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EDI XOEIAL COllHESPOND EKCElT T.MKEXATIONAU HoTnt., V...... I . .11 ' S "V- i ... .W 1011K, April 1U, i TIib ijlunsatit weather of tlic present week lms "jnatlj increased the nuuihcr of siranjj tfj, ninny of whom tmlnacc tlic opportunity to continue Imsiucss with pleasure, urnl luing their wives ami daughters to visit the great "Mctiopolitan;Fuir." The Fuir ig, of course, n grout success, ns migiit bo tfnect fd. The receipts on Saturday reached $iU?,00f, nnd arc now nearly one million of (lo'.lan. New York will not permit any thing to lag for want of money. No people on enrth are more reckless or extravagant in their expenditure. This spirit, though vftcr. attended with evil cmiom;onv.. i i i -- no duuht, much better for tlic comnnmity hikI the welfare of the masses, than the opposite. The miser who lays up his trea sure, benefits no one not oven himself. In n great city like this, where there is so much to tempt the palate, as well as the age, persons naturally grow extravagant, even against the natural restraints imposed ' by habits of economy. To pay three dollars fur a suibll basket, containing one pint of fctruwbenies, would seem almost incredulous but in the saloon connected with this hotel, hundreds of baskets have been sold, the past mouth, at that price. They are raised in hot houses at Philadelphia, and are very attractive, in appearance, though not equal iu flavor to those raised in the garden. To indulge in a feast of fctriuvbenies, at about ix cents each, is an expensive luxury, even in times of extravigance. One of tho9C terrible revolutions, which frequently overtake the brokers and stock jobbers, who gamble in stocks, occurred on Kiturday. The "bulls and bears," us they are familiarly termed, whose business it is to raise and depress tlic price or stocks, have, for a year past, regulated the price of gold, running it up and down to suit their own interests. Secretary Chase has been after them with a sharp stick, fur a long time; but they generally manage to evade him, in bis measures. One day last week, they bad forced gold up to l.ST, but it was brought dowa Fuddeniv to about 1.70. with crushing inlet on the gold .-peculators. I The movement of il.e Secretary, in nmici- i fating the payment of the coupons or inter-! ist on the 5-20 bonds in gold, which arc due only on tlic l ,t of May, cornered these speculators, and the result is thut many "lame diicki," ns crippled brokers are cull ed, are now seen in AVuli utreet. The fall in some stocks is unprecedented. Tho de cline iii Heading, from the llih to the 18th, was from $S?1 to 07, and many others the Fine proportion. How some stocks are kept up, is really wonderful. Kor instance, Harlem, which was down several years ago to $3 per share, now sells at $190, and strange to say, it has never yet paid a divi dend, from this it may be seen the power of these stock gamblers in depreciating the National currency, and runuing up the price of gold. The passage of the National Bank bill will work an entire revolution in tho bauk ing policy of the States. The Hanks must, of necessity, use the Government currency ; and the result will .be that nearly nil our Hanks will organize under tho National sys tem. Tho lute movements have already advanced the valno of tho "greenbacks,'' which arc now quoted at a premium of from 1 to 2 per cent, over other notes. The massacre of our men at Tort Pillow, by the rebels, will be made to recoil on themselves with terrific effect. The Presi dent declares that retributive justice will be meted out to them. The friends of slavery are rapidly destroying every vestige of that institution. In a very short time Maryland will be a free State. A majority of the delegates are io favor of emancipation with out compensation. The treasonable cpeechrs of Long and Harris ore already dividing the patriotic portion of the democratic parly from such men as Wood, Ya'.iandighum ami other rebtl sympathizers, and widening the separ tion between the loyal and disloyal of the party. Kvca tho N. V. World, which has liecn atwut as malignant in its copperhead ism as any paper in the country, sees the rousequences of allowing the ultra peace fac tion to rule its party, and is very bold and out-spoken iu condemnation of Long's senti ments. It tells the Philadelphia Ago it is sorry to see it playing into the hand of the republicans "by supporting the views of Long and Harris os the views of the demo cratic party." In Saturday's World the ar gument of Long is dissected and replied to nt length. Long's whole fubric of logic fulls before this plain statement of the situation by the World : Mr. Long's is mere paper loyic ; it ignores the more cogent logic of events. A war ouce begun, ceases to lie within tho control of ckber of the parties to it, until they are mutually exlutiii-tcd, or one of them bus gained a decisive military advantage that it can dictate terms to the other, in the present balance ol udvaulav'es, neither the North nor the South could propose anything which the other would consent to accept, i:ay, which it would oot resolutely reject at the cannon's mouth. The ar can, ut pres tut, no nioio be stopped thmu could u skill midway in the cataract of Niagara. If, then, we should adopt ,Mr I.onu'a tlsud Jioiut, and regard tho S iuth as a foreign lulion, every patriotic instinet, eveiy impulse of J .ilion.il priib: demands thut o ir support be given to o'irowii nation. If the mail hern e,.ple have become foreiia is, the logical l;:ieileij wo.lhl be, timt they iilr no loufjir entitled to our Minpa'.h-.o and eoroid. rt tioo f :ll nv-eouili.'. meu Li thut v it w , tlie nilioleil lioler It ,lijies In it We should w rest li oil) lui-ln their ih.Tilorien vi ith just ! li'.lle coinpmieii ia an i!i-,'a!i,l roiirpn led the t uiiadan and nil ln-r.N,-,:li Aunrieaii i'st!,io:ii troin Fiunf-c in liie iveo u.irs Litidature J ?" Jloi H branches ,f i lie I live j .-ifH. d iho bill proridicg f,,r a ''tum il.reuhoul the b-.aic on the Hut T 'il .y ia Auuit next, a miw the poopl !'