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Florida union
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053711/00004
 Material Information
Title: Florida union
Uniform Title: Florida union (Jacksonville, Fla. Weekly)
Alternate Title: Weekly union
Physical Description: v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 13-63 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: W.C. Morrill & J.K. Stickney
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: March 11, 1865
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1864.
General Note: Publisher: Edward M. Cheney, <1868>.
General Note: Democratic. Cf. Rowell, 1882.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 6 (Sept. 24, 1864).
General Note: Supplements accompany some numbers.
Funding: Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: PJ-50006-05
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved. Board of Trustees of the University of Florida
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038457
oclc - 02707184
notis - AKM6247
lccn - sn 83016252
System ID: UF00053711:00004
 Related Items
Related Items: Florida union (Jacksonville, Fla. : Semiweekly)
Related Items: Jacksonville tri-weekly union
Succeeded by: Weekly Florida union

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VOL. 1. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH II, 1865. NO. 30. ....


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THE FLORIDA UNIONIS serviceable, It may be added that, notwith- NEWS BY REBEL SOURCES. beautiful" city by the sea," will lament the 1
the number of blockade
standing large runners -
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING BY .._. ._ giving up of the place to the enemy,who for
captured or destroyed, more new steamers 1
W. C. MORRILL &; 1. K. STICKNEY. were built on the Clyde in 1864, to sup BATTLE NEAR NEWPORT four years have vainly thundered at its portals -

TERMS : ply their places, than in either 1863 or 1862, ; but there are myraids of sympathizinghearts

Two Dollars per Annum in Advance.No showing that speculators are not at all dis FLORIDA. throughout Christendom who must
"
Subscriptions taken for less than Three months. heartened. mourn the military necessity that has yielded .

Single copies five cents. THE EMANCIPATION SOCIETY'S ADDRESS TO MR. Incredible Stories About Sherman and to our vandal foe the seat of so much elegance -
ADVKBTISEMENTS Twenty-five cents per line each LINCOLN.
insertion. refinement, hospitality, and true chin .
The American Minister in London has ad- Recognition.THE .
Advertisements not specifying time will be marked Fallen Charleston be her name
dressed the following letter to the chairmanof alry. though ,
t f(till forbidden) and charged accordingly.Book
the Emancipation Society; BIM TO ARM SIEVES PASSED.A will live in history, and her heroic defencebe

Job and Card Printing of every variety neatly "LEGATION OF THE UNITED STATES, LONDON chronicled on the brighest pages of that -

executed at the UNIOK office. __ January 28.-Sir I am directed by
: copy of the Lake City Columbian was record which transmits to posterity the match
the President to express through you to the ,
WAR! executive committee of the emancipation So- received at Headquarters yesterday, contain- less deeds of this revolution.

BY JOFL BATES SWEET. ciety of London the assurance of his pro- ing the following intelligence :_ The evacuation was successfully completed

t War \ war 1 war found gratification in receiving expressionof Another Fight in Florida. i on Thursday, the 16th of February, betweenthe
Blood-red stained is its fiery car, their friendly sentiments towards him and TALLAHASSEE
March 6, 1863. hours of 12 and one o'clock. Our troops '
his At the time I advisedto
A Juggernaut of a ponderous weight, country. same am
Crushing beneath it the life of state ; explain that he does not feel himself at Report from the front dated 3.40 p. m., left on the cars of the North Eastern railway,

Onward it goes, with thundering tone, liberty to assume the result of his re electionto states that we were driving the enemy, and going in the direction of Kingstree.

r, While up to heaven ascends the moun which they particularly refer as a fact, in had troops enough there to manage them. There is no enemy between this city and ,
advance of the constitutional
Of many a victim and nation's groan process by All troops here held
arriving here.
are Carolina
which it is customarily ascertained and de- Charleston, the line of the South
Beneath its burden of sin and S
L As the conflict is borne along-wrong clared to the country in the Congress of the I Colonel Daniels was seriously injured by Railroad being occupied at no point.

