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Richmond Whig. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1862-1865, April 11, 1865, Image 2

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FINEVCTAl.
^ A * T E D STATES
SEVEN-THIRTY LOAN.
4f.oMb»aiy of the Secretary of the Treasury, the nn
Hfcwjme jjo assumed the General Subscription Agency
lArtAccaK vf the United States Treasury Notes, bearing
1—1 ami three-tenths per cent, interest per annum,
7:30 LOAN.
Tfitee Ihse', are-issued under date of Jure 15, 1S65, and
.;arf*?sci& three years from that time, jn currency, or
twrrti'i at the option of the holder into
JXITED STATES 6:20 SIX PEK CENT.
I9LD BEARING BONDS.
Xte* lands are now worth a premium of nine per
tftv ixmhdin? gold interest from November, which
_a»h*i tt*. srtual profit on the 7:30 loan, at current rates
ttHV'ffy sitorest, about ten per cent, per annnm, besides
rJtowBBir.v/'n from State and municipal taxation, which
y*V-tw.v vnp to three per cent, more, according to the
emiupoc other property. TLe interest is payable
i iy by coupons attached to each note, which
—<ycr* trt off and sold to any bank or banker.
fkvs»9rst amounts to—
Mrewt per day on a $50 note.
S—'iw/A per day on a $100 note.
'fiaiattr per day on a $600 note.
jimrto ' rata per day on a $1000 note.
Anr rivliu* per day on a $5000 note.
all the denominations named will be promptly
ima«Ml*.'won receipt of subscriptions. This is
73E ONLY LOAN IN MARKET,
~Mt* Hi***, by the Government and it is confidently ex
—talAke ts mijerior advantages wffl make it the
9Bu? POPULAR LOAN OF THE P.EOPLE.
'i—ttftjfcs $ <00.000 000 of the Loan authorized by the
sre cow on the market. This amount, at
- *> ahicV i# ia Rdinrr nVie/trRsvH will tiR hxt anK.
■rtiii-s wttbin fcor months, wlmn the nnte3 will nn
jMMi; mmmsnd a premium, as has uniformly been
'Hi hm i -hi close of the subscriptions to other Loans.
I .ianrdn Uit citizens of every town and section of the
mdf*-’ 'Jxj b» affordrd facilities for taking the Loan,
UfcefAactiV Ranke, State Banks, and private backers
/.dkravxta.!: ;be uvaatry have generally agreed to receive
.acfarvj: n- at per Subscribers will select their own
-«gs*» 5. vhom tLey have confidence, and who only aee
Mertev i-ible for the delivery of ttw notes for wl*tch
iirrtR"/.' aiders.
JAY COOKE,
8T7BSCIUPT10S AUVSTT,
5<f. .14, S. THIRD SHEET,
PHILADELPHIA.
■pr To
tX)NT< AAD BTOLKI.
AUaCRAL REWARD Wil l. BE
.-yats l»r the recovery of my Stock, or a portion
urTen before the fire took place, from the bouat
*a»f>jcAefcltt, No. 7, occupied by B. Beecher.
j(fcifKb of Fancy English Poplins.
A*1 •* lonble and single width Cashmere.
)Mi Augusta Brown Drilling.
3 » fcur-qnurter Sheetings,
ifidsxm Fancy Colored Cotton Handkerchiefs,
fee?sr. a half pieces of Red Plannei.
•Hutawr Round Combs
H6 ^vns.solferiuo Skirt Braid.
© «*• Slack Lasting Buttons.
Black Cloth. « ' 1
■'3* »L,\n Block Navy Tobacco: marked Robt, B. Mayo.
-HW3»s'v.’,} Kilikinick; put np in B and 10 pound bales.
k?AT 11 large Tailor s Shears.
i*o. Books belonging to B. Beecher, S. Swa
1 heitr and M. W (“instock.
Aas^'kronnd Black Pepper.
‘.Tfeuate pocked with goods.
**Bu*i«rrcrer will plea.-.'call at R. Beecher s residence
.sadJUuitrwt, between (inice and Franklin.
wr? sr _
DavaBs 1 ea.-dinp-house. on Ross street
.•jbPPE*;/. 1ARF, aped 5 yearn Aid, three white feet, a
a&n&wrtih-ral! on her hack, between 14 and 15 hands
-IMlpbMatea between the Lours ot !» and 11 yesterday. 5ft
it very literal reward will be given to any per
w*»sV!ct; the said mare to this office. Had on a citi
cifiMUiha rrar saddlecloth with yellow binding.
i j p m. GOSXkY,
art Lieut, and R. Q. M. 2Sth U. 8. C. T.
