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Cleveland morning leader. [volume] (Cleveland [Ohio]) 1854-1865, May 25, 1864, Image 1

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lUlly. Trl-Weeklj m Weekly,
:,BtE. COWLE8 ACQ, ! ,
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FH katll,iliu omum noun. .
.tollvarsa UUif, by wwriar, li lull f waa.
WKktSts Of Kl-W.i.T.
I3y Mill. ou y.r
rnr ka ttmm 10 niv pit month.
nv ool, id 01 n t u
1U cosm laaa . or U MUK 111 ot
UlnM is Oici br earrta weak, 8wm-s
BT TOM, onarsar... SI.S
umuM Utfa aud aswarUs, aafib.,. 1,43
The pimhi of Olubs will main axtraoontaa, as
A iWne ot Tea. a eo.y u Weakly.
a Oiub of Twenty, aousy of Trl-Waskly.
: A I' i'f Fr.rty nT-i nr.r4 a c-ry 1'itty
Binoe the war Ita oommenoed, the price
f whita printing paper has advanced near
ly a hundred per oent., owing entirely to
the scarcity ef cotton rags ; oar type tot
ting bill has inoreased one hundred per
oent.; coal one' hundred and twenty to
" per sent; glue, molasses, turpentine, oil,
Ink and all other Ingredient that enter
Into the manufacture of the newspaper,
have advanoed from forty to four hundred
for oent: our telegraph bill bu increased
800 per oent, and yet the subscription
price of the Lsadei. has only so far ad
vaneed from 26 to 83 per cent. By a Sim
ula mathematical calculation it will be
aeea that there is no reoourse left for a
newspaper publisher but to follow the ex
ample of newspapers ia Chicago, Cincin
nati, Pittsburgh, Detroit, Toledo and other
points, and raise the subscription.
Oa and after next Monday, May 80th
the Lbadie will be furnished at the following
rates :
Daily by mail par Tear..
" . " Moa
41 4( M C. g "
1 M U 41 J U
. 4 00
. I 00
, TO
. 4 00
. 2 CO
. 1 00
Tri-Weekly by Mail per Year..
- " "6 Mob
.- t 4 S "
4 U M (I .4 J
Weekly by Mail per Year.
1 60
. '6U
1 S Moa
Paner delivered br earner in the ear.
per V 18 Cta.
Tri-Weeltly ' 1 "
Mews Agent tl SO per ISO
In Cincinnati, Chicago, Louisville, and
8L Louis, Ihe subscription prion is higher
than the ab eve scale, and oity subscribers
are charged twenty oeots per week. In
Detroit, Pittsburgh and Buffalo, they are
charging the same as above. We mention
these fact to show that sheer necessity
compels us to make the above advance,
and that we are justified in to doing.
& A i N A K 1 ' 8 HALL.
"aa Pnblie are respacffnlly Informed lhat tbr
Toaug and ai.ttngnKhed American Pianist and
Will gire in this city
Oa Wednesday and Thmdar Kvei
logs, ay 25th and 26th,
Asglfttrd V.T the lollowine talented arttslsfrom MAX
4aAW1ZltK.' renownm iTeIAH oPItiA
ot tne Acaaemlefl of filuaiool Mow York,
Itoaton and Pblladelahia:
Tna yonns and VaTf'tlte Prima Donna.
8:gner LOTII,
The Highly BoocMefnl Ttnor.
Tna uttlebrated ViolinoeUlit.
Musical Director & Conductor.W.Grosjurth
Anmbalun rirTT:TS. Rear. d ; 7im.
VlnkAta uHtti:i mav be vcimd at Brattard A uo.
Mualc turt. Doon opau at 7; Conoart to aummtnoe
avt 8 o clock .
The Orand Piano oaad by Mr. Peaae U from the
cetoliraed Mannlaotory ot otetnwaj A Sons, nw
york. ,.avl-15
1 .f - A !r!T- fk A
WtDKUDAt .KOIMIMl. Mil 'AS, !Mi4
How Men act in Battle.
A letter from a soldier makes the fol
lowing interesting comments on the man
ner in which battles are fought, and ex
plaining why it is that after a terrible
eonSict, or perhaps hours in duration,
there should be so small a proportion of
killed and wounded.
If you were never ia battle you would
not guess there were half the random
hols fired that there are. Why, sir, I
have seen whole regiments and brigades
deliver their fire when I was sure that
they Jdid not wound evea a single man.
Booh firing, besides the wasting of am
munition, does not intimidate 'he
enemy at all; on the other hand
it makes them feel that there is
but little danger, consequently he
is more bold, and delivers his fire more
accurately. Besides, if men are allowed
to make these random discharges it teems
to become a habit, and they become so
ezoited at it that they would oftener miss
a man at tea paces than they would hit
sum. Justin that way tattles are often
lost, while the oompany eommander, if he
would only stop it and tell them that they
were doing no good, they would soon be
eome oolleoted, and after they ocoe knew
their folly, would of their ownjaooord fire
deliberately, and prebably save the day
after it had been comparatively lost.
Why, sir, in battle you often see the
company commanders charging around
with their swords flourishing above their
Vada, crying out, "tiive it to them,
- y, give it to them I" manifesting in
hemselves, and treating in others, all
.1 1 excitement possible. How a second
.bought would show their better iudg-
aenu that they are doing more harm than
rood, for men beoome so excited under
such oircumstanoea that they would miss
aa elephant at tea steps. Yob ofien
tha above blustering around when the
enemy are, at least a distance of one
thousand yards off, and to hear the roar
t musketry and the excited commanders,
you would think they would soon come
a hand to hand contest. What is It that
euiias a man ia battle? Why, it is
danger. If you shoot at a man once he
; very much exoittd ; shoot at him a bund
. red times, and miss him evi
every time, and
all his fear and excitement ia gone: but
reserve your fire until yoa eaa do some
.execution, and when they come fire into
them, cut hiselcthea, wound his neighbor,
kill the seoond man from him atd
him tee itj and the day will . a won.
. r.. Hf li.Vi ! irm m Tiiuinl. ar MiilB4 .rut
-ever the arold disooverira in that atate.
One man in Detroit claims to have dis-
-covered particles of gold ia a ditch in
i ? I
vou xvm.
25. 1864.
NO. 123.
How to Get Enough to Eat.
[From the Richmond Examiner 11th.]
How to feed the towns and cities ia
question requiring timely attention with
reference to the next harvest. Supply
has fallen so far short of demand in
urban markets, that the populations here
tofore dependent upon those sources for
supplies, must look for bread and meat to
some other quarter.