United States."I falling off his horse.The .
War!
have the honor to be, sir, your obedient retreated .
enemy to their vessels leav- Reported Defeat of Sberman.CILTT.llOOCIIKE i
War war war! servant, "C. F. ADAMS.: .
ing about forty dead on the battle March 4.
negroes
'William Evans President of the ,
Shrieks go up from the plain afar ; Esq., r
And shouts of triumph arc mingled, too, Emancipation Society of London.THE field. Our loss is six or eight killed and twen- Passengers by steamer this morning from .
1\
While gaudy banners, of gold and blue, POPE'S ENCYCLICAL. ty-five wounded. No list of casualties yet Columbus report that Sherman had been defeated ,

And crimson colors are brought in sight, The Paris received. The enemy's force includ- with
correspondent of the London 2,200, near Charlotte, North Carolina, V i w

With ceremonies of pomp and might, Daily Newst says : ing two regiments of negroes. Ours 1000- the loss of thirty thousand men.
Which partially serve to mask the blight "A circular of Cardinal Antonelli's dated I

That's caused by sinning-by heinous wrong, December 8, 1864, and only now publishedin 1 Battle field near Natural Bridge, four miles Sherman was mortally wounded and Kil-

While the cry of conflict is borne along- the papers, was sent with the Encyclicalto from Newport.Our patrick killed. .

War! all the bishops. It is of a mere formal wounded will probably come in to- No statement as to our loss.

character and quite devoid of interest. Butit
War war! war night.
is now said that a second note of the Cardinal's i
Laying a track for its funeral car, Another Recognition Story.
"explaining the true sense of the En- : LATER.
Leading it on with an armed tread, will be issued I AUGUSTA March 1.
cyclical, shortly. Letters TALLAHASSEE March 7. ,
,
it down with the dead
Loading mangled
'
Flooding the nation with bitter tears, from Rome repeat continnally that many'Cardinals'are Advices from the front up to late last night Northern papers received at Richmondstate
frightened at what the
Pope
Wasting the hoarding peaceful years, has done, and are using great efforts to induce. says that the enemy had been handsomely that all the European powers have notified ;

Withering beauty by doubts and fears; him to proclaim that he did not mean what I whipped and were being pushed by Scott's the Lincoln Government that the Confederate -

'Tis all the fruit o f some wicked wrong, everybody understood him to say. It is hard Battallion (Cavalry.) Our loss stated at four States will be recognized on the 4th day
And the cry of conflict goes borne along- for infallible authority tq descend to these ,
,wounded- of March 1865TbeGeorgfa .
War! shifts." V killed and twenty or twenty-five' : I -

War war! warT. "*.. The Naval and Milftary Power of the United .' We arc still unable to'procurer particulars i, legislature'Refnsea to"eallJs-".- '''">! c

States. The commanded Gen. Newton Convention. i
by .
was '
'Tis locust it enemy
a plague as spreads afarA -
[From the London Times Feb.l.] I The resolution before the Georgia Legislature -
still in
lava flame, but a recompenseFor Most of our wounded are hospitalnear
It is remarkable that the Americans I of the State has-
though convention
to call
outraged men ; and it drives from hence, the battle
The knotted scourge and the clinking chain, eagerly ascribing finality to' all their military field.LATEST. been killed by a decided majority in both ,. ,
.
operations, attach no such character to their
And a fearful of
many cry pain,
military establishments The "ninety day' TALLAHASSEE March 7th 3.30 m. tiouscs. '
That long hath swelled in the fertile plain, p. .. FOLEANDEN.
Is silenced, and in its place the song The term has never applied to their armaments. 3 or 5 prisoners have been taken, and the NEWS BY THE ,
war, they have repeatedly assured us,
Of Freedom's triumph is borne along- is a mere passing affair, but the establish enemy are still on the defensive, probablynear

S 4-. War ments which the war has suggested are evi- their vessels. Their exact whereaboutshas The Navy Steamer "Oleander" arrived aLa

dentally regarded as permanent institutions.The not been reported this morning. late hour last night. We are indebted to (
EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE. federals have turned to the old coun- for red
Act. Master Walters news:
tries of Europe for instruction on the subjectof The Rebels disposed to be Unsociable.

standing armies and navies; and at the There was a time when a feeling of virtuous Admiral Dahlgren's Flag-Ship Blown Upf

