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- rirsLiaiuB' - . . B1UI, TRI-WIEKiT 1X8 WltXlT, XT HO, 141 BUFXSIOS ST, E. COWLEt ft CO. 8 JILT, TWO CHTKMIS .ORXiKI 1X3 EffEXiKB. mrrtati tndnoaaaaots luaa any ouw mvhai I pttio, ontad of tJUKSlttiian. At pbi!feii eeral eolumn nor nadlnf bum, and ha TeiarraatiH n-rs ilh by our ii bseclaj. CorrasBondeiita, lb tpv Ynrt and tfa fti Ansoctaled Prs; U rre Mte to mot Infc-Uicifrl miw than MUOLMr in HorUMCB Ohio. Tlll luif atom! ar A-renin, by a. all, r r " " " I I (V Tw wmn . V aratt , - i TV, iMfl tnd News-dealer, tor 100. l-aiir, Mtnrad br onrrtar, (Moraine or BrMrincJ R3oett per wi. Tr1-W-tr! ent er wsV NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. COIL OIL Liill WIIBUCI WICE CHIMKET! GIVBS the light of a tix & g burner, or can b t.tn-d ! ver liarbt. Tall la ike creotest r ttM ore. irery mu; will a one, aod forconrche, tor, hou a, c , tali light i sinarpMnd. ho ntoka, no null, no wicln, no b'aaking of chim ney. Can berafora w dy at to COMMKlt. CIAL HOU62. A rarachinc iBOffared to poraona of fmaU or larg capital to male money br Intro dacirE thai .lamp. An Agent wanted in Try countj tkrosabout to Units stale B. DAVrORD, Gorl Agent. r-w - UNION1 TELEGRAPHIC INSTITUTE, OBERLIN, OHIO, OTFER3 the moet thorough, tyUemaVc nd rmciicai ooaroc of Insti action lhat c. b ottlttd ibe WMt. Iff under ttas mperiotDd Mire of ft Mrf operator or jrn ex pen en e. En joy to ptroog of ttwdinc Te'g rph oompij.e. CBBtp.sr InUntfoa of the kind U the canntrj. Circular eent free tc dt ad dress. Addnis, C. H.AO.N P-IHD, pT4 Bdttweowfc Proprietor and Prtncipn'a. "V'ABSINQ TO THE PUBLIC. DOCTOB O. EASTOX 'and brother went from FarmlDgton, TmmbnH Co., Uhio, to tipriDgboro, vrreo Oo. O., la Feorasry UeL to 40 bntilnefe In Dentistry. The Mid Doctor O -too got n lady named B( nn hi. hmitta to eell lit t e hoof ftud lot which her h unban d had pu--cbatd to lire in. Kot haTtsg neani to pay in 'nil for it, he went fonth In government a rrioe. When I le't home she kept a little it ore, ene being a good rnlUntr and I waa sat'eHed she would nt H.ffer. 8he was not aatUfled with eelllog the h use and lot but run sverai d bta amoontiiur between laW,'"' and $300.00, beetdea aeTeraJ atore bills. Notice it hereby glnn, that I, ber huband. wilt sot be re ap?!. iblt for her contracts. WM. H. SMITH. The aatd eonpla fnaan M. Smith, and Dr. O. Em ton left fiprlnaboro on the 3d of March, t oinft to I'aytoa, when they got drank and behaved rid.en louily On the 4tb they went to Clereland, bat left I rt of their baggage, befog tao drank to tke car of it. On the 6 to be wrote to Mrs. SnUh'e mother-In. law, aed aald they were Joined In band, and ooJd lire and di to go; her. 1 hey hare Tietted the Dr'e father's, and told tbem they had to keep their eecret, and they will not gire any aatiti action in regrd to their ptoceedtnga. Any pereoa will belitMr.Jlyr warded for wilting to the under signed Acting DeotectlT. giriag in formation of said pereoDB. The nnderslitoed w II lea re Cleveland for Cincinnati to-day, Wednesday, -via Colon boa. direct letters to BABRT 6AHF0BD. Hrrth et corner Sfxta and Central Avennes, CiDrtnniti. Ohio. apllK:2 CUARDIAN'S SALE. IN porauanne of o order granted by the Probata Cowrt of Cuyahoga Oontf, Ohio, 1 ill offer for rl, at public anct!oa. cn Tnsday, tt 16tfa lay of April, 1'&. at 10 o'olok A. M., po tha fremisaa, to fcllowlnff deacribfrd rral ctate, to wit : Tba Im aimol of th. nndlridr. a-txtb part t. common of tb aonth half of ihe fol lowing premlaM.aitoated la tb. townsblp of Parma la th Cosntj of Cnjabwa aud Btata of Ohio, and la part of tha or'glDal lot No. a, U tba Klj tract and booiidad ai f Jlowa: Boginlng at tb. M. E corner of aald lot N a, 4, thence aoa h 89 degrm w.t S3 cbaina and 71 links to a po)t; tbaoo aontb o d-gra w at 1 chains 41 Itnkt f a poat; tbfnca tontb 41 degrees east. 8 cbaina aod 65 Unka to a roet fn'tbe centre of tba rad .er tba bridge, tbence north 40 degree raat 1 ce'n an 63 llnka along tb bank of th strm; tbenc. north 77 degree cast 1 chain and 40 lint aloag aald bank lisp il; tbenc aonth 4 degren aaat 23 ehaina ad 3 link to a poet atantflog near a large atone In the centre or the road, theaoa north degrai eat 4 chains aod 7 links to a poat aod txtee;i hettoe north 1 degree west as chln and 11 k to the f'lec. of brginning, containing 63 40 1C0 acr a of aad. Appraiatd at fits. Term of sale cask. THEiDOBE K, TOWL, Ocatdlan of William H. Towl. LORCN PBtNCIBi, (iuardlan Att'j. O'erelad, April 1. lgtH apl t"4 INSURANCE. J ENSW0BTH, lire & Life Insurance Agent, Office SII tlavrble Block, Sarperlor St. CLEVELAND, OHIO. Bapnawt tba following Oompanl-: Opital. Insaranoe lempan, of horth Amereca...$l,71l 171 New Kncland lire In Co, Hartford... ! 000 Lamar " New York. 401 4(7 Western Haasaobusetts, Fire Flltaneld - 16 741 Alb.ni City, Fir. In. Oo. Albany, N. T 476 CW Hop ' rroidfnc.. 180 0 0 Pa'., m " Diitforti. 607 S2 $1,670 Jul Iiofses promptlr adjusted and paid. .pl8.236a J. EMSWOH r tj, Arcnt. D. HUDSON, x-meraa tire, Flajrlme .ml Life Innnr H aVArent, ODce, Oliatt's Iichange, foot Snyerloc Btrost, CLIVILAHD, OHIO, unarm th. rouowua ooarAsin : Varkey Mntaal las. Oo OleraUad, jlwew. Ohio, (rir aad MarlnW) 2.I43 Market Flr " 414.72H Fa tow Flra " " 4,4 Horwlch Fire In. Co., Korwlcb, Ot.. M.24 i Worth Wester. " Osw-go, N. I. 4,77l law York Us " tlew York ,eVS,7(3 Phoenix Marls. Ins. Oo. of Broo lyn N. 1"., oasb capital. l.OOO.eOO LorES PHOMPLTr ADJCeTED AND PAID. Partlcnlar attention Mlltn to the adjustment at Marine Loaa. L. D. HtiMH. Agent and Adjaatar. Oapt. O. A. aU.nw ar1ne Inaeeotor. ia)8:BS SUN Fire Insurance Co., OF CLEYKLASD. Office 1.8 Superior Street. . CAPITAL, - $250,000. Tally ud recnrely tnreetel In first clan Mort gages Bond and Stock. Insured may Rteeiv 75 Per Kct Profit. Cad. of D11ECTOIB I PTILtHlH WITT, JAM18 MA OB, E I SttDWIN, . M. CBAPtH. jk . r. WABhiR, eo. woavrmNaTOH, E B0BT HA.TET, O. A. BROOKS, W. B. wUILIS. BTILLKAlf WITT, President, H. M. CHiPiS, Tlee Fret. K. O. ROGBE, georetary. mbgO:Ra mi. urn lit ix.mici coxriKT. riWE AND MARINE . OAFHAL, ISW.0O1 S Strip DlTtdenda.