' bill has increased one hundred per eit; ooal one hundred and twenty-five percent; glue, molasses, turpentine, oil, 7 inkend all other ingredients that enter int. the manufacture of the newspaper. kavt advanced from for 7 to four hundred portent; our telegraph bill hat increased 800 per sent, and yet the subscription pries f the Lxadxx has only so far ad. lamed from 26 to 88 per oent. By a sim ple mathematical calculation it will bo fees that there is no recourse left for Mwspaper publisher but to follow the ex ample of newspapers in Chicago, Cinoin- meti, Pittsburgh, Detroit, Toledo and other points, and raise the snbsoription. On and after next Monday. May 80th the Leash will be furnished at the fol lowing rates : JDaily by mail par Year.. ..f 8 00 I , - . mo " " " - 2 . 4 0U I S 00 I Tit-Weekly by Kail per Year. M-4. M M A Una 1 70 I , 4 00 I . 8 00 I " S Moa. . f. U J 4 M II ' 1 11 Weekly by Mail per Tear , 1 00 I 35 I . 1 60 I S Mos 80 I 60 I 1 S Paper, deurered br carrier, ib the city. per ween. 18 Cta. Tn-Weeklr ' " " " " " 1 " I 2w Ageat " 12 60 per 100 I i In Ciacionati, Chicago, Louisville, and j St. Louis, ibe subscription prioe is higher than the ab ove scale, and city subscribers an oharged twenty eats per week. In Petroit, Pittsburgh and Buffalo, they are barging the same as above. We mention these fasts to show that sheer necessity onspels ui to make the above advance, nnd that we are justified in so doing. I I I J NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ' 180(. Samner ArrHgeaest IHf 4. ArrlTsl ma Cioslxs f Mailt - OLSVELAND P08T OFPIOS, lOlBS HoBdr. Mar It h, WU WMmHm win at opewa wo way air ttmr m Wier at.M- ArrWftl a irftltla. MTiU MM Uxm on bour Mar dvarti M AVJUV Kt OF KAIL AT DKPOT. tamTlwmvlitwrtTM M WA. ML, u4 lMui n u r n - MwterB Wat ewrlrwa at 1: A. M. fufu argil Through sutItvm at 0 4 A. do War arrive, at 8 5 1 1 1 . VfeatiartT War arrtran at 4. M.. JtaboDtuc V a arrtTaii at P. M. " (teotiuwtl 1 hrenffh arrivm at 9:K JL. IL. l:fi P. H. do W ay arrives at 6 :U P. M. Wanwra Tbrnuijb arrives at 9:20 A aasdeP.M. o War artiTSMi at 2:45 t. 31. Waniaa War mrrirrm at 4:U0 P. M. ikock rrt, kcu rrla Tnaadaya, Tbaratitvrv aal Bat- Bram nun. SncjunlVe, Bathi 4uimvai florjufi and fi taaji at & f. L Vhftroa Ornur. Grander, HortO Km alton. .. arrtraa Kotiaar aoa iTicarv at o r. ci. VarreaaTihf) arrlTH daily at 10:13 A. K. 36aa.CivaiattdaM4 KociiUarrtwdalii a dixwibo or MAIM Tott, tirtford, acd Wll.otutbbT. hiwi.m.-lilc, , A94bula ajd Oooneaut. otote at 4t A. f- Kjxibu ThbovcKi tor Kaw York only, oloavi at ' IXkWTMMM Tnovas.for Sri. Sntialo, Albany, Uc tea. NH Vork anil RmTTford. oliMul at 1 S I P. M . S&BTmmif w at, for all aoiou betwen 0mm1 and Mr a. eicafja at f. in. Wmteu I'll bo era h, for Trvirxk), ttruli. UtttcafO tttid MHwatLkt. AkNM at a ou g. . WBirraaji THWHrtiii, tor luwdw, tx-iroJ' Chicago, AnhiuiniL 8t. Jowafa and (lairo cIom t 1 0 P. M. W tfTiu War, fcr a' pont batvaa (XT'rnd km Tooo. cioaea at i.':r r. u. IUbjobkt Vai, lor Sovadnaivv aodfttl lctraiadun yviBaB, to a i sot r. m OiaofKsari W At.iorail aotvta betwoea Olrrtaael ad OccinnnM. inan at 'I'ihP. fc. OnFOTKNATi Ti!BtMjob.ior wlambu, Darttm, Krw -avfc and OlndnnatT, oIhmb at kfl P. 1., lvia at ft 3 ltrzt uiomln-T. vat 'Taari ( a B'vern, f'r VTOuruw iia, iiouuuau, lDOirllii, 6t. bocli, iDtjiauafsullie lili9Till and r Cliidt, ciov at b:u r. m . PrrsBUKSB Tflftonap, fcr PlttobtaTAii aui Waca fafton, okMKa at 12 23 P. M. PrPMuiaa Wat. zor all aoiDM batwwn Jtre!tid 'WallsTliid, and Pittabarg, HoWTiftliir. Paliadllita, i awiuioorwiaiia v t,irinon. cloee at 7: A a. JIaqokiri Wat, for all aotntfl between UtsTflaT? Bd TotULCBtOVB, cka at 10 P. MM ibMTM at 7:16 Ban sTtorniDc.) BJHMVll,dQMIItli.H. avoci roar, A cioaea OB rr tMl&JJ, TaQrf)aTI ai. atnmara. at 12 M . liiLacATiu i. ban, Ac, olaai laeadajra d"at Braya, at 7 A e bSAiaoB (Jewtib, Oranirw, ftortb itcyaltc Ao . loaua o.n Tneadari and baturday at 7 A. i H ABHaTWiTiuL.m. Cloaea dsllv. A. 3 . m4nULeTBajAJiDa&d Aaol.d,cioafjdatlr,at 1 1 . ' WMall and liTOf LaCtera are ratolrocl t taw to pa wriin. mm-hw City (JircTJlan are) raqcirf-1 to to ra-va- TsTftR a twtMwnt iiaai. IW iSw open iron; JC A- H- 7:M F. tt. Ja Pdr Crura A. K. to itf:B A. M E. (X;Vv'LS'sJl P. K. E. L BALDWIN & CO., Oil r KB THIS WAT: 0a3rb Iacs Paraao a, Alaraat Mik faraars. Daa Hoadaa ana bo TJn rflaa Intaaia UMaTid w1ib( . ' tnniapr ftmnriM. iul Tnread and i ama Lao Potota, VBDlKlim I nun wua vasit Viain ouiurtyl OrKanoiM, Plain color d Ortoadinev. ' ; '4,i yards) mora of Ibe bootch )raab at ana bll- . L BALDWIN k CO. QHAWLS r-lfeO SEAE0NABLE a-j bfliwu, jurfet-a. t4l-t, oI.-'Wl.I1D OO., ' Bur S 117 Haceriaratrft. The Seasons and their Changes.! Win ear atltl Hasan la the lap1 ol pr.n, an 4 a cold aanh-wenwladlaret with o. laiterdai kat a .eold. bleak r. a and eMt wind, to-aarir. .hail km.aww Moral piobablr.and to morrow a flee. waaahliir dsi. TAeM .odd.a tiigt . vlar aad bar c wlta UHaeef oar oltiaau txyoflmg UMiUMdrea, and yartksnlarlr tbcl. bMius a tBui. tar all di T . of tal. batoi. Madam. Porter'. Ouogfe M.I Will be found invaluable. Jtotailed by ail OrngUts at 1ft and feeents. rAadaiMFortir'.UaTatlr. Balaara aiteit Sained at tfeatoa Brae., and etrot a Arm'tronit1. Waelati.Asaat,uleelaad, Ohio mmrU hM I T HUKSDAT. MAT 26th 184. TUted Vre, Watches Jewelry, it Mr AOTtOH bt U. Ctjttbb A Bom. O. Oattar A Ron vUl toll on Thnri4a, May W h at tfr Aactlon Bcoai. Hunk itrwf, cjmtnr ci e at Lit 'rlooit a. M a I'totx of P atcxi are Vva-rhua Javairr. o ,ooBitiaa: of Ta ate, t'ahl, Dmr: d Tea 8 jooDt . Caatorm, h kta Htncs. Bnl a, Co'd aao Bll'- r Watcuex, Brwif, Bau of Jewelry, B-ainffiiiaaBar miutmmmiTtnr r-f a Una retlr- xa rro-n DQwin-ai. it u ail or tbe txit q-iaittr, nud va archaj-fyJ'far tb vetll trmd. JoAr t uf. dian a d a'l wbownh to aarchfca will da wnii to at - nd 'b't a!pt aa tt ia to -old wlthoru an mfrv irhaterrer. w caah at tin a of aaJa mnyn-l- .T ACS MANTILLAS AT G BEAT kwrtaAaa. A. Q. nliTT4 t.Q. TIAM0ND8, JEWKLBT ! AND .! ' ..L I mn- 1X7 Saaartork I; G; W K; id; E, M-IIOUS. si D -eg S7 VOL. U A - Mof CLEVELAND. TUESDAY Mug MORMNG. MAY ILeadlei 24. 1864. NO. 122. MORNING LEADER ITCKIBAV MOALrUNU. 