The English Press on the fall of Fort moment when a reduction of armaments is Georgetown S. C. was evacuated by the
indignation would have found a placein
Fisher-Blockade running-The Emancipation recommended here the Americans deliberately
'are rebels the 24th ult. It was occupied by
on
Society, etc., etc. laying foundations of military and the breast of all our people, at the idea of
and
forces the next day garison-
Federal -
naval the
power.LATEST social intercourse with the Yankeesin
holding
"On the whole it difficult
though is to an- of Marines. Admiral
,ticipate all that may follow from this success, .- command of negro troops ; but that day by a detachment ,

the difficulty is rather from the number of FROM THE NORTH. appears to have passed away, and is now Dahlgren left on the 1st, on the "Harvest

consequences than from any doubt of the Moon" and was coming down the old than
numbered is with
as our patriotism things
importance of of them. In its results it
any nel when the ship struck a torpedo which
is a blow as staggering to the Confederaterule SHERMAN ADVANCING ON that were. About one year ago, after the y
her stern nearly entirely- ,
as that winch delivered Savannah to its battle of Olustee, a Yankee Major was for a exploded blowing
RALEIGH. The admiral escaped in a tug to the. ,
new masters.
away.
short time placed in one of our hospitals with
The Times says: "Oleander. One man was killed.
"The WIOIINGTON our own men, but public opinion soon caused
energy with which this enterprise has IN THE HANDS OF THE
been prosecuted is creditable to the military FEDERALS. his removal. Now we hear of frequent visitsto The "Oleander" brought 30 desertets.to: ,

administration at Washington. the Yankees under a flag of truce, with a Port Royal. .

Thus, after long and laborious exertions and view of Seventeen captured at George
were
Late intelligence received from having a good time; partaking of guns
an expense equal to that incurred in many Fernandina

European wars, the federals may be said to reports the arrival at that port of a schooner their savoury things, and exchanging courtesies town.

have almost succeeded in shutting in their with advices from the North to the 27th of and civilities which, few months ago, News was received at Port Royal that .
enemies from communication with the European had force under Gens. Beau-
February. would have been spurned by a high toned Sherman met a

world. The South has gradually lost gentleman. This is one of the signs of the regard and D. P. Hill, near Charlotte. A
after Sherman to last
port port, and though cargoes will con- according accounts from
tinue to be landed in obscure places along Rebel sources was within a few miles of Raleigh times, and is with other things, preparing us battle easued. Sherman had maintained his '

those hundreds of miles of coast, yet the the capital of North Carolina. He for the yoke, which we are doomed to wear, ground

blockade will be as effective as nature of such an operation to be. It will had met with no resistance thus far on his :
Schofield'sarmy
be seen then how far the South is capable of route, and it was expected that he would inaugurated the war. Raleigh. A communication with ..

doing without that with which England has push directly on towards Richmond. had been. effected. f
hitherto furnished it." "- .
Negro Bill Reported Passed.A !! .
Wilmington is reported to be in the handsof From TVaslihtBton.
BLOCKADE RUNNING.In Selma paper, on the authority of a gentleman
the Federals. Particulars were not learn- A letter has just been received
at.t
this connection the following statisticsof just from Richmond, reports that Navy
ed though it was thought that the city was Department from Sir William
blockade running are interesting: Congress has passed a bill for arming 200,000 Armstrong, t
"In 1862,1863, and 1864 no less than 111 evacuated by the rebels for the purpose of negro soldiers for the Confederate service the well known English gun maker, in which

swift steamers were built on the Clyde for sending the force that occupied it to reinforceLee he urges this government to imitate '
the of The term volunteer soldier" is used in the the ex-
purpose running the blockade of the thus leaving it to be occupied by Gen.Terry's ample of France und Russia "
Confederate ports. Of the whole 111 steamers bill meaning that negroes so enrolled must by manufacturing -