The present situation ef Confederate
cities in this respect, it not anomalous
History is full of examples in whioh
war has brought cities and towns
to the verge of famine. The instances
are very numerous ia which Government
has been obliged to furnish the city
af Paris, for example, with bread ; not
merely, indeed, in times of war, but of
peace. Noth ng so checks production as a
state of war- Private right then oeasea
to exist, and the right of property ia pro
ductions being denied, produoers, sooner
or later, begin to raise only what ia neces
sary to their own subsistence. The con
dition of war also interferes with the
supplies neoeesaryfor urban oonsumera,
by preventing transportation. Between
the combined effects of diminished produc
tion and impeded transportation, city pop
ulations are brought, after a lime, to star
The condition of Southern cities has not
quite reached that point yet. There is a
remedy open to t- em, by which supplies
for another year at least may o ootainea,
if meseures lo that end are taken in June.
The genius of our people and institutions
reveti fa. a demand, Dy private citiiens,
npon Government supplies. Another and
brtter reoourse is open to the people of
towns. Experience already teaches that
it is ruinous to rely upon the town mar
kets; for the supply they furnish is to
tally inadequate .0 the popular wants, and
the prioes ruling in them bankrupt Ihe
ri-ih while starving the poor.
The remedy is, for oitisens to look be
yond their town markets, direody to pro
ducer! of supplies in the interio'. This
remedy may be resorted to individually as
well as collectively. Uy timely action,
each household may trocure supplies of
the substantiate of life for a year,
at Government prices. Nine-tenths of the
producers in the interior sell their pro
ductions at Government prioes, chiefly to
Government itself. These producers would
be aa willing to sell to the residents of
town) and cities as to Government, if
allowed to do so. This permission oould
be obtained from Government, and the
nocessity of doing so might afford the
means 0' preventing greedy individuals or
speculators from obtaining an exoessfof
provisions. The manicipal authorities of
each oorporatton could issue oertincaies 01
lbs quantities of necessities required by
each person; and these certificates, in
dorsed by the reoepieut, might be the war
rant ef the producer for selling to the
holder of them.
But the Question whether a strict or-
ani alion of the distribution of supplies
among non -producers be necessary, is se
condary to the necessity resting upon
towns people of procuring their supplies
directly from tha producers in some way
or other. If the urban markets are muoh
looser relied upon by urban eonfumers,
theee iatler wilt soon Una inemseives in
the very jaws of famine. Those who pos
sess means should take measures in time
for procuring their next year's supplies
from the interior country ; ana tnooo -titute
of means will have to be provided
for by the publio authorities in a similar
manner. The sanction, nd, to a certain
extent, the eo-operatioa of Government, it
oeeessary to the success of the expedient,
which oan doubtless dj ooiainea, as 11 can
not be the interest of Government to de
populate the towns.
But the iaol 01 IIS being win proi..o--
ble to feed the towns furnishes no reaeon
why the classes who eould be spared from
them should not go into the country,
where they eaa help raise provision, in
stead ol merely oonsuming them. All
he etens needful to be taken on the sub
ject of feeding the towne ought to be taken
very soon.
Belle Boyd.
Belle Boyd. [From the Boston Post. 21st.]
We announced yesterday the arrival
here of the British steamer Grayhound,
captured as a blockade runner, off Wil-
' . ... .T -. 1
ineton. North Uarolina, by tne unuea
itiates steamer Connecticut, and that Miss
Balle Bovd. the famous rebel spy, was on
board. Bbe took passage on the Gray-
bonnd at Wilmington for Nassau, but the
intercoeition of Uncle Sam'e authority
gave a destination to ner voyage outmi
from what sue anticipated at me oukl
Upon her arrival here she was politely
waited nnon by Marshal Keyes and invit-
t d to take lodgings at the Tremont House
until the rjleasure of the Government
should be known respecting h r disposi
tion. Bhe is aooomrjanit-d by three serv
antsa white woman, a black girl and a
b aok boy. She eonverses freely and well,
and is evidently a female of intelligence
nd quick understanding, tier bearing
urine ihe Tjassatre in act ana epeecn
described as being strictly becoming ana
rorjer in all respects, ene enieriatns
nd expresses strong admiration of, sym
atby with, the South, but not in offensive
eras. Sbe thinks the pending contest
between Lee and Grant will terminate the
ar ia lavor of the victor. Theee Gener-
s she eonsiders the two ablest officers in
the country. During the attack npon the
Greyhound, Missis, came on deck, took a
seat upon a bale of cotton, and quietly sat
itnninc herself, and watoamg we expio
on of the shells. She is a tali, weii-
lormed woman, blonde, and graceful in
er manners. There 11 muoh curiosity to
see her, but the Marshal is so choice of his
ihsrce that but few are gratified. It it
thought she will be paroled, and Boston
left without a belle. The Captain of the
revhound eould not be found on Tkura-
ty, but be wilt, probably, eoon lura np
Prisoners of War.
From the Richmond Examiner, 11th.
oners, captured at Fredericksburg and its
loinity, were received at tne A.iDDy yes
terday. They represent about forty
regiments, and were mostly stragglers
Yesterday afternoon six prisoners,
three of them members or the 1st niicni-
gin Cavalry, -and three of them
numbers of the 6th Pennsylvania Reserves,
werv brought in. They were captured at
Braver Dam, on the Central Railroad, by
the battalion of Maryland cavalry, who,
when they left, were fighting them in
front, and Fitthngh Lee's cavalry in the
rear. The whole number or lankee om
cers at the Libby yesterday was twenty-
nine. Sixteen out of them are offioers of
negro regiments and raiders, and seven
are held as hostages.
Arming Criminals in Richmond.
The con
tains the following artiole :
Ova Daraanaaa. A. company of two
hundred and fifty members, raised among
the Confederate inmates of the Castle and
its officers, has been raided, and is now
held in readiness, with arms and every
equipment, to march at the tramp of the
invader The company, at least the crim
inal portion of it, are most eager for the
fray, and long for an occasion to wipe out
the diagram whioh has so long attached
to their names aa perhapa unwilling in
of the Castle.
Incidents of Hancock's Charge.