911 , 18M The Situation. The loll in . the itonn we here already commented upon as not indicating any re verse to oar anal, bat limply as'semoni torj to the final straggle. It is now said that both the armies of Lee and Grant are moving sonth or south vest on paralel roads, and that Lee will fall back upon Lynohburg, and there abide the final straggle. General Sherman having passed over half the ground between Chattanooga and Atlanta, gave his army two days' rest at Kiogston. We preeame he is ander head w,y Hmia this morning. A battle is ex pec ted at Allatoona, nineteen miles in ad '"ce of Kingston, but Sherman may fiask Johnaioa there ia At Dalton. The indi cations Are itroDg tht AlUnU will foil bo at the oloee of this week. Uenerftl Dfaeridan. with hu ttBrnenM eftTftlrj foroe. ia upon a new expedition and will eooA be heArd from. Our forces treAgAia in motion, And before the eloee f the week we expect to chronicle great, and possibly conclusive Tic lories for onr Arms. More Wounded. We puHish herewith the names of wonnded in addition to ti ose published yesterday : More Wounded. 25TH OHIO-OFFICIAL. David H Moore. Lieutenant Colonel, wound ad in the loft brpat ana lower abdomen; alight. Corp Frank Gorlccb, I. killed. Geo MeOoilum. K. killed. v,rp Luther 8 Calvin, A mortally wounded. Wru 4. Danna, B, morUllv wounded. Wm rickHOD A, wounded sliaht. LeonHrH Curt n C, ie't hand. brift John ACwuion, C, rshtlee, flesh. Jeremiah logleha; t, C, left hand, fractured. John Moran. D. left hand, fractured. Addison Harrow, E. left hand, aheht. Jnnn Tounfr, 1, left band, fraaturad. A Curl in, I, bayonet wound. Jacob Mn-"er, I, lace, Blight. lir?uel (ireen, I, left arm, e'ii?ht. be.rsct Jamea Wetaer, right aidie. alight. Cornelius Infieit, A. ki led. Corp Frank Worth I, killed. Wm bin net, K. killed. Thofi'aPHal7, I, killed. Steen B Parka, Captain., left wrist fractured, bimenn Carlton. C, through bowels. John M Tippet E, left bund fractured. reter rirameia, is. ngtit teg; aevere. Marion F Murphy, F, Tight thigh fractured, . Anthonr Partee. I. left aide: Hevere. John B Wftde, R, in forehead; alight. 104TH OHIO. B Roberts, & Munsel, GO L Hhioer, I George jnonxoe CASUALTIES IN 111TH OHIO. Ander Eutchinaon, E. killed: Andrew Oldn, K, mortal It wounded ; Isaac bishop, E, do: Fred Swart i. K, do; John Evans, averely; Hbhou Clarke, A, severely; Ed nvers, a, several t; ma Austin. leu amputated blow the knee; ChasF Flowers, wounded; Frank Sherman, B, do; Jacob Trailer, C, do; Eiram bier( D, do; Wm Hhoup, D, do; Henry , Thomas. E, do; Philip Wilier, F. do: H-nry Conrad, K, do; Wm Bailey, K, do; Samuel Fish- ! ii, flight; Lee Kee , Kinney, C "light; John wnittAKer. ii. ao; uasper ciroii. k, do; jbcoo Oreib, E. do;Calviu Musser, lh do; P W Rose, K.do; Hm K Hmnh, K.. do t killed, wound ed, and M missing, out of fire companies, num bering 186. engaged. CAVALRY. 100TH OHIO. N 3 Aberlr, A; John Bnrmer, Ot MiiUr. C W Allen, fc; John bowels E; Andrew bhin kfv, F; Geo W Gallant. G; Martin Hollinlocker, Martin Con 1 id, G; Oawell L Robinson; G; K ilson, G: - Piereon. H; John a Brians. 1; Saylor Fa ler. K. jtusaiMO rnos uonwiy, i; Liuowin, j; dwooi aon. i; 8 8his)er, I; Wm Ihin forth. I; Geo Fow ler, K; John Fioyd, K;D Keesler, I; D i'enahu, M V E Phillip", H; B Bradley, B; J E Smith, H Waltera, H: E Lambert H. LOSS IN WOOD'S DIVISION, 4TH ARMY CORPS, TO. MAY 11—37TH OHIO. Jacob Fry, C, left thigh, flesh Corp A Baamgaraner, A, shoulder. 49TH OHIO, J W Prune. E: Michael Sari or. E; 8 J Graham, John John ton, ii; tt Eatai, D. 124TH OHIO. L Bait BhearL K: John McConnell. G: SertrtT 1. 41ST OHIO. G R MINER, A. The following is a complete list of the killed and wounded in the 29th Ohio Regi- tent: Wounded Colonel William L Fitch, thronch right leg, eertona. Liieutenani-coionel d Hbts. through the ph'Milder, i-erioua. Adiutant J B 8 tore r, shon'der and spine, very COMPANY A. Killed First Lfentenut W H Grant, halt in breaflt; M M Knowlw n, ball head; Francis pttr, hH in had. Wounded T E HnTt. left ler: Serjeant A u Ricatd. palm rght hand; John Bills, arm, near shoulder. COMPANY B. aerions; ght; Wm Potter, aerious John Edwards, aeii- Andrew Bright, aenoua. COMPANY C. Killed John Kepler, John Gray. Wounded Corooral Alen Manon. aenaus: D Lindelay, serious; G D Brorkett, aenous; Wm Yi.kes, aerious; bamuel Fang, light; James Wenbam, seneos: Henry O Lord, sught: Obid Knapp, alight. COMPANY D. Killed Sergeant Samuel Wooldridge, Cor poral George Jonat, lhomas J Bare, John W Stuer. Wounded First Lieutenant Georee W Dier. rgt breast; Marihall Houghlaad, right arm; mii us i imwproan, rignt nani: jonn monigom eiy legs; Jacob Gardner, left breast, aertous; Charles A Downy, right aide, serious; Henry Buwe, legn and breast; John fl Bush, abinmeo; Charlee bteise, face and shoulders; Levi Bugh- m!n, neht arm: John Borkland. face: Beth W Thoma. right hand; Tercoa W Smith, right hana; David M Brown, right arm; Isaac Imeia ker, left leg; J J White, hand. COMPANY E. Wounded Sareeant A J Andrews.hf d. serions; Corporal Hiram Thornton, leg, slight; Corporal mnrai isaiiimpie, jeit nana, augnt; jorporai Barney Bncfc, leg, slight; Corporal Benj Power, Blight; Thomas Franklin, face. COMPANY F. serious; Cole, slight aliasing unaries fjain. COMPANY F. COMPANY G. Killed Sergeant E;lis T Green. Chriatian F Runny, Curtis F Lanta. wounded econa ivieutensnt will r Cham- beii n. Corporal Unminond W Gear, George J Wfjormw-K, teorge r uraginton, Jonn wood1 COMPANY H. Killed Warren H Conn ell. E C Joles Chaa Oftrn, Martin Bmith. Wounded Corporal Fiovd Moms, arm.sliarht: John Wright, right arm oS; Jmes Dunne, mouth ami shoulder; James Wild, tag, aenous, Hnry J Knapp, ahoulder, aenous; John Smith, shoulder, aenous. COMPANY I. Killed Tobiaa R Finnv. Henrr Rnnn. Casa M Nitna. Wounded Sargeant ft B Adams, arm. slight; Wm Gilbert, thigh, slight; Abel Archer, knee, ahsht; A W floldndge, leg, alight; CBK nd'R, rHt, shffht: James Perkins, bio: DewiLtCSu- Ten. head; John Shannon, ami; Wmfctell, leg broken below the knee; James Reej, shoulder, slight; Wm Rushon, Neck; James Winters, shoulder and breai; Wm Watermen, aide and leg. COMPANY K. Killed Amo Long. Wounded First Saripeant U 8 Hoiter. head. alight; Bargeant L L Kenney, neck, slight; bar geantl L Hammond, leg, alight; F A .Rounds, neck, eer.outj; W fl Stratum, knee slight. List of the Sick and Wounded Soldiers In Northern Ohio Regiments, who Arrived Northern Ohio Regiments, who Arrived at Nashville from the Front on the 19th. 4oha Nortfa, P. 25tb flab wound, riant arm. Mewir Rddclifl, C, 126th, gunshot wound ia neca, nnb. L, I, 125th, gunshot wound, right hand fip.b. Emory Chapnan.B,103d,unahot wound, right hand, throuKh tha palm. Byrca McNeil, aergeant H, 103d, gunshot wound, left foot and toe, Heah. ' ' ' - Nicholas Winig, A, 126th, gunshot wound, left arm nernaua. THE LATEST NEWS. BY TELEGRAPH. FROM THE GRAND ARMY. Skirmishing ail daj Thnrsday. Tbe Rebel Force under Beanre gard 20,000 to 30,000. 