.jW< -drw (Located at City Point.)
Paring the late 'ire. the Office of E. Y.
|V t:»si s was broken open, and his I/.brary thrown
g» tir Pwt; any person having found any oi the
.aonst wi. twafer a greut favor on him by leaving them at
atodtawme’ C. D. Yale 4 Co., Governor street.
,***..*_ H, CANNON.
»M, j. RFVf,t KZ>.—Lost or stolen a il OOf
Vieenback Note, dated March 10th. 1464. No
ttoryteroa returning the note to th - office, or giving
4hfcic.aiar.Tr* which will lead to its recovery, will secure
.,i*afciws "ward, and no <jt»tiok8 a.-ssd.
* _
fyEft .4J8 D.-—If the BOOKS of Minor 4 Burke
were taken from the street near Chas. Hunt’s
on 13th street dnrjng the fire on Monday.
.*e*tr%.-vt!-.i> this office, a liberal ™ vord v ll be nald
*SJeffibr*. [ap-S—4t] MINOR 4 3 i’.KE.
5"" . i'uoe...in-' —
FOB RENT.
T7UBN 1'OR RUNT, aril Personal Ef
1 4r»» thercan For Kale.—A beautiful
iWSO ir be Brook Turnpike, just beyond the Toll Gate.
iMvm' tsr the balance of the year ; a:;d for sale a
Arf'jt avo Carts, two fine Cows, all the Fanning Im
gkrao-tHfiK'^n and a Buggy and neat Carryall.
llhjvdrB peculiar advantages to th •*• disposed to
impure *s Marketing am! farm ng. The houses ire in
«jr.vp •'ttr and quite comfortable.
tftgvCj or -ay -vsidence. on 6th. near Clay street, be
WwmzCc'eo.. -s of 7 and 9 o’clock A. M.
_s^pBt*- 'g’ AA. (jODDITf.
'JMB1U rRUNT.—A 8na Dwell lag Houae. on the
its rtnprr { fVHh and Broad sirs ft.
qg1 £ tie South '•'litem corner of 15th and Broad
[»p7—tf] J. p. swoaett
THE CITY.
Grand Review or a Portion or ttib Twenty
Fourth Army Corto—Twelve Thousand Troops
in Link—The March Throcjh the City, Ac., Ac.
—Saturday afternoon was rendered a remarkable
day in Richmond by the first review and parade of
the United States forces occupying the city.—
These troops comprised the Third Division of the
Twenty-fourth Army Corps, Army of the James,
commanded by Major General Goifrey Weitzel, in
the absence of General Ord. Tha troops were un
der the immediate command of Brigadier General
Charles Derens. The review was appointed for
2 o’clock, on east Main street, t':o left of the col
umn to rest on the outskirts of the city, and the
right westward towards the heart of the city.
By the hour of noon hundreds of ths citizens,
male and female, had taken uvorable p>s:tious,
from which a view of the military spectacle could
be obtained, and the windows and doors for more
than a mile along Maiu street were crowded with
spectators, who watched with interest the manic u.
vres of the different regiments, batteries and
squadrons ns they appeared, wheeled into line, and
took up their positions, nutil the line, far as eye
could see, shone in the sua a glittering hedge of
bayonets. Gay banners and bands intersperced the
lines at intervals, and couriers weut and came, car.
rying orders and keeping both wings in communi
cation. An hour beyond the time appointed passed,
and yet Brigadier General Devens and staff, who
was to first review the troops,, had not made his
appearance. Finally, a flourish of trumpets an
nounced his approach, and the General, with a
splendidly mounted and appearing staff, approach
ed the lino from the left, the mounted b <n i on the
extreme right striking up “Hail to the Caief, who
in triumph advances.” During the performance of
this air, General Devens and staff rode down the
right, bnt made a detour through 15th and Cary
street, and rode rapidly to the extreme left of the
line on the outskirts. From this point the review
was accomplished, tha General aai staff galloping
l..ft t n tliu lina enmtmr 4 A n n - f
arms an be passed, and the bands striking up.—
Gen. Devens alone carried his bat in bis band, and
this distinction caused him to be easily recognized
by the citizens. At points on the line he was
heartily cheered by the troops.
The review ended, the line wheeled in marching
order, and moved in the following order; Brig.