Ia the terrifie charge of the Second
eorps on the rebel works many grotesque
aoenes occurred. A few may be interest
ing to the reader. A member of the Irish
brigade, after the charge, waa aeea making
vigorous efforts to foroe a cartridge into
hisRSe. whioh had beoome "fouled," L a
the orifloe had by constant firing beoome
coated with powder, rendering the pas-
sate of the ball impossible. Addressing
his commanding officer in an imploring
tone, he cried, "Share, Colonel, I can't
load my gun 1" " Try again, replied the
ColoneL " ry bard," He did try again
and again until t e cersptration stood in
beads on his face, and, at last, finding it
impossible to force the cartridge come,
drew himself up ereot and brought his
pice to aa "order arms," and with a defi
ant look faced the enemy. " What are
yen doing 1" exclaimed the astonished
Colonel. "Faith," replied tha soldier des
perately, " I'm jist waiting for a Johnny
to oo xe up till I oan knock his braiaa out
with me musket I" Whether bis desire to
annihilate the cerebral organ of some un
fortunate " Ore y back " was gratified, the
Colonel did not remain to see.
Frequently the mueketa of onr men were
swept from their grasp by the I a idea rain
hich waa poured npon them from ; the
rebel line as they advanoed, but, undaunt
ed, they ttill pushed forward like a resist
less torrent, using aa their weapons stones,
broken guns, and every obtainable mis
eile. Many who had no arms were ob
served to sooop up hacdfulls of thick mui
and dash it into the facet of the men in
the works, who, while endeavoring to re
move it from their (yet, found themselves
tightly grappled and marching toward the
rear. In surrendering, many 01 tne re Dei
offioera atocd upon the punctilio of rank,
arrogantly refusing to deliver their sword
except to offioers of equal rank. In the
confusion and fiensy or the charge but
little attention was paid to these small
matters of military etiquette, and rebel
Captains. Majors and Colonels were fre
quently hurried unoerremonionsly to the
rear by private, hair craiy with aei-.gnt
at their capture.
Daring ' e of these eventfnl nights,
when the t.ooPS lay in line of battle be-
hind their temporary fortifioaiions of dirt,
logs and ra-.ls, and the c ntiunous crack
of the sharpshooter's rifle rolled along our
front, a solitary voioe struok up the pa
triotic song, " Bally round the flag, boys,"
and almost instantly thousands of the
men, who seemed to have been waiting for
something to diseipate the gloom which
thoughts of the day a carnage had en-
gendered, were shouting in a chorus whioh
shook the depth or the roreat a gloom:
"The Union forever, hnrrah. boya, hurrah !
Iown with the traitors and up with the stars.
As down the line it went, the refrain
swelled into one vast roar, exulant, tri
umphant, and breathing defiance to the
wary enemy, whose only reply was the
spiteful whia of extra bullets from their
ek rmish ine whistling harmlessly by.
This little episode tended greatly to in
spire our troops, and could not but have
equally irritated " Johnny Reb."
Incident in Sherman's Command.
A oorresnondent of the Cincinnati Com
mercial is responsible for the following in
cident whioh oocurted durin. the late ad
vance upon Besaooa:
Brigadier llenerat morgan miorma m
of an inoident that occurred on his line 01
operations, that is too good to be lost :
While bis brigade occupied me gap Be
tween Oak Knob and Hooky Face yeater-
day, a corporal of oompany J, ootn Illi
nois; broke from tne line ana unaer oucr
of projecting ledges, got up within twenty
feet of a sqoad of rebels on the summit.
Taking shelter from the sharpshooters he
called out: .
"I aav. rebs. don I you want to hear Uli
Abe's amnesty proclamation read ?"
"Vest vest" was the unanimous ory,
"give us the ape's proclamation." :
u Attention 1 commanaea tne oorpvrai,
in a oiear ana rrsounn. vwiua no
amnesty proclamation to the rebels, be
neath the cannon planted oy reoet nauun,
in dmtrov the fabric of a Government es
tablished by our fathers. Whon he ar
rived at those passages of the proclama
tion where la- negro waa referred to, ho
waa interrupted by oiiea of "none or your
d d aDoiiuonism. uw. - .
and down over his hiding place aeecenaea
a shower of stonee and rooks. Having
finished the reading, the oorporal asked :
"Well, rebs, how do you like the terms 1
Will yon hear it again?
"Not to-day, you Diooay 1 anaec.
orawl down in a hurry and we won t nre,
wa- the reponse, and the daring corporal
desoended and rejoined his command.
which distinctly heard all that passed. 1
regret I could not learn the name of the
corporal, for he must get promotion at
fue hands of Father Abraham and Govera
nor Yates.
A Radical German Mass Meeting in Detroit.
thus speaks of it :
The Detroit
The masa meeting of German Eadicals
in this State who will not support air.
Lincoln for the Presidency under any oir
eumstanoes, after a widely j posted
nntirte durinff the last fortnight, together
with some indefatigable personal enori 01
the managers, assembled at Bloynk s nan
on Thursday night. Ths performance was
nnteanal to the representation in the bill.
The only failure, nowever, oonsieiea ia
fact lhat "the ma-see aid not eome, omy
45 persons, by actual court, being presenL
The prmoipal ODjeoi oi tne meeunK win iu
elect delegates to tne tieveiana tomcu
tion. The frao'ion of "the masses" who
were pr. sent, piobably womd not have
been there if they bad known what was
in store for them.
Maggie Mitchell ia playing ia Boston ;
and Bandmann in Louisville.
It is proposed to remove the capital of
New Hampshire from Coaoord . to Man
chester.. In Chicago, the other day, twenty men
were drafted who had been dead for some
The students of Bowdoin College have
ori-anised a brass band for their own
The favorable prospect for grass has
already brooeht hay down $5 a ton in
Providence, it. 1.
The Brunt wiok Medical School In Maine
has a olasa of seventy, a larger number
than ever before.
The Annual New England and Anti
Slavery Convention will be held in Boston
on Thursday and Friday, May 26 and 27.
The new fort building upon the siteof
Fort Hale, to defend New Haven harbor,
will be the largest fortification in the
state of Connection., and capable of with
standing the most serious naval a lack.
At a recent meeting of the trustees
Willie ton seminary at Easthanpton, Mass
achusetts, Mr. Samuel Willie ton made
further addition of $25,000 to its funds,
besides the $15,000 lately given f r
Mrs. M. S. Bradley, of New Haven, waa
recently sentenced to two weeks' im
prisonment for contempt of court, in
answering to a writ of kab$ corput order
ing her te bring before the court a grand
child of hers.
Online Marcb again for Rich
Lee. Fa'ling b tck to a New Post
- ' turn.' ' ' v '
Reports from Fortrnss Monroe.
Gov. Seymour's Letter In rela-
tlon to tbe suppression of
the World and Journal
of Commerce.
[Special Despatch to the Cleveland Leader.]
COLUMBUS, O. May. 24.