70 have been either captured or destroyed forces. '. be by the consent of their masters,thus avoid- his guns. Captain Wise, of the Ordnance ,

leaving, at the close of 1864,29 still running, Nothing new is learned from Gen. Thomas' I Bureau, has written a caustic reply in which ,
while ing a conflict between the State and the Con- -
11
were on their way out. The num- army. he tells Sir William that the
ber running at the close of 1864 was fedarate Government. Armstrong guns -
larger Nothing has been received at Fernandina M I Captured at Fort Fisher .
than afford
at any previous period in the annals of us the means ;

the blockade. The average number of trips from Port. Royal since the Massachusetts was Authentic from Charleston.We of testing their supposed efficiency. Upon.

made. by a blockade runner does not however there. these guns was found -
have at length what we conceive to be an inscription, setting
exceed five, so that enormous profits forth
authentic of the of Charleston. that they were a from
present Sir
Wm.
intelligence fall
must be realized per voyage to make this Promotion. .., .
peculiar branch of ad venture at all remune James F. Hall, late Lieut-Colonel of the. It were worse than useless to bemoan Armstrong;Jeff. Davis.

rative. Most of the blockade-runners captured -, over this.event though it will cause poignant "The-Senate: has '
the First New York Engineers,has been promoted confirmed the nomination "fP 1
by federals become
blockade- ,in the hearts of thousands.Not of Joseph K. Barnes ;
watchers, in which capacity they prove to the colonelcy of that regiment. sorrows to be SurgeonGeneof
very
only those whose homes were in the I the United States armies. .#' >
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f. r f .. I i 'f4 f t'l 'For i the incident expenses of-the .quartermaaterf* and aixtj-three,lor three Dnndred.toot nd Yohmteen,
t.And the said complaint, or.Statement bla i (jf'psi on tetten1i $ckk.' who were at the time off nliitmeat wally, earolkd.
; ; to the accused who tnay1 plead to or 'answer the department ffesreceiTedand,cont&ttog neat bl officers: at: the army on publ1c and subject to draft Jn .the state in whicb,they yohmi i:
; ,or make a ixrattterrrtatement.T(, '= of courts-iaartial. taflltery >nimU- teered. shall receive from the United States the same i
4. And be it furta enacted That the.aid trial Srand; courts of inquiry, Including the :additional : amount of bounty without regard to oolot.Ssc. .
thereupon ba proceeded with in s summary man- recorders, members 4. And be further enacted,, That all 'penotts of
of judge-advocates
J" ; the case shall be decided .by the court unless,. compensation and witnesses while onMarch' that service ;'under the act!ot color who were free on the nineteenth day of April,
time for pleading or answering, the accused shall sixteenth, eighteen hundred and two, extra pay eighteen hundred and sixty-one.: and who have been
a jury in which case the trial shall be upon the under the direction of the quartermaster's enlisted and mustered into the military service of the
soldiers employed,
1 & and plea ot not guilty. to department in the erection of barracks, United States, shall, from the time of their enlistment,
; 5. And be it further enacted That It shall not storehouses and hospitals ;in the construe be entitled to receive the pay bounty,' and clothing
for the court sentence, any person convicted Quarters, allowed to such the laws
Boa and onother constant labor for periods persons by existing at the
of of roads :
trial to any greater punishment than imprison ] time of their enlistment And the
under the acts of March second Attorney-General of
of not less! than ten days,
In jail for one year, or to a fine exceeding, five hundred and nineteen, and August fautk the United States ia hereby authorized to determineany
dollars, pr both in Its discretion, in those ca eighteen question of law arising under this provision. And
and including
hundred fifty-four,
the laws of the United States authorize such forth: ,] eighteen If the Attorney-General aforesaid shall determine that
those employed as clerks et division and department
and fine. I any of such enlisted are entitled to receive
persons any
and from
of to the
6. And te it further enacted, That It shall be law- headquarters frontier posts;and expenses armies! in expresses the field ; of escorts to paymasters pay, bounty, or clothing, in addition to what they"have
the court to allow the district attorney to'amend already received the Secretary of War shall make all
officers and to trains where'
and other
disbursing
or complaint at any stage of the proceed j regulaUoWl
to enable the department
necessary pay to
before verdict, if in the opinion of the court, such military escorts cannot_be _furnished ; expenses of the make payment in accordance with such determination.