. .l iUiil h llier thu piopoe I ntjcuj 'lent t it9 C' lutitmion rti.minj mldicii via .i,,,! u Mlid. 'iho lgi.l.im to iu. t on It4 J d.iy ''f Au.'uvl to t r-. iliu iciiir.ta FIENDISH SLAUGHTEE. HCi;i;n.i.i; n.MMnnrni-.a or . I.'EJJLLS P.LPOUTKD. THE niack and Whit? Noltller .tlnrtlrt I'd ia Cold lliuod. WOIiEU AND CHILDREN iULLED. . Caiiio, 111., April 11. On Tuesday morning, Forrest, with somo six thousand men. attacked Fort Pillow. Soon after the attack Forrest sent a flag of truce demanding the surrender of the fort and garrison, in the meanwhile disposing ids force so ns to gain an advantage. Mnj. Booth, of the Thirteenth Tennessee (U. 8.) Heavy Artillery, formerly the First Alabama Cavalry (colored) refused to receive the flag of truce, and fighting was resumed. After wards a second flag came in, which was also refused. Iiotli llags gave the rebels the nd vsntnge of gaining new positions. The battle was kept up till 8 o'clock P. M., when Major Booth was killed and Major Bradford took command. The rebels had come in swarms over to our troops, compell ing them to surrender. Immediately upon the surrender the rebels commenced an in dUcriininate butchery of the whites and blacks, including those of both colors who had been previously wounded. The dead and wounded negroes were piled iu heaps and burned, una several citizens who joined our forces for protection were cither killed or wounded. The black soldiers, becoming demoralized rushed to the rear, their white officers hav ing thrown down their arms. Both black and white were bayoneted, shot or sabred, and even dead bodies were horribly mutila ted. Children of seven or eight years of age, and several nei-ro women, were killed. Soldiers unabie to speak, from their wounds, were shot dead, and their bodies rolled down the banks into the river. Out of a garrison of six hundred men, only two bim dred remained alive. Among the dead officers are Captain Brail ford, Lieutenants Burr, Ackerstrom, Wilson, Revel, and Major Booth, all of tho Thir teenth Tennessee Cavalrv; Captain Posten Lieutenant Lyon, of the Thirteenth Tennes see nnd Captain Young, of the Twenty fourth Missouri, Acting Provost Marshal, were taken prisoners. Major Biadford wa3 also taken, but he is said to have escaped. It is feared, however, that he has been kill ed. Tho steamer Platte Valley camo up about 'M o'clock. She was halted by the rebels under a flag of truce, nnd her men sent ashore to bury the dead and lake aboard such of the wounded as the rebels had al lowed to live. Eighty-seven were taken aboard, including seven or eight colored men. Eight of them died on tho way up. The steamer arrived here this evening, nnd was immediately sent to the Mound City Hospital to discharge her suffering passen gers. Among the wounded of the Colored troops are C:pt. Porter, Lieut. 'Huberts and Aoiutaiit Lemmair. x '.'mis were captured by tho rebels, and carried oh", iiicliidiui' two 10 pound Piir- rotts r.nd two 12 -pound howitzers. A large amount of stores were destroyed and carried away. The intention of the rebels seemed to be to evacuate the place and move on to ward Memphis. F I" HT1I i:n P. KTICTLA BS. C.viuo, April 13. No boats have been al lowed to leave here for points below Colum bia since ttic t'.rst news ol the I ort 1'illow mi'iir wi.s received. The attack on Paducah vesterday proved to be a mere raid for plunder, made by a couple hundred of men, who were shelled out by tlic forts and gunboats. After occu pying a portion of the city in squads for about an Hour tliey lett, taking away a num-I ber ot Horses ami considerable plunder, and leaving behind half a dozen killed and wounded. No one was hurt on our side. I Several of the guns captured by FoVrest ! at t ort 1'iUow were spiked beloro tailing into his hands. The others were turned upon the gunboat No. 7, which, from ex haustion of ammunition, having fired some three hundred rounds, was compelled to withdraw. Although only tin-clad, she re ceiveil but slight injury. General Lee arrived and assumed tho command at the beginning of t lie battle, previous to which Chalmers directed the moveiiichR Forrest, wiih the nmln force, retired ufter the fight to Brownsville, taking with him the funds he had captured. While the steamer Platte Valley lay under a flag of truce, taking on the wounded, the rebel officers, muong them Chalmers, went aboard, and some of our officers showed them great deference, drinking with thein, and showing other marks of courtesy. Pro minent among them is said to be a certain officer of an Illinois Cavalry Regiment. Sr. Loris, April 15. A correspondent of the l iiion of this city, who was aboard tho steamer Platte Valley, at Fort Pillow, gives an even more appealing description of the lien lUhucss of the rebels than our Cairo despatch. Many of our wounded, he says, were shot in the hospital, the remainder were driven out of the buildings, which were burned. After the battle the rebels went over the field and shot the negroes who hatl not died from their previous wounds. Many of those who deserved to be treated as prisoners of war, as the rebels said, were onleu d to fall into hue, when they were in humanly shot down. Of the three hundred and fifty colored troops, not more than fifty-six escaped the massacre, and not au officer that command ed them survives. Only lour officers of the Thirteenth Ten nessee escaped death. The loss of tho Thir teenth Tennessee Regiment was eight hun dred killed and the remainder wouuded or captured. General Chalmers told the correspondent oftliel nii.il that although it was against the policy of his "Government" to spare the negro soldiers and their ollicers, ho had done nit in his power to stop the carnage. At the same time he said he believed it was right. Another officer said our white troops would have been protected had they not been found on duty with the negroes. While the rebels endeavored to conceal ! their loss, it was evident that they suffered i seierel v. Col. Keed