- Profits dlrldad la CABS . among Utock and Folio, Botdara. Takes It aria. HaaarAs of all krnda, Itr Bisks Eolidlng, MercbandJ, Fnrnltara, Vaaarat la Fort tea better CMaa of Bisks genrallj. PIBBCrrOBB. w. Bart, B, Fdton, Amaas Btooa, GhambrrUn, L. D. tiadaoa. J. H. ObamberUn, W. T. Waiker, O. A. Oardner, O. Bu On.lt, F.W. Peltcn, Wm. WeUaxms. orriOK OrlaH'f Bxohaag, ftwt at Superior treat, Oleedand, Ohio. L-aa Adjnrtad and promptly paid. Wa. SA&T, PraaldaBt. K D. Btnwnsi. Rasratar,. Oapt. O. A. 6AKDHIB, Marlr Inspector. mhlS: daw STOVES. STOVES 1 8T0YE8 1 TBI CILI11ATIS Ptewart Cook and Parlor Stoyes For 1 by apl8:X 8 DBWET tO No 88 Mcrwin t. IHOICB BtiACH THA& OUliOHG. VJfonchscf ud Japan Tea of ry fine quaUty, Sbo i u T year. 8 Oil -for yaar. 2 oo ar aai vT wat avoiwi ..vm. , '! - H O vol. jax.-. Mof CLEVELAND. THURSDAY mum MORNING. APRIL 20, eanr, NO. 95. The Latest News BY TELEGRAPH. LAST NIGHT'S REPORT. FUNERAL OF President Lincoln! IMPOSING CERESOMES! Service s In tbe Different Cliles. Tbe Ec mains to pass through Cleveland. FOREIGN NEWS Debate on tbe Canadian De- fenses. Booth Seen on the Beading Railroad NOT ARRESTED YET! Capture of Governor Unce of North Carolina. The Election in Chicago. Union Majority over 5,000. [OFFICIAL.] Wis Dbpartmimt, 1 Wabhuigton, April 19, 1 A. m. J To Major General Dix : Arrangement for conveying the Preei- denl't remains to Spritgfleld have been changed this morning. They will godirect from Washington to Philadelphia, Harrif burg, Pitteburg, Fort "Wayne, and thence to Springfield. [Signed] E. M. STANTON, Sec etary of War. [OFFICIAL NO. 2. Wil Pefartmbnt, 1 Washikotok, April 1911 1. M.J Major General Due : It hai been finally concluded to conform to the original airangemenU made yester day for the conveyance of the remains of the late President, Abraham Lincoln, from Washington to Springfield, Ti: By way of Baltimore, Harris burg, Philadelphia, Mew York, Albany, Buffalo, Cleveland, Columbus, Indianspolis and Chicago to Springfield. EDWIN M. STANTON, Secretary of War. Associated Press Report. Associated Press Report. FROM WASHINGTON. WASHINGTON, April 19. warm, is suspended and every aval liable spot is niled witn people, secretary Bewara ana Frederick continue to improve. In tbe immediate neign Dornood or tne mansion a dense crowd n.a assemDiea, DuriLg the forenoon various bodies met at the Treasury department, separ te rooms having be n assigned them, and t thi se ot assistant Secretary Harrington who had charge ot admission to the executive man sion, they included the assistant Secretary, assistant Post Haster General and the as sistant Attorney General, Senators and Representatives in congress, tne uovernors of several States, Judiciary and olners of prominence. Is one could enter tbe man sion without tickets, having been provided for 600 persons only upon a raised plat -form with steps on the east, north and south sides ot the roorr. The corpse lay about in the centre, space being reserved all around for the catafalgne with chairs for occupation cy the family ol the de ceased. it was here in the east room that the bodies of Presidents Harriton and Taylor lay in state, but the arrangements on those occasions were far inferior to the present. At II o'clock the guests began to arrive. A body of about sixty clergymen bung the first to enter, then toe heads ot bureaus, Governors of states, members of the mu nicipal government, prominent otneers or the army ana navy, aipiomauc corps, ax. At noon tbe Jfresiaeni ot tne umtec States, in ompany with his cabinet, ex cept Secretary Seward, approached the catafalque and took a last but brief look at his illustrious medeoessor, and then Urea to a position on we east ana in iuu viewot tbe comnea remains. At 12:10. amid impressive silence, Bev. Dr. Gurley, approaching the head of the catafalque, announced the order of religious service, when Dr. Hall, Episcopalian, read a portion of the scriptures according to the torms oi tnai enure n. The openine praver was offered by Bishop Simpson, Methodist, who in the course of it said that in the hands of God were the issues of life and death. Our su had called for this wrath to descend upon us as individuals for tbe sake of our blessed Redeem er. Thanks were returned for the gift of such a man as our Heavenly Father had just taken from us and for the many virtues wfiicb aistinguisnea ail nis trans actions, for integrity, honesty, and trans parency of character, and for having given him counsellors to guide our nation through a period of unprecedented sorrow. Thanks were also return ea mu nis arm was strengthened and firmness given his heart to pen a declaration of emancipation by which were Droken tnt cnains oi m.uions of the human race, bod be thanked that the assassin who struck down the Chief Magistrate had not the power to again bind the tufiering and the oppressed. My the name of the beloved dead ever be identified with all that is great and glorious with humanity on earth. May the spirit of the rebellion soon pass away, God grant that tbe sun may shine on a free people from the Atlantic to the Pa cific and from tbe lakes to the Gulf. May he not only Wad us safely through the struggle, but give us peace with all nations f ah. -4 k - tinA hloaa tha wefiDins widow. as in ber broken heartedness she bows under a sad stroke more than she can bear. Encircle in thy arms, O God, and be gracious with the children left behind. Endow bis sons with wisdom. We pray Thee to make the assassina tion of personal profit to our hearts. While by the remains of the deceased, whom we bad called a friend we pray Thee tbat our republic may be made stronger for this blow, while here we pledge ourselves to set our faees as a flint against every form of appearance which may rise up for its de tention so that our children may enjoy the blessed advantages of a Government delivered from our fathers. He conclud- cluded by repeating the Lord's Prayer. Bev. Dr. Gurley then delivered a sermon, standing on a step near the head of the coffin. He commenced by saying : We recognize and adore tbe sovereignty of Almighty God. His throne is in the hea vens, and His kingdom ruleth over all. It was a cruel and deik hand of t.e assassin tbat smote our honored, wise and noble President, and filled the land with mourn ing. But above this hand tLere is another which we must see and acknowledge. In the midst of our rt-Hcine we needed this stroke, this discipline, and God has sent our sanction bas not come lonn irom dust, nor from. the ground. Bayond the act of assassination let us look to God, whote prerogative is to'bnng light out ot darkness and good out of evil. He who has led us so well and prospered us so wonaerzuuy aur- ing the last four years of anxiety and con flict, will not forsake us now. He may chasten, but will not destroy. Lot