Qcn. Chaa. Devens and stall'; mounted band ; squad
ron of cavalry ; company of sappers and miners ;
company of sharpshooters; 118th New York In
fantry; 96th New York; 9th Vermont; 5th Mary
land; 8th Connecticut; 10th New Hampshire; 12th
New Hampshire; 3d New Hampshire; 58th Penn,
sylvania; 43d Massachusetts; 188th Pennsylvania;
21st Connecticut; 13th New Hampshire; 206th
Pennsylvania; 139th New York; 19th Wis
consin; 11th Connecticut; 98th New York; 24:h
Massachusetts. All of these regiments were pre
ceded by full bands, or drum corps, and carried
beautilul new flags, emblazoned with the names of
many historical battle-fields. Occasionally an old
flag, tattered and torn into shreds, floated along the
line. Next to the infantry came Battery F, 5th C.
S. Regulars; Third U. S. Battery; First Rhode
Island Battery; Third New York Battery; Fourth
Wisconsin Battery.
The Division numbered upwarifis of twelve thou
sand men of all arms.
The route was up Main to 14th street, up 14th to
Franklin, up Franklin to Governor, up Governor to
12th, along 1,2th to Marshall. At tats point, in the
Jeff. Davis mansion, are located the headquarters
ot Major-General Godfrey Weitzel; and the Gene
ral, with his statr, splendidly mounted, drawn up
in front of the mansion, reviewed the troops as
they defiled past in measured marching order.—
Major-General Rautz, of whom the people of Rich
mond have heard so much as a famous rider of raids,
appeared in the galaxy of officers forming General
treitzel’s staff. He is a fine looking officer, black
hair, eyes and whiskers, mild looking, and not the
monster the Confederate press have always painted
him. After the review at this point, the troops
continued their march in fine style out Marshall
street to the suburbs, returning by way of Broad
to Capitol street, to the point of dismissal on
Main street by the same route along which the
march was first taken up, where the troops were
dismissed.
Long accustomed as Confederate eyes have been
to the once all-pervading grey, we d) not believe
that the sudden substitution of blue a* the prevail,
ing color is distasteful to many oi our citizens, thou
sands of whom looked on the military spectacle of
Satcrday, not as the display of prowess on the part
of a triumphant foe, but as an exhibition of the
military genius and resources of the United States,
which all can again contemplate with pride.
Noiio of the colored troops appeared on review
or parade on the occasion, but a separate display
of them will probably take place before long.
One feature of the display was evident to every
l observer, and tbit was the superior drill, morale
! and discipline manifested by the men in their
marching and soldierly bearing; the perfect condi
tion of their arms and equipmmts, burnished to a
dazzling brightness; the batteries drawn by well
trained horses, fat sol sleek, and substantially
caparisoned—all in striking contrast to what the
'cozens have been accustomed for the fonr yean
' during wh.cb Richmond was hold by the Ooafede
' rate army. The Rope ter passed over the greaser
' par. of the r>«* crl the parade, and did not wjtno«a *r
bear of a single unpleasant incident to mar the gene
ral harmonions character of the day. The citizens
viewed the pageant with silent interest from the
sidewalks, doors and windows, and if they did no!
openly rejoice at the reappearance of the old 3ag ol
the “ Union,” there were no expressions that could
be construed into derision or contempt. The sol
diers, on the other hand, abstained from those bois
terous shouts of exultation that might have been
expected, and marched orderly and quietly, as
though desirous of abstaining from any unnecessary
demonstrations that might tend to give oldonce to
citizens. Altogether, citizens and soldiers have
cause to congratulate themselves on the result of
the first review and parade of the Uuited States
Troops in the Capital of Virginia.
The following naaii >ffi:or> are announced as
the staff of Brigidier-Giueral Devons:
Captain George W. Heoker, U. S. V.,.' Assistant
Adjutant General.
Captain J. L. Eider, 4)th Massachusetts Vols.,
A. A. D. C.
Captain E. P. Deacon: A. A. D.C.
Major J. C. Brooks, 9:ii Vermont Vols., A. A.
I. G.
Captain Geoge A- Bruce, 13 h New Hampshire
Vols., Judge Advocate.
1st Lieut W. J. L»dd, 13:h New Hampshire
Vols., Ass’t Com. of Masters.
Captain C. W. Cook, 2lst C onnecticut Vols.,
C-ilef of Pioneers and E tgiueer 0 fliers.