10,000 Saw Troops Repulse three Divisions of Rebels. LA.TEB NEWS FEPM MEXICO. Officiil news from the Army in Virginia. Advices from General Sherman. He'is Beady to Resume Operations t Eeports from Fortress Monroe, 20,000 Sick and Wounded Trans ferred to Washington Hos pitals. A Large Eebel Mail Captured near Anapoiis. The letters Contain Highly Im portant Information. BEPOETS FEO GEN, BANKS- C0N6R' S3I0ML PEOOEHDINfiS DEBIT 2 IS THE HOUSE. FROM WASHINGTON. [Special Dispatch to the Cleveland Leader.] First Dispatch. WASHINGTON. May. 28. From letler of the 8eoreUry of War to the Senate, it appears that the total nam berof Generals aoting as appointed in the Rdgalar ssrrioe, since the commencement the was, is twenty-nine, namely : on i Lieutenant ueneral ; six Majors and twenty-two rigadier Qenerals. Three of the latter have died, three been retired, one ismissed, one declined, and two Mtjor- enerals have been relieved. Eighteen of all grades in the regular service are now in the volunteer force. One hundred and three have been appointed Major-Qenerals and fonr hundred and seventy-seven Brig-adier-Qenerals. Of the latter, forty-six have resigned, thirty-five have died, twelve declined, nineteen have lest commissions by constitutional limitations, six mastered out, five were rejeoted, one discharged, one ismisBed, ninety-one been appointed Ma- or Generals and two hundred and flfiy- seven are now in the service. Eight Ma- or Generals have resigned, sixteen died, ne declined, and seventy were in the ser vice on the 19lh inst. The Indepeddent Telegraph Company received a letter from Beoretary Stanton this evening, fully exonerating them from any implication in the transmission or publication of the bogus proclamation. Senator Morgan introduced a bill, abol ishing the commutation feature of the con scription law, without, however, interfer ing with any action in procuring substit utes. Hitherto, authorities oonsidsr it im. roper for us to give any details of army news, nothing unfavorable, However. Second Dispatch. WASHINGTON, May. 23—11 P. M. tercepted a rebel mail, going from Rich mond to Baltimore. Among the letters thus taken, were some to important per sonages in flew York and fhuadelpnli, and their contents implicate a number of others. The Treasury investigation thus far re sults in the complete vindication of the department. The oemmittee is now en gaged on the oharges, involving the moral character of the superintendent of the Printi g Bureau, and of one or two sub ordinates. ' Mr. Chandler, of Norfolk, is made ex ception ta in the resolaiien paying p" diem and mileage to claimants, of seats in the House from .various distriots of Vir ginia, for the reason that he was holding another office uuder the Government while prosecuting his claim. RECONSTRUCTION POLICY. subject policy recon struction, begun nnder the Presid nt's sanotion in several rebel States, will soon be brought np in both houses. On the question of admitting in Sena tors and Representatives from Arkansas. The House K.tolion Committee wiU hear olaimants to morrow. THE FRENCH QUESTION. Winter Davis's resolution calling for the explanation whioh the French official organ says the Emperor has reoeived from this Government, oonoernicg the recent House resolution about Frenoh interfer ence in Mexica, passed unanimously. It oerives its ohief significance from the fact tatt dates show that if any explanation really was offered, it must have been vol unteered before the French G.vei nment had time to ask for it. Irrepressibie oonfliot between Senators Grimes and Hale on Naval matters broke out again in the Senate . to-day.. Grimes attacking and Hale defending the courses of the many departments in furnishing supplies. It is worthy of notioe, that although defending the management in ether planes have made no allusion to New York. Third Dispatch. WASHINGTON. May. 23—12 P. M. CONGRESSIONAL NEWS. TheJHouse to day, in a freak of eoonomy. refused to agree to the Senate proposition to make tha salary of General Spinner, Treasurer of the United States, equal to 8nb-Treasurer of New.York. The Senate will to-morrow attack the tax bill and eontinue its consideration le the exclusion of all other business till it is passed. The Finance Committee express the hope that it ean be disposed of by the first sf June. ' Judge Wylie, of the District Supreme Couit, in his charge to the jury to-day, in a suit sgainst. certain brokers, growing out of gold speculations, held that such operations were contrary to public policy, and that the plaintiff in snob such suits ean neither recover profits made or formed by gold speculations remaining in the hands of the defendants, or monies de posited with them as a margin or collat eral seourity nnder contracts for the pur ebase of gold. The plaintiff's counsel said that be considered the instructions of His Honor taking the ease from the ju y by practically confiscating for the use of the defendants the monies placed In their hands by the plaintiff as profits, en or se curities for purchases of gold made by tha defendants as the plaintiff's brokers. As this was the pioneer decision in America annulling such contracts they meant to take exception and eary the ease up on ap peal. Tbe Senate Committee on Military Af fairs had a speolal meeting to day for the pu pose of considering the proposition of Senator Wilson to allow the Presl dent to call out volunteers ; for less period than three years. The commit tee have also under consideration, the pro position to repeal the 800 dollars exemp tion clause. rhe opinion gains strength with many, that the Government will not get in the next draft the requisite number of men. Persons, claiming seats in the House from Arkansas will state to the Election. committee to-morrow that these men east at their elections in the first Distriot about 6000 votes; second Distriot, 8000; third District, 2000. Fourth Dispatch. Fourth Dispatch. WASHINGTON. May. 23. 