Amoy, of the Tennesseo Hegi Uieut, was niorlally woumletl. Two or three well filled hospitals weie a short distance in Ihe country. Capik, April IS. Tio uegro soldiers, who were wounded ut Fort Pillow, and buried by the rebels, altclivi.rds worked theiiifctlvis out of their graves, ami am lilliong those brought up on the steamer Platte Valley. They are now in tho hospit al id Mound til v . '1 he ollieer of the Platte Valley deserve gn at cie,,i lie, ii tlic military authorities for lauding ut Fort Pillow at imminent risk, Ukit.g our tt'Hillded on hoard. . I'roiu ktlrliuiund. Ni:vv YohK. April IS. The New YoiW Hr!J ha Itichiuoud pa- ptrs of the bth, but they contain iu news iif i I V mint : lien, vv in . ;er u rcportc: io csve nit i ! sharp I ruU with a I ody of Yankee rivalry on U. Mt of Maicli, near Ibucgobl, iliiiiog the vntiny l ck. I TiiB "I npnrU ih tl'ifl.SSS.OOa of i the riUI debt iu ten luiided kiid taken up b tb diifi uut e;ti, whiU a Urg poiiiun nifti ( oiittduney u uii'.Kf4 Iron 'lb Vi'.i. i.' ttli uslti the t ut autcuut t4tiu it j al ( J)), 0iO.i ( J Th Wor In tUo SouOj-TVchI. TtOnT on Titb'btq'back nrrfrH. St. Locir, April 1C. Tho stcr.mcl linker, from l'sducnh Inst evening, reports that, at three o'clock yes terday afternoon, tho rebels, 800 strong, ap peared In-fore that place, and eut a flsg of truce and again demanded the surrender ol the fort. Colonel Mitchell and tho 64th Illinois and other troips were marching out of tho fort to meet tho enemy, as the Uukcr left, but uo tiirlitint hud taken place. Caiko, April 10. The steamer Swallow, from Paducah at 8 o'clock lust night, re ports all quiet, and that no fighting had oc curred up to tho time she left. The 3d, 7th and 8th Kentuckey (rebel) regiments are overruling Western Ken tucky with impunity. The inhabitants of Metropolis arc in a constant state of suspense, not knowing at what hour they may be at tacked. Every body has slept in their clothes for the past two nights, ready to defend themselves or to decamp, as circum stances might require. Uuuboata are con stantly patrolling, taking every percaution to prevent the reltels from crossing, by sink ing and destroying all skills and other craft that could be used for thnt purpose. Chattakooca, April 16. All is quiet at the front, and there is no change iu the situation of the rebel lines. Several rebel lieutenants and fifty two lion-commissioned officers and privutcs came into our lines last nicht. Tliev report that Hardee's corps is ordered away from Dalton, and that sev eral trains left before they came away. It was believed in the rebel lines that they were uoina to Virginia. Caiko, April 10. The steamer Glendale, from Memphis, has arrived- She passed Fort Pillow last eveniug. There was no appearance of the enemy, and thu river was all clear. Nothing remains of the fort but a mass of ruins. The Cileudale brought 005 bales of cotton for Cincinnati. She brings no papers or news from below. A number of steamers are leaving for the South. The celebrated cuerrilla Reynolds' coin mand was surprised yesterday by a small force of our cavalry. Ten were killed and fifteen witli Reynolds himself were capt ured, w ith their horses, equipments, and arms. C'Aino. April 17. The main bodv of the rebels left Fort Pillow on Friday morning, and the rear guard in the afternoon, taking all the small arms, and having destroyed nil the ammunition and evervthing else that could be destroyed. Late advices from Duvall's Bluff report the country infested with guerrillas, who arc constantly robbing people and commit ting all manner ot depredations. Mr. Nixon, the State Representative from Franklin county, has been murdered, and the Representative from Arkansas county kidnapped. Nothing h;i3 been heard from them. On the 11th inst. 100 Texan cavalrv at tempted to surprise n camp of 240 Federal ,lt Rossvilie, on the Arkansas river, but were repulsed w'nh the loss of twelve killed and 'a huge number wounded. Our loss v:is ! live killed. MtMi-nis, April, 17. There is not l.u.ch i said, but there is a general gritting of teeth , among the ofiieers hero when the massacre of the brave garrison of Fort Pillow is nl'.ud ! ed to. Several officers have been heard to say that, unless .'he Government takes re ! tributie step", they will consider it their i duty to shoot every man of Forrest's eoin I maud that they meet, and to take no prison ' ers. The soldiers threaten to shoot Forrest's men now in the Irwin prim if they can . get a chance. This is the general 1'cel ! in JT- Caiho, April 17. The steamer Mina was fired into on Thursday night, near Fort Pil low, by fifty rebels, in Federal uniform, sup- .)0SL.,i to have been the rearguard of the I t.ncmv w)j0 nre withdrawing in a nothcrn direction. It is believed that Forrest hSs not yet removed his headquarters from Jack son, Tennessee. The steamer Golden Gate, from Memphis, laden with stores and private freight, was taken possession of by guerrillas on the night of the 12th instant, at liradley Lauding, fif teen miles above Memphis. Thu boat nnd passengers and crew were robbeel of every thing. The steamer Calista was fired into near Augusta, on the White river, a few days ago, aud one man killed and three w ouud ed. Ail flic steamers npproneliing the shore apove Duvall's, are fired into. The tivlit at Hossville, referred to in a former dispatch, lasted four hour. Seven hundred bales of cotton were placed on board a schooner during the light. An affidavit taken here declares, that the quarter-master of the 13lh Tennessee cavalry was, whilo living, nailed to a board by the rebels, and throw n into the flames of a burning building ut Fort Pil low. Lofisvu.l.t, April Kb On Thursday, Col. Gallup, while falling back to get an advan tageous position, uttucked 1,UU0 rebels, kill iii!r anil woundiii'r twenty five," including a re In 1 colonel, and capturing fifty hundred horses, and two hundr rebels, one 1 saddles. -iciti -nuy v nit; tnu noeia ntiniit.c lull into i x-..... t;..ii :ii., .i. i...i i ... ...... t olonel