officers killed in action or who dIe when
interment of ,
will work no injustice to the accused ; and
SKO. 5. And be it further enacted. That all enlistments
in the field, or at posts on the frontiers, or at -
to the court that the accused is unprepared on duty made
hereafter in
the of
the
regular United
and places when ordered by the Secretaryof army
the charge as amended, and that an adjourn other posts
States, during the continuance of the present rebellion
non-commissioned officers and soldiers ,
War and of
of the cause will promote the ends of justice, such ; be for the term of three
shall be made until a further day, to be authorized office furniture ; hire of laborers in thGqua.rtennaster'l may years.
June 15 18M.
the hire of in. Approved, ,
by the court. department ; Including .
7. And be further enacted That at such trial, if terpreters, spies, and guides for the army ; compensation --
the United States and the accused shall each of cl rks to officers of the ,quartermaster's depart- CHAPTER cxxv. .
to three peremptory challenges. Challenges ment compensation of forage and wagon-masters, authorized -
:
in such cases,shall be tried by the court with by the act of July fifth, eighteen hundred and An Act to incorporate the Home for Friendless Women
; aicl of triers. thirty-eight : for the apprehension of deserters,and the and Children.Be .
June 11,1864. expenses incident to their pursuit ; and for the follow- it enacted by the Senate and Howe of Representatives
ing expenditures required for the several regiments of of the United States of America in Congress assembled,
CHAPTER CUlL cavalry, the batteries of light artillery, and such com- That Mary T. Hay Eliza M. Morris, Jane F. James,
to abolish the Collection Districts of Port Orford panies of infantry as may be mounted, viz : the pur- Eliza Wade Fitzgerald, Georgians F. Speaks, Emily B.
and Cape Perpetua, in the State of Oregon. chase of travelling forges, blacksmiths' and shoeing Ruggles, Indiana Plant Mary Grayhaxn Maria Virginia
it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa tools, horses and mule shoes and nails, iron and steel Brown, and their associates and successors, are hereby
of the United States of America in Congress as for shoeing, hire of veterinary surgeons, medicines for created a body cqrporate and politic, with a common
That the collection districts of Cape Perpetua horses and mules, picket ropes, and for shoeing the seal, the right of succession, with ability to sue and r.
Orford, heretofore established by law, are horses of the corps named ; alsp, generally, the proper liability to be sued as a natural person and the said
abolished, and the same attached to the collec- and authorized expenses for the movements and operations corporation shall be known by the name of "The Home
of Oregon. of an army not expressly assigned to any other for the Relief Friendless Women and Children."
June 11, 18G!. department, thirteen million dollars. The business of said corporation shall be the establishment -
For tho purchase of cavalry and artillery horses, in the City of Washington, or at, a convenient ,
CHAPTER cxxm. twenty-one million dollars. and eligible point not exceeding in distance seven t;
to amend an Act entitled "An Act to confirm For mileage, or the allowances made to officers miles from the city, of an institution where provisions a?:
private Land Claims in the Territory ofNew of the'Army for the transportation of themselves and can be made by public charity for the care and relief offriendless 'r
Mexico." their baggage, when travelling on duty without troops, and deserving females, and for the care and
it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa escorts, or supplies, seven hundred thousand dollars. maintenance of young orphan or destitute children
of the United States of America in Congress as- For transportation of the army, including the bag- male or female, who may be or are likely to become a
,*That the sixth section of the the act entitled gage of the troops when moving either by land or wa charge upon public charit. And said corporation shall
Act to confirm certain private land claims In the ter ; of clothing, camp, and garrison equipage, form the possess and enjoy essential and properfor
of New Mexico," approved June twenty-first, depots of Philadelphia, Cincinnati, and New York to the carrying out of the purposes of its creation.
hundred and sixty, be, and the same is here the several posts and army depots, and from those depots I s SEC. 2. And be it further enacted, That said cor-
amended as to enable the heirs of Luis Maria to the troops in the field ; and of subsistence stores poration mar receive, take, and ]hold, purchase, gift,
,to raise and withdraw the selection and location from the places of purchase, and from tho places of delivery or devise, any real or personal estate, for the purposes