12 P. M. 40 Guerillas were taken at White Oak Church half way between Frederioksburg and Belle Plains. To-day the cars are running from Aqua Creek. Tbe wounded will be ipedily brought back. Associated Press Dispatches. FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, May. 28. Ofil Hal ta Qmeral Dim : Dispatches from Major Ueneral Canby, dated mouth of Red river at midnight. May 15tb, state that Admiral Porter has ust arrived, the remainder of the gun boats will arrive to night. General Banks will probably reach Semnaport on he Atoharalaga, to-morrow. A diepaloh from Admiral Porter datel on board the flg ship Black Hawk, mouth of Bed riv er, May 16 ih, states that ths portion of the gunboat tquadron above the falls at Alexandria have been released from their unpleasant position owing to tte-indefat- guble exertions of Lieutenant Colonel Baity, acting engineer of the 19th army corps, who proposed and built a tree dam of six hundred feet across the river at the lower falls, which ena bled all the vessels to pass in safety the backwater of the Mississippi, reaching Alexandria, and allowed them to pass ever the shoals and obstructions planted by the enemy to a point of safety. Lieutenant-Cor.nel bailey will be Im mediately nominated for promotion for distinguished and meritorious servioe. An omoial report from Cairo, dated Miy 22, states that the army and gunboats were all safe at the mouth of the Bed river and 8emmespor;. Major General Sherman, by a disratoh dated 8:30 P. at. last night, reports that ha wculd be ready by this morning to resume his operations. Beturned veterans and regiments, he says, has more than re pmced all losses and detajhmenls. we nave no omoial reports smos my last telegraph from General Grant or General Buner. Offioial reports of Ih s Department show that within eight days after the great bat tle at SpottsylvanU Court Houte, man y thousand ve eran troops have been for warded to General Grant. The whole army has been amply sup plied with full ration" of subsistence. upward or 2U,uuu sick and wounded have been transferred from the field to Washington hospitals and placed under snrcieal care. Over 8000 prisoners have been trans ported from the field to prison depots, and large amounts of artillery and other com pliments of an aotive oauipaign have been brought away. Several taousand fresh oavalry horses have been forwarded to tbe army, and the Grand Army of tbe Potomac is now fully aa strong in numbers, and better equipped, supplied, and furnished than when the oampaign opened. Several thousand reinforcements have also been forwarded to otber armies in the field, and ample supplies to alL During tie same time over sUU.UOU vol unteers, for a hundred days have been mustered into the servio-, clothed, armed, equipped and transoorted to their respect ive postt ons. Th.s statement is due to the Chief of the Army, and Bureau, and their respective corps, to whom the credit belongs. E. M. STANTON. Beoretary of War. FROM FORTRESS MONROE. FORTRESS MONROE, May. 23. General Wistard has left for home sick. General Devins is at the Chisapeaks Hospital Biok. Yesterday noon tbe ploke s on onr left and near the Point of Bocks on the Appo- tomattax, were driven in by the rebels when quite an engagement ensued. As soon as the pickets reached our reserve force, two of our batteries opened on the anemy with a deadly fire when they were so taken by surprise that they lost heivi ly in both killed and wounded. Tbe rebel ueneral walker is wounded and a prisoner with many of his men. The enemy got ths worst of the skirmish and retired. Fioket ekirmisning is going on mash of tbe time along our linos. There is heavy skirmishing this morn ing. Particulars n known. FROM COLORADO TERRITORY. DENVER CITY, May. 22. Cherry creek, which has been dry with in and several miles above this eity, since 1859, suddenly filled with water about twelve o'olock at night, on the 19th, over flowing its banks and submiring West Denver, doing immense damage to life and property. From fifteen to twenty persons were drowned. About fifty buildings were swept away and a large numbers sheep and ejattle were arowned. Among the buildings destroyed were the nocky Mountain news Office, the -City nan and several otber bnok buildings. The bridges across the Platte and Cherry Crerk were swept off. Hundreds of farms for miles above and below with growing crops are completely ruined, being now oovered with and and water six to twelve inches. Thr loss of property is estimated at over smuaon dollars. CONGRESSIONAL. WASHINGTON, May. 23. SENATE. communication was received from the Beoretary of War in answer to m resolu tion of the Senate, transmitting a list of the officers in the army, their record, Ao. un motion of Mr. foots, the readme: of the document was suspended, and it was ordered to be printed. On motion of Mr. Grimes, his bill in re lation to naval supplies which was report ed upon adversely by the Naval committee was taken up. Mr. Grimes proceeded to defend the bill he also delended the Chief of tbe Bureau "f yards and docks, and explained the manner ia which frauds and collusions against the department had been accom plished. Mr. Hale replied to the remarks of Mr. Grimes, aid said that although the cor ruptions and enormous abuses oharged were true, the remedy sought to be an- pnea Dy ine 0111 or air. u rimes would not reach the case. He (Hale) characterised the frauds upon and the corruptions in tbe Navy Department at large as outrageous. Ho oharged that much of the odiun at tached to naval agents was doe to their efforts to prevent frauds upon the Govern ment. In many instances they had oon cnrTed the displeasure of the heads of bureaus whs wished to reoard politioal favorites for partisan services. Mr. Morgan introduced a bill to prohibit the release of drafted men from the draft by paying'of the bounty merely, without the procuration of aa acceptable substi tute. Mr. Hale continued his speech. At ths conclusion of Hate's reply to Mr. Grimes, tbe Pacific railroad bill was taken np. The Pacific B.B, bill as amended was passed by a vote of 23 sgainst five. It goes to the House. Xbe (Senate then adjourned. SENATE. HOUSE. Mr. Dawes, from tbe Committee on Elections, reported a resolution that Messrs. Chadler, Segurand Kitchen, whoe olaims to seats from Virginia have been rejeoted, be allowed mileage for one ses sion and monthly pay till the passage of the resolution in their respective eases. Mr. Dawes said Mr. Chandler is distriot attorney in the Eastern Distriot of Vir ginia but reoeived no salary. His com pensation being paid in fees, amounting probably to $2,500 per annum. Mr. Chandler s name was stricken out and the resolution as thus amended Was adopted by three majority. On motion of Mr. Coffroth it was re solved, tbe Senate concurring, that both Houses adjourn on the 6th of June next, at noon. Mr. Kennedy delegate from Utah offered to resolutionwhich was nnanimouslyadopt ed deolaring as the way of this House that the present orisis in this causeless and unjustifiable rebellion calls loudly on Congress for united and patriotio legisla tion, that the self saorifioing services of our soldiers unsurpassed in anoient or modern warfare should be sustained in the field and are entitled to our thanks and forgetting all past differences it is the duty of Congress to sustain the constitu tional authorities of the country in their endeavors to suppress the rebellion. Mr. Grennell of lowe, offered a resolu tion requesting the President to inform the House whether Jqforder of ths govern ment the publication of the World and Journal of Commerce of New York, was suspended, and if ao, th.t such Jrder and proceeding be oommunioated. An objec tion being made, the resolution was pass ed ever. On motion of Mr. Arnold of Illinois, a resolution was introduced whioh was adopted, instructing the Committee of the Judioiary to inquire whether and what legislation is neoeesary to furnish ths forgery and publication of omoial docu ments, and also what legislation is neces sary to furnish those who through the Press or otherwisee, give information, aid or oomfoet to the rebels. Mr. Hubbard of Iowa, offered a resolu tion providing that the House meet daily at 11 o'oloek instead of 12. Mr. Washburne of Illinois, objected, say ing that we have too much time already. On motion of Mr. Pendleton, the resolu tion was tabled by 91 to 20 Mr. Pruyn, of New fork, asked leave on behalf of his friends of the New York oele gation to offer a resolution. He would with the kind permission of the House like to say a few words in explanation of the reasons whioh induced them to request notion b ; th at body. The. resolution was then read for the information of the House, and is as follows : RttoUnd, That the conduot of the Execu tive authority of the Government, in olos ing the offices and suspending the publi cation of tbe World and Journal of Com meree, of New Tork, under the circum stances which have been placed before the public, was an aot unwarranted in itself, dangerous to tbe cause of the Union, in violation of the Constitution, and subvers ive of the prinoipies of civil liberty, and as such is hereby censured by this Honse. Objection being made Mr. Pruyn moved a suspension of the rules in order hat he might introduce tbe resolution, bnt tbe question was decided in the negative by the following vote: leas Of, nays b7. Mr. Davis, of Maryland, offered the fol- lowin7: WexaxAS, Ths following announoement appeared in the Moniteur, the Frenoh of fioial organ, namely: "The Emperor's government has reoeived from that of the United elates satisraotor evidence of the sense and bearing of the resolution of the Honse of representatives at Washington relative to Mexioo, and it is known be sides that the Senate has indefinately post poned an examination of tbe question, wbieb in any case tbe JSxecnuve would not have sanctioned ;" therefore, JUtotHd, That the President communi cate to this House, if not inconsistent with the puhlio inerests,any explanation given by the Government of the United States to Fiance, relative to the bearing and sense of the resolution relative to Mexico, which unanimously passed the House on the 4th of Aoril, 1864 The resolution was passed almost un animously under a suspension of the rules. Mr. Stevens reported the joint explana tory resolution, which was passed, provid ing that the late law for the temporary inorease on duties and imports shall take effect en the 80th instead of the 29th of April. Duties improperly paid are to be refunded. Mr. Pegen asked leave to put a state ment of opposition members from New Tork relative to too suppression of the World and Journal of Commerce. Mr. Wilson of Iowa objected. Mr. Blion presented a bill to aid in the construction of a Railroad from Lake Superior to Bugsl Sound recommitted to special committee. The House considered is to i is theBenate's amendments to the general appropriation bill. Tne amendment raising the salary of ue u nuea states Treasurer to $6,000, was rejected Dy a vote or 37 to 77. The House then adjourned. FROM THE REBEL PRESS. WASHINGTON. May. 23. The Richmond Sentinel of the 19th inst. contains the following The Confederates find a source of great enoouragement and abundant reasons for thankfulness over their prosperous for tunes. If we ean eonquer now. and God is giving us this promise, our work is done, lhereaaonin. and the fears of the enemv ossures ns of this. Grant's army is the last head and front of this herrid war. This is the time, trerefore, for every man, who ean strike a blew for his country, to reader his aid. Let every ons assist in whatever sphere is open to him, ourselves and our substance. Let all be cteerfally and xealocs'y rendered as may be needed or crlJei for, uniil this great fight is done, r.ie weak and helpless ones cannot lift the spear of battle or assist in aotive combat. Ths news of vet another viotorv has just come down from General Lee's army. outier nas neen driven to cover. The Trans-Mississippi sends uscheerinr tidings. Let us strike on and strike hard for our deliverance draws nigh. Tbe news reaohed ui yeiterday morning that there bad ben fightinc m opottsvlvania. Tbe report brought in represented that urant .bad made a heavy assault on Lee's right at or near Stanton's Mills, and had met with hie usual success in his Virginia operations, belngjrepulsed. The reader will find a dispatch relative to the Trans Mississippi