Irue s advance, which was going from West Liberty to Selbyville. He cap tured six rebels, and then pressed forward to join Colonel True. Forty citizens of Iloonesvillc whipped seventy-live of Gray's guerillas. It is report ed here that there were mi rebels iu Perry or liresthill' counties. Whitesburg, in the interior of the hitter county, has been evac uated by the rebel forces there, Jack May, their colonel having ordered them lo rein force the rebel forces under Colonel Edwards near Piketon. iiati.i: ay xm: iri:i itivi:it. GENERAL STONEMAN'S DEFEATED. COMMAND lleuvy l.owH ou Ilolh Mitlea. Ciiicaoo, April 10. Tho "Journal V let ter from Gruud Ecore, dated the 11th inst., says our cavalry had been driving the ene my for two days, but on the foreuoou ofthe bth sent buck word for iufuutry supports. General Hansom, iu command ot the Ltd and 4th Divisions of the lUlli Corns, was order- ed to send forward a brigade, and he did so al uoou. J lo lollowed with thu 4th Divi sion, and after advuntflig about five miles from where the ad Division of hi command and the Huh Corps were encamped, the reliel mude a staud, and our line, consisting ol only J,40U inlautry, tunned in a blent of wood with au open field in front, and the enemy in this wootU on the other side, lien- eral Stone, of Jlall lilutf fame, was chief tl General Hunk's statr in the field, and took I direction of thu movement., liem ral Kuu- nam wa iu favor of advancing only iii force, but hi wish waa discarded. Atur a skirmish across tin open (U Id for about an hour, tho enemy advanced upon us io overt heliuiug uumUi's, i.tiumtud at ten thousand st ruug. Gem ral lUnsout fc-ut all the available troop in front, kiul opened ou the eiieiuy, who lost heavly, but dvnted sttsdly. Soon all the Cavalry gave way, ami the Iufuutry fell buck. In lew moment th tueuiy pressed up closely. The panto of our cvlrr so demoralized th army that the rttrrsi Uttin ruut. The ; iieil did j all iu hi por to rily ibriii, but, nutiinjj It luipossibt tslthout reinforetuitnt, md vrrjr ttl irt Ui a-itre tli artbltry. hi 1 utUavorti)' lo gt.i th ( Liesgo Xvnaniilu tiatury do Mklv. Gtu4rl Pa. j sou iK.llvl) wouu UU u lb. llf I jpt Cyrus E. Dickey, Lis adjutant, wsslnstantly killed. Our loss is larc probably 2,000. The Mercantile battery lost all its guns. Capt. White is a prisoner, and Lieuts. Throop and M'Bride are killed. Tho loss ofthe bat tery, in killed, w ounded and captured, is bl. uue miDitred and ten men ol tho battery re turned to csmp after the disaster. vuill'j the roui tit division wai lulling back in disorder, the Third division, num bering 1 ,800 men came up, and w ere imme diately routed. Ifipnllv, the .Muctccntii Army corps, with 7,C00 men, caine up, and formed iu line of battle. They checked the enemy, and held them until we got all the tiains except that ol the cavalry. Tho w hole army is falling back hero, where it must woit to reorganize before proceeding further against Shreveport. Caiko, April 18. The steamer Lady Pike, from Memphis on the lCth, has passed this point with U00 bales of cotton, 100 of which arc for Evansville, nnd the remainder for Cincinnati. - On tlie 4th, Captain Phelps, of the gunboat Fast port, captured a rebel mail carrier near Crockett's Bluff, Arkansas, with five hundred letters, from Richmond nnd other points, and sixty thousand percussion caps, intended fur Price's army. The letters contained official communications for Shreve port, and considerable Federal money. A squad of rebels recently captured Represen tative Clark and the sheriff of Kansas coun ty, Arkansas, and carried them off. They also burned a lot'.of cotton, nnd after ar resting seven cotton buyers, und robbing them of several thousand dollars, released thein. Lorisvii.i.u, April 18. Bonnet's guerrilln band ou Thursday captured at Madison ville, Genera. Shackelford, Provost marshal Thatchcrmoen, of that place, aud several citizens, all of whom wero subsequent ly released. No further particulars receiv ed. LATER. St. Lous, April 10. The Democrat has several dispatches from the Red river, con taining nothing, however, of special impor tance. Little had occured except skirmish ing. General Bank's army left Grand Ecore on the Gth, and the boats last out of the Red river report the fleet to be w ithin a hundred miles of Shreveport, nnd'the men expected to reach there by the 12lh. Several hundred robe! prisoners had reach ed our fleet from New Orleans, to be ex changed for a like number of our soldiers in the rebel hands. dipt. Carl Hiras, of tho gunboat Chili- conic, was kiiicu ou me nil oy a snot liom sliore. I I Prominent Frenchmen in New Orleans 1 i predict a treaty of friendship between the I Confederates and Maximilian, backed by Napoleon. j Nicw Yoisk, April 20. Tho steamer Lib I criy arrived to-duy, with New Orleans pa ; pers of the llttll. , The True Dtlt'i ha- dated from Grand I Ecore to the 7th mid Alexandria to the IHh ! i.i-t. ! General Bank's headquarters were nl ' NaVliiloehes. j A .-i'-'in, skirmish took place at C'ompte. , mi the 2d, ten miles above Grand i-a-o'i, be tween the rebel Gen. Marmndnke s torces. numbering about -l.OOO. end the r.dvi'.aee !' Col. Dukley's cavalry, in which we lost ten mortally wounded and seven sliu'l lly, includin; four officers. '1 lie loss i f the ene my was much greater. All was quiet at Alexandria. The liver was still falling. There is no news ofthe battle reported via Chicago in the New Orleans paper. The latter is said to have occurred on the bth, one day later than the above advices from Grand Ecoto. The steamer Evening Star arrived at New Orleans on the 11 ill inst. from New York. The steamer Star of the South, from Port hind, with the first and second Maine cavalry aboard, also arrived. The steamer Cassand cr, from Portland, with nnother detachment of the same cavalrv, had also arrived. The forced below New Orleans, on wttUfter the. first of Mav. VERY LATEST. CincAfio. April '20. The Kttuimj Jn'trwl ' publishes extracls from private letters from members of.the Chicago Men-untile baticry, dated April 12th, to the effect that on the day after the recent disaster to the llith army corps, Gen. A. .1. Smith, with the l'Jth army corps, engaged the enemy and defeated them, capturing 2,000 prisoners and twenty cannon. ' orKKIAL AltOlNT. Washington, April 20. The folio big dispatch was received at the Navy Department to-day nt noon: Jvn. (uien Wrllr. Nmn-y Axe,.