our principal anxiety be tnat ID is new sorrow may be a sanctifisd sorrow, and iuduce us to give all we have to the cause of truth, ustice, law, order, si a gc oa government, and pure and undented religion. ttev. Dr. Gray, .Baptist, closed tne sol emn services by delivering a prayer con cluding God of the breavea comtort ana sustain th is mournin g family. B ess the new Chief Magutrate : let the mantle ot bis preaeces- sor tall upon him. Bltss the Secretary of State ana his family. Blets all the mem bers of the Cabinet; endow tbem witb wis dom from above. Bless the commanders in our army and navy and all the brave defenders of the country; give them con- nued success. JJ ess tbe am bassaaors rrom foreign courts, and give us peace with the nations of the earth. O, God 1 let treason, that has deluged our land with blood, and desolated our country, ana Dereavea cur homes, and filled them with widows and orphans, which has at length culminated in the assassination of the nation's chosen ruler O, God of justice and avenger of the nation's wrong, let the work of tretson cease and let the guilty perpetrator of this horrible crime be arrested ana brougnt to justice. O, bear the cry ani prayer and wail rising Irom tne nations smitten ana crushed heart, and deliver us from the power of our enemies, send speedy peace into all our borders, through Jwuj Christ our Lord, Amen. Tbe corpse was tben removed to a nesrse in front of tbe door of tbe Executive Man sion, and at 2 o'clock the procession was formed, and took tbe line oi rennsy ivania Avenue. Boofs, doors, porches, windows and all elevated points were occupied by spectators. As the procession started minute guns were urea near si. jonn s Church, City Hall and the Capitol, and all the bells were tolled. First in the order ot the procession was a detachment ot colored troop3; then follow ed the white regiments of infantry and sections of artillery and cavalry, the navy marine, and army officers on loot, tbe pill- bearers in carrisges ; next, the hearse drawn by six white horses coffin prominent to every beholder tbe floor on which it rett ed was strewn with evergreens and white Sowers : then followed the President ana Cabinet, the Diplomatic corps, members of Congress, Governors or elates, delegations from various States, fire companies, civil associations, clerks of the departments and others, together with many public and pri vate carriages, olosing up with a large number of colored men. . The body was conveyed to and deposited in the rotunda of the capital. This was the largest and moet imposing funeral procession ever seen in Washing ton. An hour and a half was occupied in passing a given point. Tbe nearest rela tives of the late Presidents family now here are the two sons of the d ceased, Captain Robert and Thaddeus Lincoln, N. W. Ed wards and C. IT. Smith of Springfield, brotbers-in-law of the late President, and Dr. Lyman B. Todd of Lexington, Ky., and Gen H. B. Todd of Dacotah, cousins of Mrs Lincoln. Mrs. Lincoln was not present at tbe funeral. It is said tbat she has net seen her husband's corpse since tbe morning of his death. FUNERAL CEREMONIES. NEW YORK, April 19. The city to day has worn the appear ance of a Sabbath. Churches were filled and discourses appropriate to the occasion were delivered. 'After church hours thous ands ef people quietly promenaded the streets, viewirg the costly urapery which profusely covers nearly every building throughout the city. BUnute guns were urea at noon ana an flags of vessels in the harbor continue at half mast. Reports from all parts of the State, West, South and New England state the same observances prevail in honor of the funeral of our late President TOLEDO, April 19. The funeral ceremonies of President Lincoln here to-day were very imposing. The precession was composed of military. fire departments, uoa f ellows, cotra oi Trade, and citizens generally. Speeches were made by tbe Hon. j. bl. Asniey, ana others. Religious services were held at noon in all the churches. TORONTO, April 19. There was a general observance of this day in all the principal cities. Many of the smaller villages tnrougnout tne coun try held services in the churches. The councils passed resolutions expressing sym pathy and condolence. In this city busi ness was suspended, cervices were ceia in many churches and the greatest interest man ltoe tea. ion tjnurcn was arapea in American flags in deep mourning. A gen eral expression of sympathy in this com munity lor tne American puopie anu re spects for the memory of Abraham Lin coln and. the utmost detestation of the nor rible deed by which his lite was sacrificed, is BUFFALO, April 19. The greatest demonstration ever known in this city took place to-day. Services were held in tbe principal churches this morning, and the whole city was given to mourning. An immense funeral cortege moved through the city, composed of the military, City Government, trades, Massns and societies, followed hy a magnificent catafalque drawn by six white horses. The city was crowded with people from the surrounding country. Tne whole proceed ings were characterized by the utmost so lemnity. FROM FORTRESS MONROE. NEW YORK, April 18. A Fortress Monroe dispatch of the 16 th says : The flags were placed at half-matt in Fortress Monroe and on all the shipping in the harbor, including the French and British men-or war. The steamer Dictator had arrived at City Point, bringiig iuu paroled ofceers and men of Leo's aiiny on tho v:y bom-. tvie of them were W Vke, tha atcs;.::? i-.