Sorgeoa A. C. Benedict, U. S. Vols.. Sargeoc
in-Chief.
Captain John Brydon, 11 Bill New York Vols.,
Acting Ordnance Officer.
Captain P. K. Delaay, U. 3. Vols., Assistant
Quartermaster.
Captain George C. Wetherbec, U. S. Vols., Com
missary of Subsistence,
Captain Herrmaa Ssligson, 9th Vermont Vols.,
Provost Marshal.
Captain L. P. Wilson, 13th New Hampshire
Vols., Caief of Ambulances.
Tnuy will be obeyed ani respited accordingly.
LECTURE 3Y JOE.V B. GDUife.
[Krom the Piiuadelphia Inquirer, 7th.]
The Academy of Musie was again irowdod last cvea
uig on the occasion of a lecture be:ag delivered by Mr.
John B. Goczii. At the hour appointed Hon. James
PoUo'K. at the request ot the rresmeai oc in' onnuo
Commission. Georg* H. Staa.-t. Esq. stated that the pre
sent would be the last time that Mr. Gough would ap
pear before a Philadelphia audien re this seisoa. He
thanked the dusting a is bed speaker for what he had done
fcrthe cause of the eonntry. in maintaining so boldly
the principles oa which the government was based. He
I the speaker) stated tmt Mr. Gonga would come again
among ms next winter, then we woaid welcome him
amidst psaoe and happiness. (Applause.) He then an
nounced the subject. ‘ Fact and Fiction." and introduced
the speaker to the andieuee.
Mr. Gough said that no one would expect him to write
and deliver an essay on a giver, subject, ho woaid. there
fore. make a poor preacher. (Applause.) Me did not
exp»etto administer much to their store of knowledge,
but he would attempt to entertain them, and perh ips in
struct. He said ns-n wore smiles often which were more
to be dreaded than their frown*. There is so much hidden
in them that we know but little at most of thsir inward
feeling*. f’onid **e discern the motives which actuate
most, liow woaid we shrink from tli in.
In the present as in the past, men had not in every ease
beeu property appreciated, chime who had won for them
selves a none for greatness, had done it. not so much
be'anso of any intrinsic value in themselves, as in those
from whom they had borrowed their thoughts, and upon
whose capitil they were rawing themselves. Some men
cirry beneath a placid countenance a i-p.rit of reseut
nrent, thereby betraying their true character • they give a
lie to their feelings by a spirit of resentment, which they
cherish beneath their breasts. They have within them,
as it were a volcano of passion, which only waits a tit
ting opportunity to burat forth and coaoim: them. -
Some poor people try to appear ri:h. while s*me rich peo
ple try to aqvpear poor, esp* :ialiv in regard to the income
tax. (Applause.) There is little of the man that we can
see at best.
A blockhead will often app-’ir to many as a very inteill
-rent and smart feilow. while an intelligent man frequent
ly, in the eyes of some appears as a stupid and gopd-for
nothing person. The speaker here introduced a laugha
ble anecdote to illustrate his subject in relation to a boy
wh ) was sent to parchas- a pie. He returned and said that
there was but one piece he could get. and that he had not
brought it On being asked whyt -Becaase" said he.
••i have eaten it there not being enough for both."—
(Laughter.) .-sit.
The inventors of certain improvements, said lie have
often been ridiculed, for instance, that of the invention
ot tae |>'nauium. t
boat*, etc. So hard has it been to light aga:ns4publi
•opiron that m.n have been the atom of some all their
wav up to victory. Br.t public opinion id often at fault.
’ We too often consult public op.nion. and thereby an*
found doing wrong. Let n* try end stand up tor the
; right. It » grand to see a m sa stand up for the truth.—
I It is grand to see oae. in spite of the wrong views of
rcen, fighting for the right, and finally ccme oat on the
right side, to the satisfaction of the public. Wo Lave
*.(.n me a convicted of fraud and bribery and other
wrongs, and yet they did not appear to fee! that they bod
done wrong. .. . . _ ,
Some delight in swearing. Th 'y *ay 11 fool* man.j.
But bow doe* it sound1 and how do those appear who
are addicted to thin vice1 He here instanced a number
I of sports which he considered as not wanly. Cock hght
| inland other similar vices he locked upun as not exn^t.y
I genteel or maniv. Horae racing be locked upon as
! among the vices.of the iay. lien who engage in these
sports are not always among the best of too M . 8we Ir*
ing and other vices came in for a share of the speaker s
condemnation.