of the square bodies of land confirmed to them under cmtract, to such places as the circumstances contemplated in this act : Provided, however, That the
act, heretofore located by said heirs on the Pe- of the service may require them to be sent ; of ord- .I nett annual income of their real estate shall not exceed
adjoining the Fort Sumner reservation, and nanco, ordnance stores, and small arms, from founderies thirty thousand dollars.
and re-locate the same, in the manner provi and armories to the arsenals, fortifications, frontier SEC. 3. And be it further enacted, That Mary T.
? said act, at any time before twenty-first day posts, and army depots ; freight, wharfage, tolls, and (Hay, Eliza M. Morris, Eliza Wade J'tzgera1 Georgiana
in the year eighteen hundred and sixty-five, ferriages ; for the purchase and hire of horses, mules Speaks Emily B. Kuggles, Jane F.
; i any of the public lands, unoccupied and not min oxen, and harness, and the purchase and repair of James, Mary Grayham,Maria Virginia Brown, shallconstitute
I within the limits of the Territory of New Mexico, wagons, carts and drays, and of ships, and other sea- the board of managers until the first Monday
limits were known and defined by law on the going vessels, and boats required for the transportationof of May, A. I). eighteen hundred and sixty-five, and until -
-first day of June, in the year eighteen hundred supplies for garrison purposes ; for drayage and their successors shall be chosen or elected a herein
; and upon such selection and relocation, cartage at the several posts ; hire of teamsters ; trans- provided. A meeting of the members of the association s'
to said square body of land, the same being portation of funds for the pay and other disbursing departments shall be held on the first Monday of May, Ight2en hun
fifth part of the private claim confirmed to said ; the expense of sailing public transports on dred and sixty-live at some convenient hour and place
as aforesaid, so selected and relocated shall! be, the various rivers, the Gulf of Mexico, and the Atlantic in the city of Washington, of which two weeks' public
hereby confirmed to the said heirs of the said and Pacific ; and for procuring water at such posts as, notice shall be given by the board of managers, in two
Maria Baca as fully and perfectly as if the same from their sitnation, require it to b<} brought from a daily newspapers published in the city of Washington;
selected and'located within three years from distance ; and for clearing roads, and removing obstructions and at such meeting the meber of the association
r the approval of the act aforesaid. from roads, harbors and riversto, the extent who shall be present shal proceed to elect a board of
': ; 2. And be it further enacted, That upon such se which may be required for the actual operations of the managers in the those hereby designated or
: and relocation all right, title, and interest of troops in the field, forty million dollars. authorized ; and any manager may be reelected from
: heirs 01 Luis Maria Baca, $f f, in, and to the For hire of commutation of quarters for officers on time to time. Each member,at such meeting, be
i body of land heretofore selected and located by military duty hire of quarters for troops ; of storehouses entitled to one vote. An meeting of sha
on the Fecos River adjoining the Fort Sumner 'for the safe-keeping of military stores ; ofgrounds or corporators shall, annua manner and assoats
i in New Mexico hereby divested and de. for summer cantonments ; for the constructionof I be held on the first Monday of May,upn each
t : null; and void, and the same shall revest In the temporary huts, hospitals, and stables, and for repairing -, year after eighteen hundred and sixty-five, for theelection
rnmentofthe: United States. public buildings at established posts, five million ( of managers, for the ensuing year; but if,
d, June 11, 1864. dollars. any case, the said meting shall, for any reason_ _fail__ t i
_. .For heating and cooking-stoves, one hundred thousand be held on the day herein designated, the same may,
CHAPTER cxxrv. dollars, upon the notice above provided, be held on any other
'making Appropriations for the Support of the |Pbr constructing and extending the telegraph for mil- day within three months thereafter; and the managers
'for the year ending the thirtieth.>June, itary purposes, and for expenses in operating the same, then elected shall hold their Ofc until the first Monday -
; eighteen hundred and sixty-five, and two hundred and seventy-five thousand dollars. of May nex ensuing, ut'their successors
:for other Purposes. For supplies, transportation, and care of prisoners of shall be :, as aforesaid. bar of managers -
: : it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa- war,nine hundred thousand dollar:. shall have power to fill any occurring