The indications are that the Union Con
vention to day will be largely atte ded.
Hotels are crowded with delegates, tnd
every train brings large accessions to the
number already upon the ground.
It ia useless to attempt to say now what
will be done to-day, other than that.Wm.
Henry Bm:th will be nominated for Secre
tary of State, almost by acclamation. Bat
little has been said about the other offices.
There will probably be a fight over the
delegates at large for President, though
it will not amount to much.
The following is a complete list of can
didates now in the field:
Secretary of State Wm. Henry Smith,
of Hamilton; G. A. Stewart, of Hardin; A.
Kaga, of Shelhy ; G. J. Toung, of Colum
biana; Royal Taylor, of Cuyahogs; and J.
W. Langhon, of Jackson.
Attorney General Wm. Stanton, Him-
ilton; James Murray, ,of. Wood ; 8. 0.
QiiawnM fPl -' -
Fayette ; Colonel Richardson, of Monroe ;
Claunoey N. Olds, of 1" ranklin; and G. W.
Sapp, of Knox. .
Supreme Judge. Three are yet to
nominate. William White, ot uiarxe,
and Judge Miller, of Ashtabula,
both inoumb nls; Luther Day, of Portage,
W. Kent, of Lucaa, John Welsh, of
Athena, Simon Nash, of Gallia and John
A. Foots, of Cuyahoga.
Members of Board of Publio Works-
two, Heriig, of Auglaise, James Moore,
of Coshooton, inoumbents, and S. B. Hoa
mer, of Muskingum.
Comptroller of the Treasury Colonel
Braily, of Fulton, W. B. Thrall, of Frank-
tin, and H. B. Stevens, of Warren.
Delegates to the Baltimore Convention
Ex-Governors Dennison and Tod, Senators
Wad. and Sherman, Generals Schenok and
Garfield, Dr. OT V. Dorsey, Columbus De-
lano, V. B. Horton and Samuel Galloway,
The platform will be short and to the point,
and will of course endorse the general
policy of the administration.
At the Union convention, held at New-
aik, to-day, Jndge E. E. Evans, ef Zanes-
ville, and Joseph C. Devin, of ML Vernon,
were elected delegates to the Baltimore
M. Wilson, of Neaark, and Wm. Stan
ten, of Coshocton, are alternate delegates,
Tbe delegates were instructed to support
Lincoln for President, and Winter Davis,
of Maryland, or Johnson, of Tennessee, for
Vioe President.
The action of the Governor in calling
out the National Guard fir 100 days, was
adopte ,
Associated Press Dispatches.
The Committee on Elections reported in
favor of giving the seat for Dacatah to J,
D.8. Todd.
The Senate amendments to ths National
Currency bill were then taken up, and an
eSort to have them sent to a Conference
Committee failed.
Mr. Holman, of Indiana, moved that the
amendments be laid on the tab e
This waa decided in the negative by a
vote of 56 to 80.
The Senate had amended on the twelfth
seotion of the bill, whioh provides that
shareholders shall be held individually
responsible, by adding an exception that
the anareholders of any banking aesocia-
tion, now existing nnder the State laws,
having not less than $5,000,000 of capi
tal aotually paid in and a surpiua 01 zu
per cent on hand, both to be deter
mined by the Comptroller of the Currency,
shall be liable only to the amount invested
in their shares, and such surpiua shall be
kept undiminished, aad be in addition to
the surplus provided for in thia aot; and
if at any time there shall be a deficiency
in suob surplus 01 2U per oent, tne isang
ins: Association shall not pay any divi
dends to its shareholders until suoh defi
ciency shall be made good, and in ease
of such deficiency, the Comptroller of the
Currency say compel the canning Asso
ciation to olose its business and wind 1
its affairs nnder the provisions of this
The Houte conourred in the above by
vote of 68 to 84.
The House limited the entire amount
notes lor circulation to three hundred
million. The Senate hai amended it
making the limit apply to either the oir-
eolation or oacitolstook The House now
.1.;. ....Jm.ni ,w a wni.nf
OUaUUl.B- - .U BIUWUI-.-. J "
(7...ln.i 7T lvi.. th limit to annlv
to the oiroulation alone. The House
...inar X mnr-nrrsrl i the Senates amend
ment that the eiroulation upon the
v,.rih4vi h. tha Rm-nurv
Treasurer may permit an exohange te
made of any of the Bonds deposited with
1 , - .'-
the Treasurer' by an association for
other Bonds of the United States
authorised by this act for oiroulating
notes If he shall be of opinion that such
aa exohange can be made without prejud
ice to the United States. The House had
fixed the rate of interest at not exoeedlng
7 per cent per annum, the Senate struck
this out, and substituted that the associa
tions may charge the rate allowed by the
State or Territory where the bank is lo
cated, and ne more, except that, whereby
the lawa or any Slate a different rate is
limited. For , banks of issue, organised
under State laws, the rate so limited shall
be allowed for associations organised in
any such State nnder this act, and when
no rate is fixed by the lawa of the 8late
or Territory, the bank may receive or
charge a rate not exceeding 7 per oent.
Tne House concurred in this, 66 to 62. :
Mr. Stevens satd that the most impor
tant part of ths bill had thus been stricken
out, and he, therefore, moved to lay it oa
the table. Disagreed to by 65 to 72.
The Senate had amended the tax sec
tion by providing that in lieu of the exist
ing laws, every association shall pay a
duty of per oent each half year, from
January last npon the average amount of
its notes in circulation, and a dnty of
per cent each half year oa the average
aaountof its deposits, and a duty of i
per cent each half year on its capital
stock, beyond the amount invested in
United States bonds. Nothing ia to be
construed to prevent the market value of
the shares and the real estate value of the
associations, State or municipal. The
Senate's emendment was conourred in- 61
to 67.
The House noted upon all the Senate's
amendments. Those to which the Home
disagreed will be sent to the Senate fer
further action.
Mr. Patterson of New Hampshire report
ed a bill to incorporate the Newsboys'
Home in the District of Columbia.
Mr. Brooks of New York, wished to
know what would be the use of suck a
hom j if newspapers were to be suppressed.
In that oase there would be no newsboys.
Nr. Uox oiuhio, expressed his surprise
at tbe remarks of the gentleman from
New fork, (Brooks) for if the newspapers
were suspended, and, not only tbe boys
themselves, but the gentleman himself
might want a home.
Mr. ldridge of Wisconsin, would like
the gentleman from New York. (Brooks)
to inform him whether the Government
was not now furnishing homes to editors
of newspapers in the forts of the North.