(Iodines.*. he said, is what const.taw the true man.
Such should be aimed after by all who wish to a erate
tkerase ’ce .inning their fellow men.
rhe speaker here eni'iro'eJ fo show how many men
place them-elves in a false position bv thc.r meaner or
*xpre9«log Thuy wo<ild try l t**i<*h a
point*;n this respect wb. h they were nit capable 0*
reaching, by using language which Jhey thems>-'vas d o
not understand. Here vvai introduced a lauguab. * me.*
dent of a parson who was opposed to the introduction o.
a musical instrumetft into the church.
On a particular occasion a furious bn'l passed the
church and just ns he got to the door yelled out l be
parson thtnkmg it was the musical instrument requee.
ed the performer to stop tuning that 'ns' ament wb::e
religious services were under way. (Langhte'-.) Ja«
lieu the bull gave another furious ye'. I say Mr. leach*
: ur, I request you to stun that performance whi!-* service
) is under way. (Laugtitcr nod applause.) Tin speaker
; here alluded to tae aptness of some to be willing to eo
oy the rosclts of wealth, but they were not willing to
iafcor fur the obtaining of the benefits.resulting there
from.
j Labor is the gr>»*t Uw of the universe and man was
made to labor, and by it to olevatr himself Mental dys*
[ pep*.is can t>e cured by it Labor is essential to the wel
fare of the community. There is a dignity ,c labor.—
' Labor is notto be #-p *cd by any, it is the -aose ot the
! p-osperity pi Ilopuhfia/. Labor hnild* bridgo-i , rears
ao'oie templed, mi •luaV.s the im*t,vntiuu*i nf
^JPeigtry.
Gentility was here discussed. Horae aim at it, and in ,
doing so'appear ridiculous in the sight of their fellow
men The whims of an over-gentcel conductor were bore a
in.-tanced, mu-h to ^e merriment of tbn audience. ^
In seme instances, whoo ladies are invited to s:ng they
affect a feeling of diSden :e, and after a while attempt to
entertain’ their friends, when they know they will ha
laughed at by the company. The dandies of the 'lay
came in fob a share of tue speaker's contempt. The-aJ
affect mach that causes them to appear to their diftiH
; vantage. The cut of their clothing, the size of theirl
canes and other appendages, make them ao ridiculous j
: that t’aev are the nutt of all they corns in contact with.
I The noble men of this community here were allud-d
' to He. the speaker, knew some m_-n he felt glad to |
meet The very shake of their hands showed what was ';
in their hearts. The faults of some ministers were here^
alluded to. He said that there were soma who bad been 7
1 ka jwn not to ask a blessing at the table. They eat like
gluttons, sleep like sensualists, and yet they would havs *
us believe they are more thau other men. I deny it
Religions hypocrites were shown up by the speaker, >
much to their disadvantage. An anecdote of a French- 1
muo was here introduced, to illustrate this part of toe !
speaker's rein irks. The narration of this was the c.rse |
of much laughter. 1
The subject of politics was then dwelt upon, ff in i;
talking politics he would advance the interests of the j
government he would talk politics until his life should ,
ea i.
t he advantages which had reunited from the lab of h
ladies am rag the sick and wonndei sold.ers came w f’*r E
■ a share of the speaker’s commendations. Much of the I
I remaining remarks of the lecturer were illustrated by fr
I anecdotes so striking that tha and-nee were kept con- t
stantly in a roar of laughter.
The speaker then went into an Hlu .traFon of his sub- *
ject by speaking of the higher law clasa of men. They, t
had a iaw which they considered higher than the law of 1
God. lie was glad to see a public acknowledgment of '
God. Even on onr coin we nnd this acknowledgment,
and it is to our credit as a nation. He alluded to the on- [
ward march of the principles of freedom by the acjQA«y >
ledgntiu*. of these principles by the States whirntl^P
been freed of the detestable curse of slavery. The idea
of freedom, to the speaker, wasone of the most glorious
things he had ever considered. True heroism consisted
in a manly determination to stand ap for the right. The
true Cbri-tiatt is the true hero.
There is a duy coming when the right will be vindicated.
The speaker delighted to believe in the establishment of
the righ*. (bid would see to it that th; right should be
vindicated; and those who are now laboring for its ad
vancement will receive their reward. The speaker ilia*.
touted this part of his subject by narrating a touching in-,
ciient of a-bipin a storm. It was a painful boar. th«
night was dark, anil the winds howled with terrific fury.