-r " it York for extreme Sorrthern Swiss. FOREIGN NEWS. NEW YORK, April 19. The steamer Persia has arrived from Liverpool April 8th, via Queenstown the 9tb. Tbe pestilence at St. Petersburg was abating. Paris bourse quiet. Rentes 67t 80c. Liverpool, April 8. Cotton market closed firm and unchanged. Breadstuff dull. Provisions flat. Cot sols for money 90K590J Illinois Central shares 6061. Erie shares 33 33 J U. 8.6 20s 67 J38. Quezs stows, April 9. Mr. Cobden was buried on the 7th. The proceedings was solemn and touching. In the House of Commons on the 7th Lord Elcho moved for the correspondence relative to the proposed Canadian defences. He depreciated the erection of defences, which could only have the effect of invit ing Americans to make Canada a battle ground. The policy of tbe fortifications was un questioned by severalspeakers, but the duty of the British Government to defend Can ada was generally conceded. Ministers opposed the reception of the papers. The pending conference with a delega tion appointed by the Canadian Govern ment to confer with the Imperial Govern ment are expected in England. Finally the motion was withdrawn on the following day. Lord Eloho asked as to the approaching conference with the Canadian deputation. Lord Cardwell said four members of the Canadian Council wero expected to confer with the Government. The result of the conference will be promptly communicated to Parliament, and nothing would be done to bind the country without the full knowl edge and consent of parliament. Richardson, Spence & Co., Wakefield, Nash & Co., and others, report flour dull and nominally unchanged. Extra State 21s2l8 6d. Wneat Very little busiuess dono and all lower. Prices would have be? n accept ed for red western at 8:8s Cd percentraL Corn quiet and in some instances a shade easier. Beof in good supply and tending down ward. Pork 2d 6d lower. Bacon in fair demand and steady. Cheese firm. Butter again easier and inferior almost ncn-saieable. Lard neglected and quiet. Brokers' Circular reports sugars in good demand at full prices. Molasses quiet. Coffee in limited demand and without improvement. Rice keeps steady. Petroleum uncbanged. London. Baring Bros. & Co. report corn quiet and steady. Sugar steady. Cofke in good demand and easier. Rice quiot and firm. Tea firm for Congon; green rather lower. LATEST. Liverpool, March 8 The Times of to day has another editorial throwing cold water i n the Canadian def jnces. PORTLAND, April 19. The steamer Belgian, from Liverpool the 6th, via Londonderry the 7th, has ar rived. English funds are buoyant and advanc ing. U. S. 5 20s improved to 58 and closed at 68. There was a steady disposition to taketfIllinoia Central shares, which remain very firm at 61 J. Erie shares flatter, the decline of tbe week being 2c There is active inquiry for Atlantic & Great West ern bonds. Melbourne, Feb. 23 War has recom menced in New Zealand and the British troops had suffered considerable loss. The plague contiuues at St. Petersburg. The total number of cases was 10,000 and death 2,090 an average of 100 a day. CAPTURE OF GOV. VANCE. NEWBERNE, April 15. The Superintendent of the Railroad has arrived here from Goldsboro, and states that Governor Vance was captured by our cavalry between Hillsboro and Raleigh on the liJ'.b mst. Report states mat ne (Vance) had been sent to Sherman by John, son, who was at Hillsboro, with instructions to i urrender the state of North Carolina to Gen. Sherman, but that these instruc tions were afterwards countermanded, and Vance was on his return to Johnston without having seen Sherman, when he was captured. He is now a prisoner of war. It is also reported here that JefT. Davis and family had joined Johnson at Hillsboro, which is about thirty miles west of Raleigh. Whether Davis arrived at Hillsboro after Governor Vance had been sent to Sherman and caused Johnson's instructions to Vance to be set aside, does not appear. Postscript. enerman s iorces entered RaU igh a few days since and is moving on bevond tbat place alter jonnson, wno con tinued to fall back without fight'ng. FROM GENERAL SHERMAN. FORTRESS MONROE, April 16. The steamer Admiral Uupont arrived yesterday afternoon from Jlorebead City, jNortn uarcuna, ana Drougnt auvius irum General Sherman's force. Gen. Sherman having left Goldsboro in his rear at once struck out for Johnson's army, hoping to be able to force him to give battle, jonn son however kept retreating and it ap pears that Sherman has met with very little resistance to his march ortn. Raleigh was captured last Thursday with but very little fighting, and that con fined principally to the cavalry, and a skirmish between tne advance picKets 01 both iorces. Supplies for General Sherman's army are centered near Roanoke Island and vessels lying at anchor there, awaiting or ders for bis cniei commissary. GREAT UNION VICTORY IN CHICAGO. CHICAGO, April 18. The election to-day passed off quietly, ahont a three-fourths vote was polled. John B. Rice, Repub, was elected Mayor, with between 6,000 and 6,000 majority, The Council stands 21 Republicans. Special Report. NEW YORK, April 19. MR. LINCOLN AND BOOTH. Tha World's special says : Mr. Lincoln saw BDoth's play more than onoe, and par, ticularly admired him. He once applaud. ed him rapturously with all that general heartiness for which ho was distinguished. Booth, when told of the President's delight, said he would rather have tbe applause of a negro. The President had never spoken with Booth, but wished to make his acquaintance and said so, but .Booth evaded the interview. The same special says : Mr. Lincoln face in death wore that benignant, half thoughtful, half tender expression which distinguished it through life, and the em Marring had been so well performed that 1.1 i p. trae of a violent and bloody finale r-rrr;!!)!. His eyos were half ehut and bore below a dark discoloration, the nly trace of life departed. His mouth was firmly and p leasantly shut. Mortality was perfecteounterpirtofhisliie. It is prob able that his body will make a circuit of the Northern cities in as excellent a pre servation as it now ex:sts. There is a statement afloat that owing to the wound in his head the embalment is imperfect, and the route must be shorten ed. Immense crowds visited the east room uring the day.' The Herald's special says: ARRESTED. The man arrested at Mrs. Burrat's house claimed to have been a laborer on the rail road, and said he earned his living by his pick axe. He told contradictory stories during the investigation. He asserted fre quently that he was a poor man and could neither read nor write, but his language was that of a man of education, and his feet and hands were small and well shap ed, the latter being delicate and soft. Up on searching his pockets they found a comb, hair and tooth brush and a'pot of pomatum pair of pistol cartridges, pocket compass and twenty-five dollars in greenbacks. He was identified by Seward's servant and by Miss Seward. He was heavily ironed and placed on a gunboat. The retreat of Booth as also been discovered and it is expected that he will be in custody before morning. NAVY YARD BURNED. The Nowborn corespondent the 13th says : Information reaches us to- ght that the rebels have destroyed their embryo navy yard at Halifax on the Ro anoke river. ' FROM CHARLESTON. NEW YORK, April 19. The steamer Ocean from Charleston, with the returned visitors to