Mr. Brooks replied that perhaps some
gentleman on the representative side of
the House oould give the information, as
sor nimself, he was not an organ of the
Administration. '
Mr. Kernan of New York, desired to say
a few words, coining as be did from a
State where the people were greatly ag
grieved from a epasmodio energy whioh
trampled down the rights of seme of her
Mr. Morrilleof Vermont, remarked that
the disoussion of the suppression of the
World and Journal of Commerce was not
in order on thia bill, whioh it was desira
ble to pass, merely to seoure an insurance
jtSS HyiiVW VuWa.i?WS28VA.iJ'-w vr
Mr. Kernan said that it would be idle to
protect newsboy s, if wo do not protect
oitixens whose rights have been violated.
If it is not in order for him to express
hia views on thia grand inquest of the na
tion, he desired that an express seotion tie
added to the bill, providing that the press
shall not be suppressed by the arbitrary
will ef an executive.
Mr. Morrell again raised the question,
that the freedom of the press was not per
taining to Ihe bill.
The Speaker again su'i'inea tne point.
He said the bill merely provided for an
aot of incorporation of a home for news
boys, and such remarks were no more ap
propriate to this than to a land or pension
Mr. Kernan remarked that he simply
desired to oall the attention of the House
to the imporianace of the subject, of its
effects on the well being or the country,
and to show that whenever an exeoutive
f. ... Ik- ... j.T. f -hih . to
alienatc the people, the Government waa
proportionately weakened.
car. Stevens, 01 reanojuimiw, .wh
gentleman from New York Mr. Kernan
would not now be allowed to go on any
longer, and wilha view of accommodating
for a speeoh he would move mat tne even
in? be set aoart for that purpose.
Mr. Kernan replied mat ne wouia d
harnv to be heard at any time.
Mr. Brooks moved to recommit me dui
with instructions that its provisions shall
be made to apply to the members of New
York, providing it shall not be lawful for
the Exeoutive or any other person in auth
ority to suppress ne spapers by military
fnrn thnn deDnvins newBDoys 01 meir
The Speaker said tnai tne amenamcat
was olearly out or order.
Mr. Brooks then moainea nts propoei
tinn so aa to instruct the Committee 10 re
rort a new seotion to the bill, providing,
that no newspaper shall be snppresed m
W&ahinffton. or its editor incarcerate!
without due process of law.
Tbe Sneaker for the reasons before
stated, pronounced the proposition out of
Mr. Cox. of Ohio, asked tne opeaaer
whether he had ever read the Constitu
The Speaker replied that he had not cn
ly frequently read It but had aworn to
t. hMirlaa.
annnnrt it besides.
Mr. Kernan resumed tte floor and was
riv-n.YAeduis' with his remarks when Mr.
Wilson, ot lows, oauea mm w t
Mr. Kernan said ne naa Bupposeu no
... T 1 4 V.
nirht make some auegesuons tveeause
r.m Tsont evenu the newsbojs were lia-
Ki. at anw moment to be thrown oat of
The Bpeaier again proau.
nan out 01 orner.
Mr. Brooks, who had vieldeu to ivernan,
rasnmsit the floor. He said it waa the
pride of the Speaker of the House as well
as his own, that in their early days they
were newsboys, and had been ecmoataa Dy
the journalist.
Mr. Wilson, of Hew lorr, aanea ms 001-
league whether he was in favor of eon
tinning tne Home at. rort. natavot-to.
Mr. B ooks saia mat. tne
. ...... .L V -V .
Home should be the capital prison, and he
would have their education such as would
throuihlv lit them for ohampions of human
liberty. He would have them eaoh taught
the magna charts, not omy in x-ngnin,
but in the original Latin. He would have
them thorouihlv trained to the principles
of that oharter, extorted by the Barons
from King John at Bonny mode, and which
- . , ,, , 1 . : 1
an shall be deprived
by due process of law
,t . 1 11 i!a. v,fa.44t
declatea that no man
hia libertv. except by
He would have this declaration posiea
the Capital walla in Latin, Saxon, JSog
usn, ana an oiner language,
be read and understood ly all mon. He
would have newsboys eduoated under the
petition of right and the principles or 00m
I mnn law. effeotinc human liberty
I I " -
I declared in England centuries ago.
99 He wjuld have newsboys so thoroughly
- trained that hen they were stopped from
aellii g their papers by arbitrary power,
thev would have the ability of the journal-
be iste to remonstrate against, ui injaeuoe
and outrage upon their rights.
w J 1 ... j ' i .
Mr. Wadsworth, of Kentucky, who was
sitting near Mr. Brooks, ironically Ban
his remarks were treasonable.
Mr. Brooks resuming said that those
who violated the Constitution were guilty
of treason ; those, who lawlessly arrested
editors and suppressed journals were
guilty of treason. A violation of the Con
stitution was the highest order of treason.
The Speaker said the gentleman waa not
la order.
Mr. Biooka remarked if thia waa in
order he had nothing more to say and
took hia seat. The bill for the Incorpora
tion 01 the newsboys home, in this dis
trict ot Columbia, was tnen passed nnder
tne operation of the previous Question.
The houte assumed the consideration of
the Reoiprociiy Treaty.
Mr. lves of new 1 ork made a speeoh
against its propriety and expediency, at
this time giving the aotioe for the, termi
nation of the treaty.
Ihe hiuse adjourned.
Mr. Van Winkle, from the Finaaoe
Committee, reported favorably on the
House bill to punish and prevent the coun
terfeiting of 00m of the United States.
On motion of Mr. Collamer the Brasil
steamhip bill waa taken n, and passed.
The Internal Revenue bill waa then con
sidered and the amendments of the Fi
nance Committee were noted on as the bill
waa read
Mr. Johnson introduced a bill granting
lands to aid in the construction of a rail
road and telegraph line from Lake Su
perior to Puget Sound. Referred to the
Committee on Publio Lands.
Mr. Van Winkle, from the Committee
on Finance reported favorably on the
nouse bill to punish and prevent the
counterfeiting of ooin of the United
On motion of Mr. Collamer the Brasil
mail steam ship bill was taken and passed
by yeas 21, nays 14
ihe bill to appoint an additional super
visor and two local inspectors of steam
boats for collection in the district of f en
nessee, was passed.
ins in ernal Revenue bill was taken
up and after the expiration of the morn-
ng nour was discussed at length. On the
clauses regulating the duties and salaries
of the omcers to be appointed nrder the
taw tne amendments of the Finance Com
mittee, whioh were verbal, were agreed to.
. j: 1
NEW YORK. May. 24.