operations, which will be read by the reader according to his faith for ourselves. We confess that we ave been waiting for its confirmation. We have been deluded eaoush with news from that quarter to teach us caution, at tbe same time the result a'serted is not to be considered improbable. Banks was undoubtedly in a desperate situation, surrounded by a superior foroe, and his navigation interrupted and sus pended. His pride, howover, would make him refuse to surrender until reduced to extremities. He is fighting- tor the Fresi- ency, and to surrender is not the road to it. In reference to the surrender of Steele Price there has been much confusion and many contradictions. From a com parison of the several stories we are in clined to the opinion that his army has been captured just aa Milroj's was at Winchester, on the 14th of June last, that to say, Steele with a remnant made his escape, while body of his forces fell into our bands. He probably lost from 6,000 9.000, besides his artillery and teams. leeie. with aout 8 000 men. had a race with Marmaduks whioh should enter Little Rook the first. Steele carrying but light weight won by a neck. Tne telegraph may bring ns more accurate details beaore going to press. There was some firing on the south side yesterday, together with some skirmishing. bough we have not learned that it was material importaooe. FROM GRANT'S ARMY. NEW YORK, May. 23. Dispatches from Grant's army to the Philadelphia Inquirer state that early on Baturday morning Birney silently ad vanced, oaptured rebel pickets, pushed on and out off a portion of tbe rear ooiumns the main rebel army at Ny river, eap turing some four hundred prisoners. Three stands of rebel colors were taken tFnday morning. A special to the Post, dated Washington, 23d. sayj: Mr. Stevens has just got through the House a resolution so constructing the Joint Resolution to increase the tariff dn- lie that it shall d tefrom the 80th of Apri!, and also exempting all goods in end from the payment of the additional uty. Tbe Treasury investigation so far fails discover any frauds. Tbe committee now sxamining into tbe moral charaoter soms of Chain's subordinates. Yesterday Afternoon's Report. FROM NEW YORK. NEW YORK, May. 28. A Fredericksburg correspondent of the Tribune states that three gunboats an chored there on their way up the river. Ibey sentan expedition three miles into the couocry, oapturing and aoting Master of the rebel navy. Toe men were killed and six others, inoluding ths aoting Mas ter, oaptnred. They stated if our gun boats had been two days later they would ave been boarded and oaptured by the rebels organised for that purpose. toe tribune s Butler s army correspond ent, dating Thursday morning, says : The rebels advanoed on our intrenobed line across the Peninsula and engaged our pickets, bat were driven back. Ths firing on our skirmish line during the day was incessant, and our wounded probably number 150. Towards dusk ths rebels mads a vigorous attempt to foroe our skir mi'hes from the roads, but without effect. Our defenoes have been greatly strength ened. Rebel deserters represent that the enemy's foroe nnder Beauregard is from 20,000 to 80,000. Last Thursday morning rapid artillery firing commenced in front of Ames' divis ion, but oeased soon after, probably tem porarily. A rebel battery in the ravine on our front, was then pounding away at tbe wood? on our right, dropping a shell or two into our works. Fighting was ex pected that day, as the rebels hops to take our position. fNoTB From Beoretary Stanton s dis- paioh on Saturday last, it will bs seen that tbe r;bel attack did not take plaoe until Friday. BipoKTix. Tbe World s correspondent a ys that in the event of Grant's flanking Lee, as he will eventually do, and that beyond par ad venture, a fact which even Lee himself admits, nnder his undecided movements, tbe rebel army will fall back, contesting as it goes, at every strong position to the immediate vioinity of Lynchburg, whioh I now learn from a prisoner, is being heavi ly fortified, according to rebel camp rumor, and will fight the main deoisive battle of the war tbere. The.Tribane'e Correspondent states lees than 10,000 raw troops repulsed three divisions Jbwels Corps. . force o clock rnday mornir g Birnays, Crawfords and Russels divisions advanced movement so rapid and unexpected that the Rebel Picket Line captured almost to a man and pressing on until over two miles been gained, and a hundred prisoners oaptnred. Prisonersstate that Lee came witbl them aoroea the Ny River, rode along their lines addressed the brigade telling them If they were to undertake tbe movement whtob if successful would be fatal to Yankees and aiinring them to mike it successful. He told them how close our rioh stoves and immense baggage were and that a do terminedassault wonld give themevery thing we possessed. FROM CINCINNATI. CINCINNATI. May. 22. M. Greenwood & Co 's hardware estab lishment was partially burnt this morn ing. Loss 916,000. FROM ALBANY. ALBANY. May. 23. Governor Seymour has directed the Dis tnot Attorney to procure indictment against all who were engaged in the seiture of the offices of ths New York World and Journal of Commerce. There are no specials of importance in me morning papers. Tbe large new car shop near ths New York Central Railroad was destroyed bv fire this morning. The loss is eetimated atone hundred thousand dollars. FROM BALTIMORE. BALTIMORE, May. 23. A letter from Fortress Monroe of ths 21st stuea that the rebel cavalry had at tacked rort rowhattan, on the James river, making three charges which were all re pulsed wun heavy loss and disorgaaiiv tion. But a slight loss on our side. FROM SAN FRANCISCO. SAN FRANCISCO. May. 19. ot the 12th w that the Frenah oooudv bat a narrow lina from Ban Blaa to teradmi aad Tapie. It is surmised that the French Admiral does nat venture to occupy any other Pacific port, Daoanse ae wouldn't be able to keep up communication witn toe interior, j SAN FRANCISCO. May. 19. FROM NEW YORK. NEW YORK, May. 23. A Washington diapatoh of yesterday af ternoon states mat ue rebel army had been retreating since the attack en cur right, on the 18th. At four o'clock Saturday afternoon, our forces occupied Guiney's station and Bowl ing Green, and not enough rebels hd there been found to fight with. Two men were captured near Annapolis with a large rebel mail, d.stined to Balti more, with letters for New York, Boston and Philadelphia parties ; also 4,000 dol lars in gold and 2,000 in green backs. Tbe letters speak of scarcity of f jod, Ao , and oontain highly important information. Social Lite in the South. The London Times pnblishee the 'ollow is g extract of a letter from the wife of a Rebel General to a fr eod in Europe: J here are many little ihicis ia whioh our daily life is changed many luxuries cut off from the table whioh we have for gotten to miss. Our mode of procuring necessaries is very different and far more complicated. The condition of our curr ency has brought about many curious re sults ; for instance, I have just procured leather for onr negro shoes by exohanging tallow for it, of whioh we had a quantity from some fine beeves fattened and killed upon'the place. 