Fort Sumter, has ar rived. t The steamer Continental from New Or leans on the 13th has arrived. Rumors said that General Thomas of Wilson's army was within five miles of Mobile on the 10th, which was probably the cause of its evacuation by the rebels. BOOTH AT READING, PENNSYLVANIA. READING, Pa., April 19. Booth, the assassin, it is supposed was on the passenger train which left here at six 'clock for Pottsville. A gentleman noticed im on the train before it reached here, poke to him and shook hands with him. Curing their conversation Booth colored up several times and appeared annoyed axd desirous of avoiding obervation. The gen tleman is positive it is Booth,having known im for several years. Why the gentleman id not give the alarm at once or before the train left, 1 do not know, but just before the train left he notified several officers of the train. An extra train was immediate ly sent in pursuit, and telegrams were sent to all point of the road. The result is not READING, PA., April 19. The extra train did not overtake the regular train, but arrived at Pottsville after it. The Conductor informed the party that the suspected man had got off at Port Clin ton. The train returned, but the man had left, which way or how, no one appeared to know. COMMITTEE WAITING ON THE PRESIDENT. WASHINGTON, April 19. A Committee of the Chamber of Com, mere of New York waited on the Presi dent to-day, and through General Wal bridge assured him the. same support which the Chamber of Commerce had always extended to his illustrious pre decessor. Thanking them for the honor, and saving he was not prepared to explain his future policy, but referring tbem to is previous record, with the assurrance that he would display proper energy and determination for suppressing the rebellion He declared that his administration would be based on the constitution and laws, and as events developed he would endeavor to meet them with the best of his ability. MONUMENT TO OUR LATE PRESIDENT. governor Oglesby to day received the fallowing dispatch : SPRINGFIELD, Ill., April 19. A national monument is on foot, and a plot of ground of six acres in the heart of the oity has been selected for the burial place of our lamented President Lincoln. (Signed,) SHARON TYNDALE, - -' Secretary of State. ASSIGNMENT. Brigadier General Devecs has been placed in command of all the United States forces in and about BichmAnd. FUNERAL CEREMONIES. All of the foreign ministers, with their attachees, fifty-six in all, were presont at the funeral services at the Executive Man sion to day. ; Their places in the program me come directly after the President and Cabinet. This, for the first time in our history, was in accordance with the nsage of foreign nations, where diplomatic corps follow monarchs. Heretofore they have been placed in programme after ex-Presidents, Justices of the Supreme Court, and members of Congress. Upon the arrival of the head of the pro cession at the east front of the Capitol the coffin was borne to the center of the Rotun do. President Johnson stood at the foot of the coffin, surrounded by a throng Senators and high military officers, and small number of Illinoisians as chief mourn' ers. The entire company filled but a small portion of the space. Dr. Gurley, standing at the head or tbe coffin, uttered a few and moat impressive remarks, chiefly in solemn words of Soript- ure : Consigned be the ashes, once animat ed by the soul of Abraham Lincoln, to their original dust. The deep tones of his voice reverberated from the vast walls and tbe ceiling of the rotunda, now for the first time used for such solemn occasion, and during the impressive scene many were affected tears. MOURNING IN THE BRITISH PROVINCES. NEW YORK, April 19. Pispatches from Halifax, via St. John's Montreal, and other points in the British Provinces, say there "as a general suspen sion of business, display of flags at half- mast, and other manifestations of deep sympathy with the people of the United States, and respect for the character their deceased President. A Montreal a meeting was called, several addresses made and resolutions expressive of the publie feeling were pssaed. ACCIDENT TO A STEAMER. ROCK ISLAND, ILL., April 19. About 7 o'clock to-night the steamer Lady Jane, for St. Louis, struck the center pier of the railroad bridge across the Missis sippi at this place, breaking her in pieces. Ravsb nasaencers were on board, all whom excepting Jaip'ea'BhultE wwrqWred, PRESIDENT'S DREAMS. The Herald's Washington special says, at the last 'Cabinet meeting which Mr. Lincoln attended, on Friday, at which General Grant was present, he turned to the General, and asked him if he heard from '. Sherman. General Grant replied that he had not, but was in hourly expec tation of receiving dispatches from him announcing the surrender of Johnston. MWell," said the President, "you will hear very soon now, and the news will be important.'' "Why do you think so?"' said the Gen eral. "Because," said Mr. Lincoln, "I had a dream last night, and ever since the war began L have invariably had the same dream before any very important military event has oceured." He then instanced Bull Run, Antietam, Gettysburg, &a, and said that before each ot these events he had some dream, and turning to Secretary Welles, said it is in your line too, Mr. Welles. The dream is that I saw a ship sailing very rapidly, and I am sure that it portended some, import ant national event. THE ADDRESS OF HENRY WARD BEECHER. At the Raising of the Stars and Stripes Over Fort Sumter, by Major General Anderson, April 14, 1865. of a to of of By the arrival of the Bto&mer at New York from Charleston, we have particulars of the celebration ot the raising of the "Old Flag," on the ruins of Sumter by its former defender, General Anderson. The cere mony was witnessed within the walls oi the Fort by about 5000 citizens, including 500 Cbarlestonians, and a large number of colored people. The whole affair is represented to have been very grand and imposing. We give below Mr. Beecher s oration : On this solemn and joyful day wa again lift to the breeze our fathers' flag, now again the banner of the United States, with the forvent prayer tnat uoa would crown it with nonor, protect 11 irom trea son, and send it down to our children with all tbe blessings of civilization, liberty and religion. TemDi ) in battle, may it De glorious in peace. Happily no bird or beast ot prey has been inscribed upon it. The stars that