So is it with the ship of State. But the morn.ng is dawn -(
ing. and God is our guide. He has given us Grant (tre
mendous applause), Sherman (applause), Sheridan (ap
plause), and others of a noble bearing. In the hands of
there V- can, with the help of God, trust onr cause; and ,
I He is about to reward us. and bring to us. as a nation.
a permanent and honorable peace. (Tremendous ap
plause.)
WILSON—McCOOK.
THY GREAT CAVALRY EXPEDITION—ADVANCE MAI/2 ON
TPSCALOOilA—MONTGOMERY AND SELMA THE OBAIjO
Tivr. points.
We subjoin the latest intelligence from the great
cavalry expedition in the Southwest, under thw
command of Wilson and McCook ;
Hkaixicartkrs Camp Second Division Cavalry
Corps, Army op tub Cumberland, Eight Miles
from Knssolville, Ala.. March 24, 1S65 :—Having
just arrived in camp, and an opportunity offering. ^
forward you such items as 1 think m»y be
est to you. As I informed you in my last, we btoke
camp and started on Wednesday, 22d, and so have
been three days on the march. It will not be im
proper at this time for me to state to you that the
objective .points of this raid, in conjunction
with other movements of which you are aware,
are Selma, Montgomery and Mobile, and we are
now en route direct for Tuscaloosa. This army con,
slats of thiee divisions, viz: First Division, undei
command of Major-General El. McCook; Second!
commanded by Major-General Ely Long, and thb
Fourth, under command of Major-General Emorj|
Uptou. These compose the divisions now on the
march, but they will soon be joined by Genera)
Hatch’s (Fifth) Division, now at Eastport, bein^
I mounted and equipped. Kilpatrick’s Division (noq
with Sheruiati) also belongs to this corps, the whole
being under the immediate command of Major'
General Wilson, in the military department of Gen
eral Thomas.
We marched twenty-four miles the first day, an!
have averaged about fifteen miles each day since
The roads in some places were very bad, and as w<
are encumbered with artillery and pontoon trains
we cannot t. aval very rapidly. At Cherokee, S
teen miles from Chickasaw, several houses of tb
UokeU W< re destroved and some Drisoners takeo
Tlie Memphis and Charleston Railroad ru*
through this place, and it has formerly lean a ver»
thriving little village. Now, however, it is alma#
1 en iroly deserted, and nothing but rums mark th>
| place where Cherokee was. So It i» with eve#
| little village through which wo pas?. Nothing h
! human form meets us in village or country bufi
I few gray-baired men, half starved and dirty worn*
and children, and squads ot lazy, listicsS^gpflf
j Yesterday a party of our scouts captured a r.eo*
! quartermaster,'With the rank of major, and twenty
! two men, and to-day the scouts had a skirmish wt»
I a iew Rebels. Shots were exchanged and one <T
1 onr men wounded. The Rcbs skedaddled and e.
’ feeUd their escape. Gro it numbers oi them coot
I into our lines daily and give themselves np. Tae
say the Rebels are "played oat, and they »»
anxious to get something to eat. To-day ordcs
wc-e ~iventhe ditlcrent commanders to forage it
provUiou, and horse feed. It was amnsing to se
hem coming into camp with the.r horses cover d
j With corn, oats, chickens, turkeys, geese, due*.
! . .a hogs, hams and every ooiicflv.tbie kind t.
t, .* nd luxury which the countrv atforJs. fae#
I ;,J “bVen no ariuv, either Union or Rebel, throuh
| here for some time, and hence we and au aba
I dance of forage.__
p„.^a hn. refused t> consent to the resolution pastd
K , intern,.:' -ual Conference at Geneva for the • at
i'eaton" of military hospitalu and of si k sod wont
ed soldiers in the lieM. She gives a* her reason tor *n
co irse that her own military hospital and awbuUaee r
jaagemeats are perfect. _'
MR- D TURNER’S
CLASSICAL ASD ENGLISH SCHOOL
M v:n Steext. ttrvns 3d and 4th.
rp tE cxercl-e- of this school will He rweaed on I?. '
L f’AY. the 10th D-'-_apr • , ;
a I1IU tltl) will bo paid for the artie’esje
#10 “ from " -tore of ’art-. * M»«
Main street-two S.lv •: Hitchers and one rt■ L
t Any information tfcst will ‘fa.. w tae-.’WcoVfc.y 1
ta,lacm#t 029 claw** Maraud.
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