- Caiiio, III., April 111. I have received pii- -vatc letters from lied river, one dated Grand Eeoie, La., April 10, and one dated Alcxan- ', driii, April 12, stating that the army ur.der i General Hunks met with reverses ou the St h near Mansfield. Our imiiy fell hack to) Pleasant Hill, and the next dav the rebels at- I i tacked thein and were handsomely whipped. The loss is heavy on both sides. The Admiral when last heard from, was about 10 miles above Grand Ecore. The river was low I (.Signed) M. M. PEXNOCK, Fleet Capt. ! from Uru, IiullerM learliurol, ' Nkwhkhn, N. C, April 14. j From an article in the ltaleigh (N. C.) i Progress, it is apparent that the rebel con- I script ion in Western North Carolina will be unsuccessful. The Progress announces the ' hanging, by the citizens recently, of several v onietieraie oineeis aim iMMtiirn, amou whom was a Confederate Major, for attempt-1 ing to enforce the conscription. I The llaleigh (,N. C.) Confi'ilerale, in an-1 s.uer to the nupury as to the probable chances of the conservative candidate, W. W. lloluen, for Governor in that State, says : 'lt depends upon the success of our nr mies. If they are successful lloldeu w ill bo ilefeated; If they meet with a repulse, his election by a large majority is certain." "The freipteut arrivals of large steamers with valuable cargoes for the Confederate authorities through the blockade ut Wil mington arc still announced." The railroads iu North Carolina arebusily eugaged iu transporting troops and sup plies. The following items are taken from the Nevvliern Times : "My person direct from Kuh ili we learn that the Standard is soon to resume publica tion." "The rontiabniidson the south side of the Trent river hctvweii thut and Scott's Neck, are building up (juite a city, w hich bids fair to outrival NcKht-ru ill its greatness. He rruiiii.g for colored troops is going ou at a very brisk rule in this citv and dis Iriit." I'ruiu I'ruttir. Ntcw i oua, March 13. The Tun, Pari corrctpoudcut thut one of the vessel built al Jtordeaiu for the Coal'tilffalts ha K ll Ulinehttl, sudsu Lug lish it l is l.viug there with brri-tiiipiiit'i.l. Tho builder bus I ft II 1 1 mi m lied by Ihe Flcm h lioveriimeut lo ive his Wold thai lioue of I he vtssrl he is contracting shall imu lutu the likiuit of lU coufedirlc. Ha lo truii i lad il uot l rnujy lor lauuihiiiif lor l In uwulUa, but lite olbr? I tire Hoodea Vtssela Hill (null luilut llirir ronsort intu water lb KivatU Govcrouitul hat tntloMtl tht, )i pkioutKkis adtek at I U:m I -:ei.d dtU of 4l J b,'ut ui ii From WnnUIncton. WAsniKOToN, April 18. The Senato Pacific Railroad Committee I havo agreed to report the following amend-1 Tnciits to the act of 18C3s Instead of Gov ernment bonds, tho coupons of bonds issued by companies, in sums of one thousand dol lars each, at bix per cent., will be paid by Government without' chargo for tho first year, and for nineteen years interest will bo guarantied at the same rate, Bitch payments to constitute the first mortgage upon the roaa and its equipments. I pon an equal footing with the bonds, tho Company will be allowed to Lssuo twenty-four thousand dollars per mile upon tho Eastern section, and on two mountain sections ninety six thousand dollars per mile ; on intermediate space forty-eight thousand dollars per mile, and west of Sierra Nevada twenty-four thou sand dollars per mile. About eighty-five to one hundred millions jvill be needed, nnd the usual interest will be about five million dollars. The forfeiture clause will be sepa rated. The road will be nearly two thou sand miles long. The War Committee to-day resolved to send Senator Wade, of Ohio, and Represen tative Oooch, of Massachusetts, to Cairo and Fort Pillow, to take testimony upon the recent massacre at the latter point. The committee were at the War Department this morning to consult with the Secretary of War, but he was unable to throw any light upon the subject. The sub-committee will leave to morrow, nnd will be accompanied bv a stenoirranker. Reports to the J rensnry Department to-1 day show that nearly six millions dollars of the Ten-forty Bonds were subscribed for to- I day, making a total of twenty-five million dollars. In order to correct an erroneous impress- sion. it is nrouer to sav that the President's ! order of March last requires the amounts for ', uien raised by voluntary enlistments to be made up to the l.'itb of April, and the draft . to commence as soon thereafter as praetica-1 ble. No authority is given for the assertion ! that it will now positively take place on the , first of May. There are more or less ncces- ; sary and real delays connected with a pro- ' per adjustment of accounts, with a view to ! u draft, but additional and unreal ones, to j which currency has been given, serve only to increase the ditlieulty. The follow ing is the bill w hich passed the ' Senate on Saturday, and awaits tlic action : of the House : i 7'e it 7icW, That it shall be linlawf.il to ; make any contract for the purchase, or sale, I or delivery of any gold coin or bullion, or ' of any foreign exchange, to be delivered at ' any time subsequent to the making of such contract, or for the payment of ;,:r,- sum. cither fixed or contingent, in default of the delivery of any gold coin or bullion, ,r of any foreign exchange, or upon other t r::i than thu immediate manual delivery of such gold coin or bullion, or foreign eeh,,!i ,, am! the immediate payment in full of the aiMved price thereof by the Itiail'li l delivery f L'tsiled Slates noti or national enni ne; , and not otherwise, or to make any contract whatever- for the sale, loan, or delivery of u:iy trold coin or bullion or foreign exchange of which the person making such contR.ct shali not at tlic time of making be the ow n er i:i actual possession. t-e.!. . That it shall be further unlawful lo.