redeem the night from dark ness, and the beams of red light that beau tify tbe moming, have been unfolded. As long as tbe sun end urea, or tne stars, may 11 wave over a nation neither enslaved nor enslaving. Great applause Once, and but once, has treason dishonored it In that insane hour, whea the guiltiest and bloodiest reoeiuon 01 time nuneu mmi fires upon the fort, you, sir, turning to General Anderson and a small heroic band stood within these now crumbled walls, and did gallant and just battle for the honor and defense 01 the nation s nan ner. rAonIause.1 On that cope tf fire this glorious fisg still peacefully waved to the breeze above your head, unconsious of harm at the stars and skies above it. Once it was shot down ; agtlland hand, in whose care this day it has been, plucked it from tbe ground and reared it.again, cast down, but not destroyed. After a vain resistance, with trembling hand and sad heart, you withdrew it from its height, closed its wings and bore it tar awy, sternly to sleep amid tbe tumults of rebellion and the thunders of battle. The first act of war had begun. Tbe long night of four years had set in. While the giddy traitors whirled in a maze ot exhileratioD, dim horrors were already advancing, that were ere long to fill the land with blood. To day you aro returned again ; we devou'ly join with you ia thanks giving to Almighty uoa mat ne nas spared vour honored life, and vouchsafed you the honors of this d y. Tbe heavens over you are the same; these are the same shores, Morning ccmes ana evening as tney aio. All else how changed! What grim bat- teries crowd the burdened shores 1 What scenes have filled this air and disturbed ttiMB waters! These shattered heaps ot shapeless stones are all that is left of Fort snmtAr. upgoiauon Drouua in vuuuox dbu itv Hnlemn retribution bain avengea our aisnonorea oanner. aoia iiaro uuuu hark with honor who departed hence tour soar an-n. leaving the air sultry with fa- . . ot, 1 .1.-. IT .1 natlcism. xne surging crowtu vuat iuuw up their frenzied shouts as the fiag came down are dead, or scattered, or silent, and thnir habitations are desolate. Rum sits in tht cradle ot treason, rebellion has perished, but there nies tne same ntg uiaa ran insulted. I Great and prolonged ap- plause. With starry eyes it looks all over this bav for tbat banner tnat snppianteu 11 and sees it not. f Applause. You that then for the day were humbled, are here again to triumph once and forever. Ap- Disuse. 1 in the storms ot tnat aseatua tuia glorious ensign was often struck, but it is memorable fact not one of its start wss torn out by shot or shell. Applause. It was a prophecy. It said, not one State shall be struck from this nation by treason. Applaus?. The fulfillment is at hand. Luted to tne air to-oay it proclaims, sum four years of war, not a state it blotted out. fADPlause 1 Hail to the flag of our fath ers and our flag ; glory to the banner that has gone through four years, black with tempests of war, to pilot the nation back to Tieace without dismemberment; and tflorv to God. who. above all hosts andban- ners, batn oraainea victory ana mau ur- - .. . . . - . 1 -L.il . dain peace. Applause. mnerejore nave we come miner pilgrims irom utavaua pur ces ? Are we come to exult tbat northern hands are stronger than Soulnern? No! but to rejoice that the bands ot tnoso wno defend a iust and beneficial government are mightier than the hands that as saulted it. I Loud Applause 1 Do we exult over tallen cities .' w e exuit mat a nawvu k f-llon rtnnlaiiu I WA fcOTTOW .--.,l VA imnftthiTA with wtvu sun - . ( tne aesoiate, wo iuuk uuuu iuuio , . "a . 'j n.-u.i.j ith b.h IOrtaUU JUUUBr uuauiuBiiM , grie'ved that men should have com- ml Ilea sucn treason, aiiu giaA tu had set such a mark upon treason, that all ages shall dread and abhor it. Applause. We exult, not tor a passion 'or a mouiuo ii v wo, r - but for conscience; not, as we devoutly believe, that our will is done, but that God hath been done. We should be un- r nfthat lihnrtv intrusted to our L . . , , , care, ix, on sucn a day as tnis, we suiueu nn hAart hv fpAlinoH.lt aimless vengeance, nd amiallv nn worthy if we did not de- - 1 - n. , , . I. u ir voutly tbank mm wno natu bbiu, - on feance is mine, 1 wm repay, sann iord," that he hath put a mark upon ar- rogant rebellion lnenaceaoie wnue time lasts. Since thit flag went down, on that laBhO. LJ' " BJ , H-v day. who shall tell the mighty woes that have made tbit land a spectacle angels and men! Tne toil has drank blood and Is glutted; millions mourn tor millions slain, or, envying the dead, pray for obliv- towns and villages have been razed; fruitful fields have turned back to wilder ness. -It came to past at the prophet said, the sun was turned to darkness and moon to blood. The course of law ended, the tword sat Chief Magistrate half the ration, inaiiairy was para w.aa a 1 I s above it, neither parcelled out nor monopo will lizad, but flooding tbe air with light for tne nd happiness nnder the common flag, Bat we must.bi'd .tin f on 'be founla ion; tion in a'l 'W . L 1 .:!;''- N the in morals corrupted, the public weal Invaded by rapine and anarcny, ana wnoie outta were ravaged by avenging armies. The world was amazed and the earth reeled. When the flag rank here, it was as if po litical night had come, and all beasts of fury, had come forth to devour. That Ion g night is ended, and for this returning day we have come from afar to rejoice and give thanks. No more war, no more ac cursed secession, no more slavery that spawned them both. Let no man misread the meaning of this unfolding flag. It says government hath returned hither ; it proclaims, in the name of vindicated gov ernment, peacs ; and protection to loyalty, humiliation and pains to traitors. TOis is tbe nag 01 sovereignty. ine nation, not the State, is sovereign restored to authority. This flag commands not supplicates. There may be pardon but no concession, f Great applause. 1 There may be amnesty and oblivion, but no honied compromises. Applause. The nation to-day was peace for the peaceful, and war for the turbulent. Applause. The only condition of submission is to submit. There is the constitution, there are the lawj, there is the government. They rise up like mountains of strength that shall not be moved.. They are the conditions of peace. One nation under one government, without slavery, has been ordained and snail stand. There can be peace on no other basis. On this basis re construction is evsy, and needs neither architect nor engineer. Without this ba sis no engineer or architect shall ever re construct these rebellious States. We do not want your cities nor your fields, we do not envy you your prolific soil, nor your heavens lull 01 perpetual summer, iet agriculture revel here, let manufactures make every stream musical: build fleets in every rjort : sunrise the arts of peace I -. 