Governor Seymour's letter to District
Attorney Hall, in relation to the seisure
of the World an 1 Journal of Commerce
says that it is charged that those acta of
violence were done without due legal pro
cess, and without the sanction of State or
National laws. If thia be true, the offend
ers must be punished. ' If the owners of
the above named journals have violated
the State or National laws, they must be
proceeded against, and prosecuted by those
laws. Any action against them outside of
legal procedures is criminaL
The Governor argues the matter at some
length, and concludes: In making your
rmpTfcateu,' y tlu' wm can Upon toe enefiu
of ths county, and the head of Police de
partment for any needed foroe and assist
ance. The failure to do this by any otn
eial nnder my control, will be deemed suf
ficient oause for his removal.
FORT MONROE, May. 24—4 P. M.
Ths steamer Thomas PowelL General
Butler's dispatch boat, baa just arrived,
and reports everything quiet.
There have been no hostilities alnoe last
Saturday night with the enemy, but from
accounts it appears that the rebels receiv
ed severe punishment for their attempt at
a night surprise.
They had to bury their r.ead under a
flag of trnoe.
Captain ueorge tmerson, ot the bTth
Ohio Regiment, who waa shot through the
body, died last night on the hospital tran
port, and his remains have been brought
to the Chesapeai e HospttaL
8,400 wounded men have been brought
down the James River since the army first
NEW YORK. May. 24.
The trial of Andrews, a leader ia the
July riots, oommenoed this morning.
The Washington Republican of last eve
ning says our army on Sunday morning
as fifteen miles beyond tspotisytvania
Court House, and that everything was
progressing successfully.
The n-ionmona .enquirer admits 01 a
heavy loss in the battle with Butler last
week and foots it up at l,ou.
At the Old School Presbyterian General
Assembly in Newark, New Jersey, today
Judge Matthews, from the committe en
bills and overtures, presented a report on
the subject of slavery, which taking
strong anti slavery grounds oreated a pro
found sensation. It was made the special
order for Friday.
The indications are that there will be
no necessity for a draft in this city. The
Supervisor of tbe Volunteer Committee
claims that the oity is entitled to a credit
of about 1,800 over the number of regi -
menu onder ail tne cans, ine uovern-
ment, however, claims 200 yet.
i .V it.. tAg.sV a.... tTs4. ali.wiv..
opcfjimi iu uitj wm bbjfo . uo c-jhwuiff-
whioh will be made in the Senate to strike
lt ,h. vjaoo exempUon olanse in the an-
I . ..4 in 1 1.1 . : 1 : il.
rcllment act, will probably fail in the
There is some prospeot that Senator
Wilson's proposition to draft men for a
einzle year will be adopted.
Tbe Arkansas question assumes an im
portant phase, A Senator aad Represen
tative are claiming admission to seals in
1 miiDi ua.i uh una ikiviin
Better news has been received here from
LilUe Kock within a day or two,
The Radical State Convention meets to
morrow. Unite a number of delegatea ar-
ri ved to-day. Il ia said that a spirited
debate will arise on the question ol send-
in g delegates to Baltimore. There is
sirong influence adverse to suoh a course,
consequently, Cleveland is prelerreo.
The Journal is advised
John H. Morgan, a the head of 600 or 600
cnvalrv. are at Abbineton. Virginia, ana
0 ntemplates an immediate raia into iven-
tuckv. via Hound trap, uur loroes are
ready to give them a warm reception.
Yesterday Afternoon's Report.
NEW YORK. May. 24.
A apeeial to the Times, dated Guineas
B'ation, 7 r. 21st, says :
The Armv of the rotomae ia again
11. march toward Richmond. During the
aicht Hancock's Corps, which had held
left of our lines in rronr. 01 opoitaytvaaia
Court Hoase, took op the march, moving;
nr. tha road carallel with the Ny river.
Early thia morning ne reacnea uuinea
Btation, on the Frederichsburg and Rich
mond Railroad, two muilea due south from
Fredericksburg, then pushed onward fol
lowing the railroad, and to-night finds the
headquarters of Hanoook's column at
Bowling Green, eighteen miles south of
Fredericksburg. The other corps have
oeen to-day following the same general
line, and are now passing the point from
Whioo. this dispatoh is dated.
Yoa will observe from these indications
that ths commanding General has effected
a turning movement on the right flank of
Lee, who is now hastily falling back to
take np a new defensive position. It ia
expected hia next atand will be on the
South Anna river, although he may endea
vor to hit us while moving by flank, jnst
he ss did when outflanked in his lines on
the Rapidan.
Heavy firing ia in fact heard at thia mo
ment across the Ny, where one of our col
umns ia moving. A mile sonthwest of
Guineas Station is the point of oonfluenoe
of the Po and Ny Rivera, and at thia poiqt
tha stream is crossed br Guinea bridge,
which ia in our posses ion. Onr army has
now all gone from the front it has held
before Bpottaylvonia Court House the past
two weeks. Our present front, while it
puts na in a very advantageous position in
regard to the enemy, perfectly covers our
communications, which are via Frederick;
burg and Aquia Creek. The railroad will
soon be all right from Aquia Creek to
Fredericksburg, and doubtless will be put
in order south of that point ss we advance.
The Herald correspondent with Butler,
May 22d, gives an account of a midnight
assault by the rebels on the night previous.
The pickets received the fire firmly and
gradually fell back, when the artillery
opened upon ths advanoing rebels with
withering discharges of grape and can-
nister. The siege guns and light batteries
were brought to bear, and the rebels were
mowed down like grass. They still ad
vanoed, receiving another slaughtering
discharge, when they halted. A rebel
caisson exploded, scattering death in all
directions. The gunboats on the Appo
tomax joined in she ling the woods where
the rebel reserves were stationed. Finally,
the rebels, finding our forces so well pre
pared to receive them, withdrew, leaving
their dead on the field, numbering 263.
Our defenses were constructed by some of
our best engineers, and arc almost im
pregnable. -
The Tunes' Washington special says :
The Senate Military Committee is con
sidering the proposition to allow the
President to call out volunteers for less
than three years also to repeal the $300
exemption olahse.
In the District Supreme uourt Judge
Wylie decided that gold peculators are
oontraey to publio polioy and that the
plaintiffs can neither recover pronta rnaae
on former operations in the hands of de
fendants, or monies deposited with them
aa margin or collateral nnder contracts
for the purchase of gold.
The cargo of coal donated to the sanita
ry Fair by George Rlliott of England sold
to-day for $35,000.