- any banker, broker, or other person, to make any purchase or sale of any gold coin or bullion, or of any foreign exchange, or any contract for any such purchase or sale at any other place than the ordinary place of business of either thu seller or purchaser, ow ned or hired and occupied by him indi vidually, or by u partnership of which he i3 a member. " Sec. 3. All contracts made in violation of ; this act shall be absolutely void. Sec. 4. Any person who shall violate any provision of this oct shall be held guilty of , a misdemeanor, nnd on conviction thereof be find in the sum of one thousand dollars, and be imprisoned for a period not less than three mouths, nor longer than one year, or l both, at the discretion of the court. Sec. 5. The penalty imposed bv the fourth b'V-',"U V1'. ,hi? "ct ,HJ rw,v''v:1 ' ? . action at law iu any court ol record ol tile l i.ited Mates, or any court ol competent j trisdictiou, which action may be brought in thu name of the I'nited Slati-s by any pcison who will sue for the said penally"; une-hall for the use of the I'nited Suites, and the other half for the use of Ihc person briiiLMiig such action. And the rccoverv and satisfaction of a judgment in any such M'liou shall be a bar to the imposition of , any lino for the same oiTcneciii any prosecu tion instituted subsequent to thu recovery of such judgment, but shall not bo a bar to I the inlHc'.iyn of punishment by imprison ment, as provided by tho fourth section. ; Sec. C. Ail acts and parts of acts iucon i si.uetit with the provisions of- this aci arc ! repealed. Ieiiiiii oI'IIk- .Mai- lit ml Saiiidiry lair. ADPnxsT r.Y 1':i:sidi'.nt l.i.vi ni.x, liAi.TiMoiu:, April IS. The inauguration' exercises of the great Fair at Man land Iu- ' stitute, to night, were very imposing. The display was exceedingly fine, and the im- meiise building was thronged in every part. Preshhnt Lincoln made a speech, which contained an important reference to the ' Fort Pillow massacre. The President's appearance in the hall i was greeted with tremendous applause, w hieh continued some moments. Alter the inau gural jddress of Governor Hnull'ord tho i President was loudly called for, aud in re-1 c. I,.. i ... .. ..: - j Zmki. , He referred fo the great change that had j takeu place in Baltimore in tiie last three years. Tritely, he said, the world moves. At the commencement of tho war the sol-' j diers ofthe Union could not pass through! Baltimore unmolested, ami now we have I this largo assemblage of people brought to-1 gether to do them honor ami to provide for ' their wants, and to make thein comfortable. : All honor to the brave patriots w ho had wToiignt tne cnange, auu to uio noble wo men who aided them. When this war began scarcely one indi j vidu il suppossed it would have lasted till . now. All thought it would have ended in i some way in a much shorter time. Very I few at that time thought the institution of, slavery would lie very much allccted by it, but these expectation wetu not reab.ed, and hure we are (laughter i and shivery has , been somewhat utlciud (yreat luughteri ; , true it is, my friends, that inun projioses and Ibid ili-posen. , The world, he said, had luiiy Wen iu want of the corri et definition of the word free dom. l hilst all proftsM-d to ai'votute lio erty, there wu in the lain,'., of many a in; opposite liew of what libiily v:n. W nh one until liia-rty imph'd to oik lor himself ami do w hat lie pleased with lite' pi'icntls of hi labor; u nil oincrs blt rty meant l i tin a one pleased with oilier int-u and t, n ir labor. Doe of Ihe.o two conllie linK ideas would have to give way to the, other. Ho thought, fiom urnid nceuniliccs j which h id only lately Ukeu place iu Mai) land, her peoplo Melt) kUiUl l dcleillilnv which o 1 1, e.o nicw of freedom would con trol her dtsiiny. The Picsidt ut piusi-l on lo n fer bi a mat ter which he said hr supposed ut just now mi 1 1) snitm.ng t-.,e imiuu (,r tl( p.uple all Ovtr lbs riiiliilrr. lit al udtd In ih lk: t'Uimii s hah is M iHiiuJ lo bst tali ii . i ... . ,. .... .1 lito si rou iiui.w, on iii Nisisiii rilrr-lU mssisrr uf vrn Luu.lir l rtiiui olilici ly lb loiili.lrt!.. Mny uii ) "4 1'iil Hi i;riuiiui.l ill.) UtH lull nl lj 11 v II. t, .1 U . ul ti II J'lt'lH lk.4 V'. trirsc colored soldiers. He desired to say' Ihvt all such were mistaken. When the qutstinn of employing colored men a soldiers was kit to the government, it rented very much with himself whether he would muke soldiers of them or not. 11c pondered the matter carefully, and When he I became convinced that it was a duty to so employ them, ho did not hesitate to do so. lie stood before tho American people re sponsible for tho art, responsible before the Chriviiiin world-responsible lor it hi! should ....n.i u iu ...... ni tin. l.ioi,i,-,.,,lllwi. , , '". ...i i'.,.... o.i i i.A ..s i UJO jor It l! Bioou Ulioiu jom, u.r.i i.u tun, not shrink from the decision he had made, ; lor he believed it was right ; but when tho tmt emment. determined to make fohiieis of these colored profile, he thought it only just that they Would have th tame protec tion as tho while soldiers, (applause.) and he hesitated rot to declare that the government would do so, and would protect them to the utmost of it power. Whenever a clear, well authenticated case should lie made out, retribution should follow. It had hitherto been difficult to ascertain with that certainty , in n matter 1 " iVji , . I folt I lllow . find ft clear ( which should govern a decision so serious, but in the aUair at he Ihou'dit thev were likely to fin ense. The government has m direct evi dence to confirm the reports in existence relative to the massacre, but he himself feared that the facts ns related were true. When the government does know the ' -'t f-m ofiiciui sources, and