1 am now bargaining with a faotory up the e.nntry to exohange pork and lard with them for blocks of yarn to weave negro olothes : and not onlv nerro clothing I have woven, I am now dyeing thread to weave homespun for myself and daughters. 1 am ravelling up or ht vinr ravelled all the old soraps of fine worateds and dark silks to spin thread for gloves for the gen eral and self, which gloves I am to knit. Tnese home knit gloves and these home spun dresses will look muoh better and nicer than you will suppose. My daugh ters and I being in want of nnder gar ments, I sent a onantity of lard in the Macon 'aotory, and rece vel in return fine unbleached calioo a pound of lard paying for a pound of cloth. They will not sell their eloth for money. This on bleached calico my daughters and self are now making up for ourselves. Yon see seme foresight is necessary to provide for tbe necesearis or lire. If 1 were to describe all tbe outting and altering .f old things to make them new whioh now perpetually goes on, I should far outstep the limits of a letter perhaps I have done so already but I thought this sketch would amuse you and give you soms idea of our Confederate ways and means of living and doing. At Christmas I sent presents to my rela tions in Sivannah, aod instead of tha ele gant trifles I nsed to give at that season I bestowed as follows: several bnshels of meal, peas, bacon, butter, lard. eggs, sau sages, soap (home made), rope, string, and a coarse basket, all which artistes, I am assured, were most warmly welcomed, and more aooeptaoie than jewels and silk wculd have been. To all of this we are so famil iarised that we laugh at these changes iu our ways of life, and keep our regrets for graver things. The photographs of your obildren I was so happy to see. Yam would have smiled to have beard mv daughters divining the present fashion mm me style or dresses in the likenesses. You must know that, amid all ths woes of the Southern Confederacy, her women still feel their utter ignorance of the fashions whenever they have a new dres to maxe up or an old one to renovate: I imagine that when our interrourss with tbe rest of mankind is revived we shall present a singular aspect ; bnt what we shall have lost ia external appearance I trust we shall have gained in euhlimer virtues and more important qualities. : The Wheat Crop in Ohio. Last year while everybody was talking disoouragingly of the prospect for the whett crop, onr faith in a fair average re suit from the breadth of land eultivated, was not shaken and the harvest justified our faith. In various portions of the State tbere were slimly clothed field-) but the general view which our correspondent enabled us to take, gave ground for the favorable conclusion which we one year ago announced. With tbe same means, this year of ascertaining the oonditlon of the wheat fields of Onio, we are forced to yield to the general fear of a very serions failure of the crop. From all parts of the State from the valleys of the 8outb, from the higher lands of the central range of counties, from tbe Northwest, and all through the reserve the same rr port came to a - of barren fields, and fields alr-wiy plowed np for other crops; and resi.e he conclusion as we may, it must he admitted that if the yield of wheat in Ohii reaches two-third? of an average crop, we hall have realised all that the most hopeful cm look for. We hear of but few good fields, of many that will give perhapa one h lf the nsual yield, cfinany more that will barely justify the expenditure o - time for harvesting, of many very m-itij, &11 over the Stale, for which tbe promise ! 'birvtstr time' will never come. We never sailer ourselves to 'croak', we know how usual It is to grumble and predict a failure of the crops, but Ibe stubborn ract must be admitted that this year we of Ohio must face the reality of a short orop. How far onr farmers will bs able to supply this deficiency by theoultivatien of sprinr orops, is jet to be determined, bo far, the spring has been un propitious fur remedying the defect, and the serions draft npon the agricultural labor of the State to fill up tbe armies of tho Oni'n, has given additional reason for expecting no very large inoreaee in the usual amount 'of spriog crops. While no fear need be felt for the necessary supply of food, it is more than probable that, in proporUon to the prioe ot other articles, bread products will after the next harvest bear. a higher price than now. Bo far, in the general range of high prioes, wheat and flour have been the cheapest artiales in tbe market, and if a partial failure of the wheat crop and an inability to supply tbe deficiency with other grain, should place flour almost among the luxuries, those who are not producers must not be disappoi .ted. Killed and Wounded to General Cresh's Expecting. KILLED. Coloaei Woolworth, 4th Pennsylvania Keaen. es ; Captain Chaanel, lith Ohio; tapui. Hunter Lieutenant Seameo, CJd Ohio; Sergeants F j rD'7vJl.H'2ry nd Pa! Van.hoo, Jeth V?rgiii?P Lieeant Jeaboia, S WOUNDED. 