It ia reported the gunboats or ice ro-
tomao flotilla have removed all the 00-
atruotiona to the Rappahannock river.;
Nothing from General Grant.
n woman Hw.-Arr th -dttrt-v, o
land, paased a first medical examination.
She had applied to tne u uiverenj o o
don and St. Andrews, to the College of
Surgeons of Londen and of Edioburgh,and
to the College or rnystoians, njmuurgu,
but all in vain. Each of the learned bodies
refvsari to allow her to compete for the the
degreed which would have given her a
lecal Qualification te labor in the cure of
human ills, and finally she appealed to
AtvuhMtriea Hall and having been ex
amined in anatomy, physiology, chemist
ry, botany, and materia medioa, which she
had studied for the prescribed five years,
waa auocea.ful in passing. A further
course of eighteen months study ia requir
ed, when, if proved duly quannea, eno.wiu
receive a lioenae to practice.
At a school establishment for poor chil
ilmn ia an Ehcltsh town, the clergyman
who was teaching was asking among omer
things, " Why were Adam and Eve turned
outof the Paradise V Up jumped a boy,
.ml with eager countenance answered,
1 Ru.nu tbev could not pay tneir reni.
fin innnirv. it proved that hia frteer and
mother had been repeatedly turned out for
the same cause, and that the like catastro
phe waa them impending afresh. Pity
was awakenene ', the cause was investiga
ted, and relies was afforded.
A Virginia City. N. T , pat er of the 21st
nit, says lhat Billy Mulligan lougnr. a
duel near that place with a man named
Coleman. Navy revolvers were tna wea
pons used, and six shots each were fired.
Coleman was struck twice, and died from
his wounds.
A Ronton musical critic makes it the
subject of special commendation that tari
A n..hnlx riarea to lead his orcnesira wuu
out white kids 1
The Washington Republioan gets off the
" The rebel capital ia in a earpet hat-,
and is In Jeff. Davis' hand, and Jen.
Davis ia nsnallT. daring active operations,
1 in a special oar on a railroad. Wherever
i Jeff, and ue carpet Dag are, war u
I rebel capital."
I , ... , vi ..anhera In
. eomI)iained of last week
I - . , . 1 I la, am SAtk.
i fQr pQmsiUDS m pupil oj wiftua;
rith a wet towel, on which a little
L..ile goap bad been rubbed. Her pay
I ... . i
was suspended for two weeks.
The Mormona are sending out a new set
ef their 'missionaries' this spring. Elder
Lewis Bobbins, born in Hassaihnseus, ana
formerly a resident of this state, nas just
beea accidentally killed ia Utah. He waa
a prominent man among the " Baini',
West Lebanon, in New Hampshire, a
nl arte of onlv about four hundred inhtbi
tants, has sent its pastor to tne trout- .u
oare for the wounded, under the auspices
of the Christian Commission, making up
donation for the soldiers of $-100 to take
along with him.
B A W K. K R ,
Ho. 145 Superior street.
Dealers ia
gxelum0t, OmacU f Uneirrmt Moty,
Buy aad Bell all descriptions of
T A-10 Notes converted Into Sixes or issi.
u T..r.na rw,f VV4 for 10-40 Bond..
Orders bj Mail or Sxpreea prompUy Blled
Depoeits received. Collections made at ail aa
nasible pointa.
a. t. raaasa,
T. T. PatMTSa,
jaa. raaara,
I BAADaaan.
navo- KM
14 i n. -1 , . a i h .r. can find
iSr Union aievator, alorwln stU cholc. Wlaoon
sin ol nb whal. A lao ' uat " SMKUng par.
aoaes lor sal. In tots to snt yuicii...
AR PICKLES Mixid & Plat.,
If at
asr.l 1
- i K
'lilt CleTtland lea Uomaany ar araaand la am.
Ko-.KaT -".-IS.
Alt orim laft at 0.8. Maltby'i Oyitor D-aot aw
nrll,nw O. mAMP.Aa a.
15t.s.F?K IN AN-
cuiximsnced m? r.cn .',..' . i av nur
kind 01 ic, whtcb T can fni, '
.0 be ijft tha rUaL?'i:SfS?'
have tna aaraai
ItiaB All ftrrt.r.
. .71-1
AaTla J.iHgjQBl.
AIpreM . ardner,
Dealers la
on th h-rie.t ootios at M eta per lot) onodaCiosi
om be obttin-tm at tti tUtow fmcs oa lacteal kw bs-
in mad) at the office. oUdae;ioaa
1 urn
mil mueit be prompt ! Mid.
amen UDtj WBtAH tlMaftl loraAt i
Aicrq-nien at 104 mi k BnasHtor atrwt.
pmrnw.tw ru..,
rua. c fflra Drawer ais, win to
Neaalrwl Brntwetw.,, anil K - ,n k. j
ffnedat the Hmith OIBcai'n offioa aatil o'etoek
Ma. 91 2&f h- lliiU fa-kB finals 4. . -JJ.U 4a. - 1
PeAt UOItne of iA Dt Si 'ML ud 19 M w
ml eyattcaUoiaa cm t rM-w as tto aava iimil
trat0 , will to reeved for t to Mam vork
and PlMtt-riDg, Caryvtiter aod Joiner work aa4
rlntin. fh oowtrrkartu ra fnraiwhinev- nuwai.! .
Macli CfuT. Alao.for ft In Una; tto oid boildioc w.Ui
twueoataof faint. 1. Ji. M4fitfaALls,
-' H'-atth flour.
inn Drr t. -v. . r , ........ . '
" " uvuu v in. UWA.
Baa, for fortr yean naat. eanSnnl hlM4.lf..nlMh.
y to the m-atment of Local and Uhronio I' I
and thuMol long .landing.
KlPdlLLISaDd.il Ventral ASretkm. in anraira.
aeorx. I iiUnrnnl ..... .11 -7Z?l
trt-atinent ha. failed. s u -hkt ni... . .
ithnaei; miiiiiiii.a-.ir..,. ,n1 rtnn..
ol indiscreet Youth, coatractM by aecrot Indoigmtoa.