theysnbstanti- fact ale the reports, retribution will surely be "iven. iGrcat applause.) Hut how that retribution should be administered was ni question still to be settled. Would it fce. just to take the lives of prisoners in Wush- j 'ington, iu Fort Delaware or elsewhere, in I retaliation for acts in which they had not a share Would it be right to take the prison- ' ers captured at Yickshurjr and shoot them for acts of which they w ere not guilty, aud which it will probably be found were the ordering of a lew individuals, or possibly of onlv on,, -man? I The President reiterated that liic govern- j ment would not fail to vNit retribution' when the fact- were clearly proven. Through out his roniaiks he was warmly applauded, especially his enunciation of a detci mimv j tion to visit retribution for the barburoui deeds of the rebels. i oloruoo 'IVrrilory. i ioirriNCi wit: i ti'v: t::;i.s?. Di:nvi--.u Cm, April 1 1. A detachment ofthe 1st Colorado Cavalry hi.d a li-l.t ou the north side of the Platte liver, eb-hty live riles cast of here, on the 12th insiaiit. Two soldiers were hided and lour wounded. Sjveral Indians were killed. Strong ill taehmeiit', of troops have been sent ng i-inss, the iniiiaiis i'l irioa- I'ire.: tior,':. Some i;i-.e:iMites is latiseiU by the coau.-.ct of !':e isioux, Arr.ipaho:-. a:el 'he ennes. They are makin: unusual ef fort to obtain amis and ammiiiMtioi!. and have rei-ei.tlv stampeded sever.:! herds of cattle n-ar here. Stringent or, !ers hive I en i-sned I'.i Yniding the s;.1j i f i.niu i'r inn munition to the ludiai ?. Mexican papers of the -d i:!-'.;'.et co.itaiu no news. Governor Goodman of Ari.-er.a. 'with an exploring party, had a tiitht with the In dians on the 27th February, killing live. Considerable excitement and indignation have been caused here and in the mountains by the introduction into Congress of a bill to tax and regulate the holding of mining claims gem rally known as the Sugi-.oiage act. Petitions will soon go forward. i'.:;n cd by nearly the entire voting population, protcstiiiii against it, and asking legislation on the subject, alike beneficial to ihe Gov ernment and the Territory. 'I Uo lSiise,a re til I'ort i'illovv M!I j les(iilcli from 4cii. ."Slier DlilU. i Washington, April 1 it. On Saturday afternoon, about five o'clock despatches were received here from Gcncial Sherman confirming the news ofthe stirren- ler of Fort Pillow and the brutal conduct ofthe rebels i immediately afterwards, which . ,-u tilr to amply retaliated in that quar ter in due time. The Siar ays : According to Gen. Slier man's report, our hi.-s was fifty white troops killed ami one hundred wounded, and i'UO black troops iiiurdcicd in cold blood alter the sitrreiii'.er. Fori Pillow is r.u isolated post, of no value whatever lo the di fence of ( olaiiibiis. and utterly untenable by the rebel-, who have, no doubt, left that vicinity ere this, having been disappointed, with coiis'ulerable loss, in the object of their raid thither, which vv as the c ipture of Columbus, whence they were promptly and severely icpulsed, with uo loss to us. Wc arc satisfied lluit duo investigation will show that the loss of Fort Pillow- was sinipiy the res.ilt of a mistakei f a loeul eom nuiuder, who occupied it against direct or ders a contingency incident to all wars. The rebi Is, acconiing to the ollieial des patch received h'. le last evening, eil'ected nothing at Paducah, losing a soldier killed anil wounded for ev ery horse they mic.-i eded in stealing, and doing us no other, damage than by a few thefts. It is believed that Forrest's raiders will next appear in the vicinity of Memphis, where they can ellect no more than they did at Columbus and Padurah, and stand a very lair chance, indeed, ol finding themselves surrounded by overwhelmingly superior numbers. Mint mo Kin nl Sll.tHuKI.V, Sent for week nliug Ayri lit, l'cr I us I report, Tu tiimo time lm-t your, l'l-iule. A I til is. is,-, i 'Volt t. ( 'int. Ill . .1.1 as Ii7.7.':j tl.'t 7rt.2-tJ II f.-0..ii, Is bl I TritN ok J.in:. Von are on tin? eve ot' ' tlie turn of lilV," a prriml w lit ii, butli in male ami ft-mulc, tlit lunlv UMitiitvi Ltriicin; to emihle il to rou.nl ilu. iNiim, not only ; ttuu Bitieit, t'lii twin iii-t-t,ni iiniii tu-eiiM' : nl'ler. llotithinil's ('eriniin ltiltem, I lie le.-t i tonic in the worhl, will t-triitlitit vonr system, ami (ive ynil I if-nr f Irmiie, ilinl ' will einible vuil ti lei-s s.u'eh lliio ii;h all criticul jn-rio.l-.. The-e Hitler nre Vr mle lit the jinnd'nil ultiee. -IIS Arch Strict, Phihiilc IphU. Pii.. tin I liy i,ll tlriiieits nnd ileiilers in incilichie, :,t 71 cents per Luttlc. lllluV, s's l!l;tit 1 1 1 a i . Ti:iu in s. ' Voi.i Ti:,e in nre tun ii II mi l t'joi:i hly ltiiown to iin-,1 eoiiiinen la!ioii." 1 l"ii. t'ii.v. A. Pni.i.i-s, pre. Ma-s. Senate. 1 ".My iiiiiii.iniiicalion illi the tnrl. has I'll II eiy luutU mhtri.l I ; iho l.iieiie whi' hliiov, c;iiry i.iuuvs in my jiniUti; t li.it trtnilile in lily Tlno.,1 il'.ir iihlih ihe. Tiui inn me a fntir.t ; hawii'.' oil .n n,i ine v. ii.t io hi.ji, ri i." N. P. ii i 1 1. ' miimmi; I'i'i.inih itiiAiivi: iialsam l.iu I.e.' It-.lril Hi Irulli llntl llisifsrt' r.i.l riiitii'lra iu Mntit inti ss lluisu in oltuc si. 4 Ui,. AIj.Ii, ii, i i'uiui-iun'lt-4 e,i ,iii,.,,ir .uiic4 in ills msiiiiuU usluis til Mu' ha cuitiul l ulil. i In kt.iiis- ,,i d U. .,it., suj crvsliug s irri.ii u.i.in.l s.iuiiu, i., lies ru..4 Is ihs u. ii.ii JJsd.t-iu lis r-Uit-ln.1 ijusluus sis kssst fit in ,i ! SMHl 111 litsliii su4 HK'iiutu t'iit ulsliui., bl,,4 ihiuuxk tli luu. il sulitii I it w iiiuk'Iss SU'I SMMI lis skiu lu I "ll4iu lis tlulir., I isgt.lslili!! lis ktsl ut Ihs -u-ui, su4 iu s-. 1.1 1 V llllUSIIIf t6 ils si sulsisiis fi"U Iks tail.- i. 11.S ku4i Ilu "l iiotutil ist. ' a bul Iks sss.iliiti.1, .uii' ssivbii'i t4 . i rt4 ft ail UIU4.IH SI I a .J fssi ! I It -.... u a ii ii i a t: a , 1 ilu ill SI si lust ., I,y Cv. W i". (rtiur Mi. VVuiUkt Mlt si.J M.-linr ( (llsl, hlU I'f I ull Al.,1.11 -irsr M t. O I 60 ,.