12thaohmk.mnr' f 6eral's etas', slightly': Prck. PO'Kel.y, 8 RwJn. Hi dehranri. T Ur.Au J R.I... "?''"' ? : ' ijwm. ubuwiihi n Anderaoa, Jwsofc Craig, Jnon Squires ; iHithOhlo.A la'ly.T . , .. in-., . .n j ,n i i im, van. IMf. j L Campbell, W Dyer, dergeant R Acner; Uh:o, t har'es Edelnuin, James Bankmaa, N ut A -... . i-i-nnflu . j WnndrA. j.mu. 1 1 l,r 'u vnio naa ten Allied and sixty-nina, 'ounded. ' The Slat Ohio bad two killed aad 43 wounded. Tat 9tn Viriniiim hut ii ..lij i . " ...ioumiu i-J WOUUU- Tne Hth Virginia, U killed and TS wounded. Thfttth PMn.nill...u .bin . j Wounded. General Crook's Expedition. We have news from Crooks' Expedition whioh is interesiing and important. A dispatch dated Gauley, May 22d, says oar loss is five hundred killed and wounded ia the recent engagement. General Crooks Charleston on the 1st inst. and nasaed left i hrough Princeton am the 9th t rM..a Mountain had tbe first and fiercest baiUe, u ueieaiea and rooted tbe enemy. Cole 1 Clay, of IhaBevaaih Vi-.t.i. r...i nel ilh one hvndred and charged the enemy's rear and took many prisoners, inolndino- O. ml J.v; . threeoannon. ten nannrlerlTanni.... ! taken. Our forces camped that night near On the mnrnln. nf fh in,i. .i . they attacked the enemy at the bridge,anol 'u"u' we earned tbe great bridge, and they the one on tha mk w. tured seven cannon, three twenty-pounders, whioh were spiked and thrown into On the 11th WM mamh.it all .-J camped on 8alt Pond Mountain. ' un ine ijtb tbe advance guard routed Brick Wall Jackson." and -i ki. train and two cannon, twelve-ponndem. iu. uoourrea on mis side of Salt Fond Mountain. On the 13th we reached Rnin. n. w eve of the 18th the rear was attacked nue crossing ureenbnar river, and sight r ten prisoners lost, though no man mrt. Immeni mnrM nf m,;-.. i lavalry eauinmentjt war i1..i.-..j Dublin, and tobaooo and cigars captured in great quantities. Binoe the 9th Averill e men have lived off the t learned no partioulrra of hia unani. Personal H -1 - .l - -- ' - MIW MiV battle of Shiloh, and hia ocmplete vietory at that point, Gen. BuelL thorough soldier, began oritioising in a friendly way tha imnnlinv nf hi. t,..;.. w. . battle with tbe Tennessee river behind nie men. -whore, if beaten, could you DAY. retreated (i ..ki n. it ... didn't mean to be eated," was Grant's .en. nuous reply. "But suppose you had been defeated, despite all your sxertioasT" "Well, tbere were all tha transports) to oarry the remains of the com man d across tha river." "But General," urged BuelL "your whole transports could not contain even ten thousand men, and it would be impossible for them ta make w,.H oue trip in tho face of the enemv " UU7.11 i.TL-Jl .. J ' i .mi oven Deaien, said ueneral Irant. causing to liht .nh.. .. hs spoke, "transportation for ten thousand oven aonnaaat Tor mil that would ha left nf . " Tv,. . i... is eminently characteristic, the data for - r - -r- -rpicvimg. oi i. oeixg una Grant had a hoot fifty ihn...d - . the river. D Mary Walk, ia the l- . - B, o'unond, of whom the Examiner says : "The ttronr minded r. m- t w.h er, now iu Castle Thunder, is angry tor a .un .axiom ior a nae urouga the itreetS of RiehmAnd A. m l i. growing soaree, under the Influence ef th li'pnjo.moui act, it is not probable that ha will be accommodated at a ...t day. The 'Doctor,' according to Atlanta authority, ridea 'with r, I. . ..i- rip;' and it would doubtless be aa inter- o.wug apeoiaoie snouid she be fortunate enough to have her wishss granted. All uc.av.il wonia turn eat to see the rare avis on horseback, and bestow npoa her during tbe nerfnvm.n,.. ki , r yvmtuwMj 1UUI, marked attention than her modesty weald ttb. . .i i - Preservatives of Female Beauty. In overhauling oilier day, we came across a little Tola me . : . i i a r ... uiuiea -laciuree ty Lola nontax" igt. tuiueat ia pace J) To renew our aequainU " peculiar style, we read sev eral pages, and confess to have been not a little amuse aad interested in her descrip tion of the different standards of female bcau'y, and especially where she speaks of artificial dsvicrs for the preservation cf beauty. Among these Lola speaks of milk baths, whioh ones become so general in a certain European city, that it produc ed a scaroity of article, and finally the po lice discovered that the dealers obtained tneir supply lor tea and coffee by purchas ing of servants what had been used for ifiQirvmpiprerr osins lepia water and bran form . r.m.rk.hl. .itrifi, ..... r. ecer of the akin, and M. i.m. v...:. .. accustomed to slsep with hsr face coated "nu .iu. paste, ' The aoonette of Pari, ai m t;. i.j fashion of binding shoes of raw b ef oa mcir isoea to aeep out ine wrinkles; but, exolaims Lola good gracious me, what a tight for a lever, to see a faes bound np ia a Bandwich and tied with a napkin. These things, however, are no . for lovers to sen. The Spanish women were fond of smell feet and whi's hand'; ibe eosmetie of ibe Turks is fri-tion: the Mn..;... drink the water of araentsal springr But, after all, concludes Lola, there must be an accomplishment of mind and heart. It had been her privilege to see most ef ths eelebrated beauties of the world, bat had never fonnd any art that can atone for an unpo ished mind or nnlovely heart Here was the true source of frmiuiie beauty that never fides. We m&y take another peep into this little book, some of these days, and appropriate a f i w more items. Preservatives of Female Beauty. Garibaldis as a Linguist. In a lotter said to be from ths pen of M-. Chambers, the wife of Garibaidi'a EnrTsh secretary, the writer says: fUnerel Garibaldi speaks about fourteen tferent langnsges. Being asked the oth er day to write something for a little boy's crap book, he ins'antly composed some erses in ureek. roe writer of this letter has seen him within the last few days compose verses in ancient and moderla Greek, Spanish, Portuguese. French and Ita'Un, always at the request ef different friends. Eoglisa is the last language he has acquired, having learnod it ia Amer ica ia 1860 and 1861. lie tells the follow ing story regarding is deqoisition : He wm told that nothing oould teach h.m EJilish so well aa reiding a newspaper, and accordingly he ordered the Saturday B.'iew, and read wi b roach difficulty a loci article upon himself, whioh, among otb r thing', contained the following words : "Garibaldi is a pirate by sea, aad a robber oa land, and has always been so." This was in speaking of a recent article of the same paper, ia which it I rat gave as zennine a proclamation cf whioh Gari baldi had never written a single went, an then argued from this forged proclam ation that Garibaldi did aot understand eonstitatioaal government. .