, ' -- -.-11- DiDieen cam. ol of twaa-
ty ol tnoae Secret Unaua, and all coadicting IT.I
om, where the aatieut ia of b-mn-r.14 h.mn .41
111 .imaU follow dirMtiin. R. .1.. n i. i
UKaed oat of hi. mitm. h ... .
on the cane, and cheriMhiog hi. hopes by tha higtMet
arnapecu of a certain cure, aru.idina honibiect will
pay in advance from twenty to Dfly dollar, whan aot
oue in ten receive tbe leaet benent. Thia la tha 6aaa
a, and often impoaed on tba aaffering an4 oreda-
. all.ubtotitfjdonthefollowlngooBdltloeav
to convince the incredniou. and avoid Imposition
Kvery patient that nail, and m.b - i
M-OtatlOQ Of hi. C4W4.. C4b,N4t. .Vn..r... 4V- .
civ. tha '
Fvrt Prno-ipticm Wiiko Cham ar CW.
and if encouraged by th flrat to their fnll patlavas
.., .iiiimj iot tne next at tnay raoeiTe It.
JBM!'.KEtizL,,..n" tons eiperrenaa to. tha
5T "D2 ?U,J Hoes'tale in th. Uhri.tlaa
norld. Mv MedieinM am . . r , , ...iu -
Vegetable m t i-r . . n ... .... , , , .
all agea, with perfect aalety. .u.im
awomce No. 118, Old Poat Office Building. Vila
"...I.4 ilhl- n,41T4X4VlV
YEAR Of lv4 . fir. a ue vM.. n-
iiut-i iwtuicw rn-aiciaa ana banroon, will
- an i fumuii Uiawaawow oi f
tr uiti avi a, at iae loiiowuu I
fwdann tha areaaat yaar j
.fremont Hooaaa.
1 1 I I t I I III I
ruk aotiaa.
.7 lllllllllll
i i i i i i i i j i i
. I I Mil I IS m
"11 S 7 11 f IS U S IS V t n
. i t sum i ia sun iu
-tl IS U II li U 1 14 u IS
Union rtooaa.
Covrlee Hooaa.
American Uona.
King rlonaa.
I BUI...
-14 11 It II 11 li U II It B H H
Philltaa Bonaa.
"ilrm? u a tt 1ft IS 17 IS U la M 11 M
Baling had over twenty year.' aaTerlaaap fa tbe
ft .Tlt-tlt oi ChrOalC I '1IMI..imi nf mra C.M4C4.. a44-
pratally th. Throat and Lunga, will grva perfect au
la action to all who may apply for relief. Having naa
a focceenrnl practice in tha abore named piaoaa lor
werat yean with unparalleled .neceea. of which aatv
r-aciry rererencecan oa givea at any ot tbe i
named piacee.
All medicinee prescribed, and not paeratrag aatta,
ctory, the money .hail be refunded for al 1 rack aaetl ,
Ictnee returned. Pncaof Medicine far ana panafh"
torn --.! to S3. 00.
Ihe iiotuoT can be oonanltad thalaat t
3i every month at hia realdence. Mo. al Plttabarak
.treer- Ueveland. O. Poat Offlo. adrirtv.. box nil.
dtClKS-ltam.!.w It n. r'LAKK.SI
i ',. - vi . H t
far bate, Mir. Kaaraaa, Aata. Ba4 San,
Vlotha la Para, Vooieaa, sVo., Iaaeeae aat
Plaata, Fwwla, Aalraala. 0V0. . , , 4
Pnt np In 2Sc., o and ll.Hl Boxes, Bottlai and
FlMka, S3 and A Tm tot H.fTrLa, Ptrsuo lan rw
Tioaa, An. f,
"Only Infallible remedlep known."
Fre. from Poiaonj. ' '
"Notdaneemoa to tha Hnman Faxallr.
' Uata ouoie ont of their bLk to dM."
aar-soid Wholesale in all large CI Um.
aHr-lold by rruatrtaand Retallara eTerrwhaia.
4W!t B.w.a. Ill ol all worthteee iaiiutioaa.
aarheathat "Ousii.'i" name ta oaaach iiatotV
Ua and flask, s.hrs yoa bap.
ew-Addras. HKMtY R. COKTAK.
sva-pniseiPAl Dreov 42 BaoAowaT. W. 1.
aw-Kold by STttuNO AttMSTKOWC) aad aiS
TOM BUliH., Wholesale and Retail Agents,
'lve!a"(t, ' -hlo Tmrt-RJ rt.w
la blo enrod of thia dirttrmatne; riraae hf
mo uaeoXir. bTt-I LANO'a tiuJt JiXatJGDT.
lad what tboas aar who hat na) It ;
Mr. Chr.a Laodiam, of LoalaTi.la. ana Mr.
. HsaTtl, at C.DC'bntvtt, Ohio, buth wra onratj af
r nam a om .t ol tr etick.-siM'a Plia Kemadr.
Thoy aar thj baa t:,H) fTfjrythio bntooald obcaia
no roller, not ou" rn ot Btncti-D. rua nefaaar ai
tecttM. a pBrtaot car a tr uOorin.r for mmaj TtVI
witli the wont hind ot Pile 'f aajr raw3oaaiaaa ara
rj odo wbo la aaflariDg io iry it.
Sold br a') mattta n oanto wr wot. Maosaiao-
inr d ai ho. a JUa. oorii.tftrat. UltKiDaaU, O.
AnKIOr . t
Sr. 8trica..and't File Kemedy.
mavW R-wf! thn
aciia Biirei.
i i
n . ni44w.l4m.Ml nnrinfiiBinr. tn th lata W . W. Una-
te.1 to in lorn, ihe anbllo taat tas havs oa
tat.j-1 .ma of th.
Fn;it & Ornaaental Trees,
Eiaroiremlla Olavsland. Ws wonld call aaaaolal
alt ..ntloa to oar
LwMf Ptan, Standard Chtrrfamd SlmU-
m AffU lYaaj,
ac flatter onr-slvasthsy eaanot bs sxosImm either
In i allty or Mwnias ot anc. t can n l-wpactraiiy
so trlled CtBTBAU BBOTa atta.
p w cTjsTua. a. t. ecsvaaa.
ina5 . -
JY tona Whtta Laad, la oU -
3 worn iii ut, iu uu,
sni tona Sad L-sad.
O0 OranaVH Mineral,
- UD bbla Whiting, - ,;
lOuu btia Chroma Graea. .
). hhi. llhrom Tel low," "
Hno bbla Biruiaii Oraaa,
iniO bbla lodtao tied.
10 caaka Tnock Ochra.
. maii Int. Ven. Hm1.
Artfat'a Cteton ao4 Brtisthcw.
car m abova artle.aa wra boriitM last feJl a4 wa
I. wji rar, to. arte-hc-fj.
HIE 1-AKGEST assohtment
Parlor Brackets
talks eltr,
OOWLfM a oon,
in Snartor-an.
aa4 aia
gsat sattaros. a. a a. aarTTBAuMt
!' .r

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