(.- - IK) V. ' w Flour. Wl.t, ,Krf ... I 'AVf KnW, '' 1 1 llOtiKdl, CliOlTflvud, 75 74 Pork Hub, SbealJ A ; NEW ADVERTISED .. rrii;RurftiANoMsNiMYMfc t-'ovirAsv, N.i. ZU,Crrt., ruil.AIIKI.Plll A , A 4 Ittfrt, I- fpilK nnnunl uinaing of Mu.-MH-km d WioB VI " i ia Miniuokm iwf, Jvr Vlly ru"L' -"'"J1."" "'. bu !H,'t " die oi' U Com- rmiy.ou Monday, Mnv 2, 12i. m 12 droit. V. U. ATKIN.SOii, irtufeiarj, LADIES' SPUING AND STJMMEtt FANCY DRESS C00DS, av-n.v iAivn:it, Two doors West ofthe Post Office, stTJsrBxm"5r. penwa.. T-fA ' r'-,'rl(1 "' "I "& " lnrin- n.vorttnfnt J l ft c.v ItrrssUowU, mcli MlPm-iw. JuuvUn hiil.gl.ivti., Silk and UAa tbrend UIuvm; l.it,lu Celtou lijse. I'hiMreu's Ilmc, Hilk Jtil. HnnJker- viih'is. '..uricw. l.iroiUTi"l 6Iij.,rr. KiM.. FAN CY D it 1S KITTOS.-?. nuglo Him!, Triinminet, Hutton?, It i:lt Rlbon, Velvot HiWv.w.. prnid, jjdt Cliicp". I.nilics' ,Wck-tir. Fancy Kuttmn. CHAI'K UllillON ami TKI.MM1NU : f.urbnii.l. r..,! llri,L Jaconet and Si E.im nnd liiurtt.i ; .Mallow, PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS- BOOKB AND STATION EH Y, Itookf. Hymn Bonk. Lliink BooW. .MoiiHimnJuin - liuoks, biiirifs, 1'iiukn! liiMiku, Ink Stand, I'cuj, l'uiiuila. Ac, Ac. TOYS AND GAMES FOR CHH.UUKN, AM of wLiuh bare been etectJ with c irti mi l Hill bciuld at roiKonnUo pi ices. A XX A 1'AIXTLIl. Siinlmrj, April Z"; ISol. MEW STORE ! I JC'ST OPEN L I) Spring & Summer Goods, 'AM) SOLD CIIEAFEH THAN ELSE WHKHK! Iu Zilffti,ei rr's IVuiMi'if. npfviie 'ffiirJnirt Tor ; lVctiniit ry so.to, M'lrkni jtp. ft . si y Hl'li V. l'j., li'lfl U-nuHUHI-t of It tl wry it prk-tM oiits, whiru bv ofi'i-r.- t'.tr ? 1x0,1 :t tiiii iiKii!.'. i'jtliej', Lo . A:. .Silk. jin:;!iu;:is A.' .VB'N u(9 S'.I.S' of .-r.;r . Jl'ij'lh'k, NOTIONS VAHIHTIIIS. ile: 'it' 11,,'ierv :,U-i'-. .Nf.-klir... V '.,'il!i bru-lif" dl,n". Tl.r-a I. Piiiti,;a, :Ut5 llaiMtk.-M-Lit:!-, Il.ur r- :l.-v f J 'n--, llul- .-u-.r ilru.-:, ral skiru-. liui'p-sU'r:.-. l.'firc:-e:is, J'ruak. i.- ., i iieiri'ihi-. c u',tt,u- V urn. ai.d uuiiieru'.fi ttl: -jr iiri.:ob'4 tuy tf ii.1,15 lu auuiiu:,. 12 A xi.D W A Fi 2 , bui'li at iiuil.i. Iiii,i;,' j'uj bcreni', . leor liUcliw and kaoli-, ni: l C'l' I l.i.JIV ijt t-vcry dcs rii-tiuu. Dye:-, Drugs, Paints, Yarni-ln s, Uils. Class) Put iy, Ai:., A:c. I Ju.-eiisvv are nnd (ji I u it ii r e ot I'lerj- l-st i-i piioit. STdNllA.M) EAIMHENWAIIE. .a pxtviuive Stook ef lA'tupuscJ uf Su.ir, Cu(Te, Teas, liie, Coi u-i8rjti, .i liii-tv-. Ciiriki. Meal, i'ish, .'hv. ii-ilt. i'wb.icvu, Uli'i ."crt. , . liliADY-MADE CLOTHING. Also, ? y- fvT uiuii, wuiDfii and clitltiren. All kind uf Country lroiuc takeu in cxchango i"-r ijuu -is. fc anbury, April 2.", lS.i. 2lu.Mei -t soTiu Mviirxai:.;. I Ik? it.M.V roliablv lf-AiIju-itiiir; WrinKt-r. 'lltv frntu-.' bt-'iii vi Imii. UKUuuiil tiivdiiinJ, nil litncr irnin rusi i riuu t-J. uii t uiv iiubiiitv tu niriiik. awcli, . plit, Ac. tt unauidubl-j in wwu'icu i iu;rliinr. it (.ircvt-iiit'i. No U.uuilijcrcw-i t-r cuiiiplicrtted f-ttmiij; lo rtfaruul or $vi out iT oritr ; ii can bt i'.it-u-i't-d Mriulv tu (lie tub in ti Mitgle seonutl . SvlUlA.N'li:i) WITH OK M'iTJKH T C'Ji- ; mii:i;ls. I: to, U ilit VlrA I'rt ntiuiw at i'iftv-Si'vtn Stlo i Cuuiiiv l-iiirs in ioii-, uii'l is, wujiuui iu txot p- t tiuii. I ho tii-Ni linger i"cr iiittiK. 1 lust tMii ol" briirv iii llie Hiuiinu'uii uf jiriiti1 in tuii'tlfd in llie e.ile ui oilier Wringer, 'ikv it, ANiuiinii: int vucnsi:i.. Tr!t il Tlioromrlily with any mul ull o'Ii'Ts, ud if nut t'ttiiri-lv jwttift.u'U'ry, retuiu ii. it Hill nrn Uuia uf.;ia.d to it In J ijui!t w I; bout lillriniioii. i r.iUiiit il in tl.o nili-d Siativ, l'ii';ui.l . Cni..'di:t i nnd Aii-lmhrt, Agents waniul in v ry lun. huvretic uhmi can tu.xkv i'ruiu $t w f 10 jer Jh?. Putn'iiii M'lhvtiwtariiuj Co; li IC Ml. KM KN ' I klluW fl'tiQl JTUi'l KMll tXpCriCflOA tli. tt irun well ral ttuuvd wi:btiuu will not uxidim or ru.-l oui! j.ttriiclf. I cuu aul'i-U- my, nfitr scvitrI vht' expi-rii-nce in the in aiuruoiui e uf chiiiu lor , olrtiii-puu-l'S i.d writer-draw el, in which I Uho IfrU-d ihv nihility -'f iron und nuc ihnt if the -ri-ot-ns be conducted JTJitrly, it it n jierfuct weld of he ! Ni'inly one ve.tr ug my fumily coinnn.mi'd ucing lone ui "your i ingii.s. Il now I't-rtui uis all uf iu j luiicliuiii hs well iu il did ihe ful liinu it Htis used, ' und lias become tm indiptnuble urtu-lo wi.b us- I ' have closely oUfi veJ nevcral uiher kind. uf clulhi--. . wringer:, the tuudua npcraudi being dillertut, tiyini; i u. j-reduce ihe muie result! ria Ihe i'atnnm rinrr, ' bul in my judgment thry hae failed. Ihe 1'oUkiui ringer is us near perfect us poa.-iolc, ttud I cuu chtcrlully rccuumicud ii to be the beat iu use. j lU'sj-eettully Yours, j J.NO. V. W IIKKLKR. C lev eland. Ohio. Many y fit in experience in the gtt! vmiir.in but I ue enable tue to ludd&e the above etuteiiieiil iu ail j ptiriiculur. i .i.o. c. m:kkkk is. ; No. 100 Uuekniau :roet. i New York. January. ' Nv. fj.iO ; l.f-i.fiO; No. A. 00. t Miuulactured und nuld, whuleitalo Hint reltiil bv JiiK 11 IN AM MAM KACTl KlMi Co", No. 1 rinlt direct, Nevf urk. nd CIaveUud.Ohi S. C. NORillHul', Azent j April 23, Ivii. 1 . ' 1AAT . r j A J ) l(OOr 1 N (J KeuJy la nuil tluHu. "ROOriNG .11 Il-Mllntu lilt If thrC'Ml il uu il. FitEADV nooriNG Mum ilurnbli' Ihsii I. ii ruiinole tr lf-i 'ji B.l ro,i. li:AlViU)l)HNti I', r il kti.i- if lull lin iu hit ehu a' lllCADY TtOtil LNG l. t-ily y, ai.i .iiii.Vfr . or Net. In oui u ( ith eeu-tul ler it u n ild du" i. iu:aiy Hoot in ii M 1 1 of 'n.i.g sit tu ls' II, ui.i- su.l gr., t-,t 4 ttiti Im,Is .si Ut.t . s nil s ' tr racily l-iii . i. . iu, ,.ii .m, ssu et.1 u, m f .lji it'!' l"l btf - l,i lui'b i4. su4 'tJ tl I, v I M 1hi istssrs.'isr j t V. 111 Kuv. . Stu-i cssf u4 UUll luisljt ltiSI tlk' I Alb'l ('SMSU11 (t'HK'Hl, rf .m htimls llift, W ssi Hill stis ssts Hi sun i(imil ' r-satl lM l kss-IJi tUwai4 4 l iumsjs -sl if ss.l Ut 4ls4 . I it l.is-n.. 4 ail rssw.siLI j',it u U.J W Mil (. IMI'V se, ll.liv, 1 i .i i. i