1 , . . , . . . 1 I wun srenius secona oniv 10 mat 01 Ainena. 1 and we shall be glad in your gladness and I rich i.t your wealth. All that we ask is unswerving loyalty and universal liberty, applause,! and that in the name of this bigh sovereignty of the United States of America we demand, and that, with the blessing of Almighty God, we will have. Applause. We raise our rathers banner that it may bring back better blessings than those of old, that it may oust ont the devu of discoid ; that it may restore law- lul government ana a prosperity purer and more enduring than that which pro tected it before; tnit it may win parted friends from their alienation ; that it may inspire hope and inaugurate universal lib erty : tnat it may say to tba sword, return to thy sheath, and to the plow and sickle, go forth : that it may heal all jealousies. unite all politics, inspire a new national life. comDact our strength, nurifv our nrin- ciples, ennoble our national ambitions, and make this people greit and strong ; not,for aggression and quarrelsomeness, but for the peace of the warld, giving to us the glorious prerogative of leading all nations to iuster laws, to; more humane pontics, to sincere friendship, to rational instituted civil lib erty, and to universal Christian brother hood. Reverently, nkraslv. in hopeful patriotism, we spread this banner on the sky, as of old the bow was planted on the cloud, ana with a solemn lervor beseech God to look upon it' and make it the me morial of an everlasting covenant, and de cree tbat never again on this fair land shall a deluge of blood prevail. Applause. VVny need any eye turn Irom tins spec tacle? Are there not associations which, overleaping the recent past, carry as back te times when over North and South the fiag was honored alike by all ? In all our colonial days we were one in the long re volutionary struggle, and in the scores of prosperous years succeeding. When the passage of the 8tamp Act, in 1765, aroused the colonies, it was uaaaen, or ooutn Carolina, that cried with prescient enthu siasm, " We stand on the broad common ground of those natural rights that we all .--1 I rr, i. - i . . vA letii ttuu auuw as tuuu. a unro uugua w in no New England man, no New Yorker known on this continent, but all of us, be, Americans. That was the voice of South Carolina, tbat shall be tbe voice of South Carolina, faint is the echo : but (t is coming : we now hear it sighing sad- hy through the pines, bu t it shall yet break upon the shore no North, no West, no south, but one urn tea states 01 America. rApplause.1 There is scarcely a man born in the South who has lifted his hand against the banner but had a father who would have died for it. Is memory dead 7 Is there no historic pride ? Hat a fatal i nirv atruca Dimuaetsa ur unto tutu even tuna uaod to look kinaiy towara eacn other, toat reaa us same niuie, uiat, xtung over win I name historic pages of our national glory, that studied the same constitution? Let I . r- r, - 1 , 1 1 1 C . 1 , 1 tnis upiuung oring uacr su ui miw pass I that was good, but leave in darkness all I that was bad. It was never Darore to I wholly unspotted, so clear oi all wrong, so purely and simply the sign of justice and 1 liberty, uia x say we orougnt oaca me same banner that you bore away, noble and haroic Sir ? It is not the same it is 1 more ana Detter man it was. The land is free from slavery since that banner fell. When God would prepare Moses for eman cipation, he overthrew his first steps, and drove him for forty years to brood in the wilderness. When our flag came down, four years it lay brooding in darkness ; it cried to the Lord, wherefore am I deposed 7 Then rose before it a vision of its sin. It had strengthened the strong and forgotten the weak. It pro claimed liberty, but trod upon slaves, in that seclusion it dedicatee itself to liberty, Behold, to-day it fulfils its tows. When it went dewn, lour millions of people had not a fisg; to-day it rises, and four miliior people cry out, behold our flag; hark, they murmur, it it . the gospel to the poor, it heals our broken hearts, it preaches deliv erance to captives, it gives sight to tbe blind, it sets at liberty them that were bruised, l.ise up, then, glorious gospel banner, and roll out those message ot God. Tell the air tbat not a spot now suiuet tny whiteness, thy red is not the blush of shame, bat the flush of joy. Tell the dew that wash thee that thou art pur at they say to the night that thy start lead toward the morning, ana to tne morning tnat brighter day , arises witn neaung in its vtnua and then, oh ffloriOUS flag, bid the I " ,17 . tkMrf. w,th double map" "t" j I k.ihMu. -whilst thmi art beinir. ronnd I ii.g,"."-"-, - o; and round the world the lemnjoy ofa I rm - mighty hand of government made strong in war, by tbe favor of the God of battles, , - V - light, and there it streams iikb tne sua I man kind. 1 I . T . . J A 1 1. M,.nl ,3 jul lescattareu ana urumeu, jjmuiu dving. bitten by the fiery serpents of op- nreesion. everywhere, in all the world look I .1 : i:C ...I -n1 II a . anH - i upon tiie sign mwi up, uu ... , wu. j homeless ana nouseteea aiaven, iwin, you are free. At length you, too, have 1 pan ana lot iu m giunuuo oua.gu broods with Impartial love over small and I , , I great, tne poor ana me strung, mo to ana tne iree. i xa turn pray tor inoquicx coming ot iewDcuia.wvu Chp ex;. . .o nrBdaiunH... past to rocivie au umga, win t.uu do;s not stretch out bit hand as he hat f.- ir dreadful years, tbat men may easily lorget the mignt of hi terrible acts. Re store things at they w"? Whst, I yntn institutions sprung iruui uia ywy and peculiarly adapted to their genius a I nation not sluggish, but active, used to ex said I citement. practised in political wisdom and 1 alienations and Jealousies, the discords aad contentions, and tbe cause of them ? Not In that solemn sacrifice which a nation hef offered up for its sins, so many precious victims loved and lamented, let oar sine and mistake b consumed utterly and for-. ever. No I, Never again, shall things be " restored as before the war I It ii written : in God' decree of events fulfilled, "old things have passed away," and thai new -earth in which dwelleth lighteoosneas draws near. Things as they were? Who has an omnipotent hand, to restore a mil lion dead, slain in battle, or wasted by sick ness, or dying of grief, broken-hearted 7 Who has omnipresence to search for the scattered ones ? Who shall restore the lost to broken families? Who shall bring back the squandered treasure, tha rears ot industry wasted, and convince) yon that four years of guilty rebellion and cruel war are no more than dirt upon tha hand, which a moment's washing removes, and leaves the hand clean as before? Such a -war reaches down to the very vitals of society. Emerging from such a proiongea re- beliion, he is blind who tells yoc that the State, by a mere amnesty and benevolence of government can be put again by a mere aecree in its 01a place, u wouiu uua vo bonest it would not be kind or fraternal for me to pretend that Southern revolu tion against the Union has not reached and wrought revolution in the Southern; States themselves, and inaugurated a newt dispensation. Society is life a broken. loom, ana tee piece wmca reoemon put in and was weaving has been cut, and ev ery thread broken. You must put in new warp, ana new wool, ana weaving anew as the fabric slowly unwinds, we shall see in it no gorgon figure, no hideous gro tesque of the old barbarism, but the figure of liberty, vines and golden grains, fram- - ing in the beads 01 justice, love ana liberty The august convention of 1787 framed the Constitution with tha memorable pream ble. "We tbe people of the United Stater, in order to form a more perfect union and establish justice, insure domestic tranquili ty, provide for the common defence, p re mote the general well are and secure the blessmgs of liberty to ourselves ana our posterity, do ordain this Constitution for - . j a. . r . : ,) a uie limsea ousmsb vi auwrK. Again, in the awful convention of war, the peo ple of the United state lor the very ends lust recited, have debated, settled and or, , - J I- . . ... 1 .,!.. V, anxneu wruuii iuuunuuuuu sjuvud nu..u must henceforth be accepted and obeyed; not is any State or any individual wise ho shall disregard tbem. iney are to civil affairs what the natural laws are to health indispensible conditions of peacej and happiness. What are the ordnances given by tne people, epeaarag out 01 urn and darkness of war, with authority in spired by the same God who gave the law from Sinai amid thunders of trumpet voices: 1. That these United States shall be one and invisible ; 2. that States are not ab solute sovereigns, and have no right to dis member the republic: 3. universal liber ty it indispensable to republican govern ment, and that slavery shall be utterly and forever abolishel. Sucn arc the results of war: these are the best fruits of the war. They are worth all they have cost They are the foundations of peace. They will secure benefits to all nations as well as to ns. Our highest wisdom and duty is to ac cept the facts as the decree of God. We are exhorted to forget all that has happen ed. Yes, the overruling decree of God which this war has pronounced as solemn ly as on Mount Sinai, God rays: "Remem ber' remember, hear it to-day, under thi sun, under that bright child of the Sum mer banner, witn tne eyes 01 tnis nation and of the world upon us. We repeat tba syllable of God's providence, and recite the solemn decrees No more duunionno more accession no more slavery. Ap plause ) Why did the civil war begin f We do not wonder that European states men failed to comprehend this conflict, and foreign philaHthrophists were shocked at a murderous war tnat seemea to nava uj moral origin, but like the brutal fight of beaits of prey, to have sprung from feroci ous animalism. This great nation, filling ail proutabie latitudes, cradled between two oceans with, iuexhausib.e resources, with riches increas ing in an unparalleled ratio, by agricul ture, by manufactures, by commerce, with schools and churches, with books and newt- I narwin thick as leaves in our own forests, 1 ' . . ... . e . v. n I accustomed to self go' ernment, and all it I Tast outlying parts held together by a r ea- eral Government mild in temper, gentle in administration, and benificent in results, we do not wonder that it is not unaerstooa abroad. All at once in this hemisphere of happiness and hope there came trooping clouds with fiery bolts full of death and desolation. At a cannon shot upon tni f.irt .11 the nation, as if they had been a I trained army lying on their arms awaiting 1 aio-nai nas nn ana Deeaa a war wu.u .v 1 rfninM nsaa into tbe nrst rana ot 1 Xtta eminence, xne irunt ui I n(r with tha sun wss twelve hundred miiea I innr and the depth, measured along I 01 . ., T , V, l 1 merldan was a tnousaoa uiuca. u I TMt area more than two million men, first I and last for four years, have in SKirmisu, I flrht and battle, met in more than a vnou- I gaDd conflic's, while a coast and river liner 1 not lest than tour tnousana biuis5i) I ha awarmed with fleets freighted wun ar- I tillery. The very industry ot tne country J- " - ' J J . - .mi tsihav. rxwn touched by some in fernal wand, and with one wheel changed it from peaca to war. The anvils of tha land beat like arums as oua t m emerge monsters; so from our mines and foundries uprose new and strange ma chines of war, iron-claa. Ana minsiiaj tion ot peaceful babiU, without external provocation, there rose such a storm of wsjr as blackened the whole horiaon and hemisphere. What wonder that foreign observers stood amazed at this fanatical fury that seemed without Divine guidance, - . . ,, :.v I 1 Im. T but inspirea wnouy wim uiijju- ""-"j -The explosion was sudden, but the train had long been laid. We must consider tho condition ot Southern society if we would understand tho mystery of this iniquity. TO win g to the lateness of the hour, we are obliged to postpone publishing the balance of the oration till our next issue ; . A uu u for TJIBSl FIRE 1 JTIRHl breat Bargains at 95 Bank St. - . Mi w, elected stock of h vts and 0P. iub. eTRw ?DI?wIREr?A,a J" jr... . -, - ,h. 1 ut Ath.Mn. nre wui b ei. ont ch. ioc 1 th- wri Mih. B l your chaac. to get good. 1 - - . Tjjjrrr 1 I AT TOUR O W2f TBI VE3 1 I , L , , -rf -. S&'SX i (oar doors north of the Amerxan aiprana v ap7.-tt PEOKABP BnOCbaABT. 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