of the United States of America in Congress as ,For; purchasing, constructing, and maintenanceof therein between the regular elections above provided in tl
9't. d. That the following sums be, .and the same are steam-rams'two hundred seventy-five thousand dolIars. this act, and a majority of said boar shall form a ta"
j ; : ,.appropriated, out of any money in the treasury quorum for the transaction of .
; se appropriated, for the support of the ar For clothing for the army, camp and garrison equipage, SEC. 4. And be it further That the
the year ending the thirtieth of June, eighteen ,and for expenses offices and, arsenals, fifty-eight million of managers shall have power enae. such agent bo
&and sixty-five :- dbllars. matrons, assistants, and teachers, and to
expenses-of recruiting, transportation of recruits ;For contingencies of the army, four hundred thousand domestics arid servants, as shall be deemed
; to citizen surgeons,for medical at dollars. and to make all needful and proper nec. .
ncc; three hundred'thousand'dollars. For'medicines, instruments, and dressings, two million their respective, general, or specific duties, as well
; purchase of books of tactics and instructions for 'seven hundred and fifteen thousand dollars. for the government, direction,and control of all persons a 1
; ,-fifty thousand dollars. : ; ,Fdr hospital stores, bedding, and so torth, three mil who may at any time become inmates of the Home'
I contingent expenses of the adjutant-general's de. lion five hundred and eighty-seven thousand eight hun.. authorized by this act, and may prescribe for the ,
at headqUarters the several military de dyed and fifty-two dollars. dren and youth committed to their care such rles ch- .
: : five thousand dollars.. For hospital furniture and field equipments six hundred discipline as sha be deemed by them ;',;
copying official reports the armies .of the TJni- and eighteen thousand dollars. SEC. 5. it further enacted, necea
\ for publication. ,five thousand dollars. For books, stationery; 1Id printing,' one hundred any child who, from the neglect or inability of itsparents r.
bounties and premiums .for the enlistment of and twenty thousand dollars. or guardian to support it, shall become a charge .
; for the regular army,three hundred and fifty For ice fruits, and other comforts three hundredthousand upon public charity, and shall be surrendered to tho
dollars. I dollars. I charge of the association, pursuant to the provisions of
1 i' the pay of advance bounties to volunteers and I For hospital clothing, seven hundred and fifty thousand ., ,this act, by such parent or by its guardian, or by the
men, five million dollars. dollars. I overseer or superintendent of the poor of said city of
; pay of premiums, rent of buildings and grounds, For citizen nurses, two hundre and ten thousand dol- Washington other officer having the charge of-
; & n;:subsistence, lodging, commutation of lars. poor, or whenever any destitute and dependent orphan&.
quarters, straw, postage, stationery advertis For care of sick soldiers in private hospitals, thirty; shall be surrendered to such institution, in the manner
and medical attendance, and all other i one thousand two hundred dollars. herein provided,by an instrument in writing duly
expenses incidental to collecting, drilling, : For artificial limbs for soldiers and seamen, forty- by such parent, guardian, or public officer, sige
) \ organizing volunteers and'for ,the necessary ex- five thousand dollars. board of managers may, in their discretion, place sdd1
under''the enrollment act.Ave million: dollars For citizen physicians,and, medicines furnished by child to service with some proper person under articles
; pay of the army, nine million nine hundred and them,four hundred and five thousand dollars. of indenture, to be executed in due form of law with,
thousand two hundred and forty-three dol For hire of clerk and laborers in purveying depots, sc provisions for maintenance and education as, shall*
sixty cents. seventy-five thousand dollars.
fipJSvd by one of the of the
;: commutation of officers' subsistence, one million For examining and recording meteorological observa- of the District of Columbia judgs the said supreme court
hundred and twenty-three thousand six hundred tions taken at the military posts of the United States agers are hereby permit boa man-of
dollars and fifty cents. army, seven hundred and fifty dollars. any such child by authored t aud '3
: V commutation of forage for officers' horses, For army'medical museum, five thousand dollars. who underprovisions to be approved proper aforesaid person
and four thousand six hundred dollars.: For.contingent-'expenses of the medical department shall undertake the maintenance, care,as and ,
; payments .in lieu .,cf Clothing oroftlcers', ser- forty-seven thousand eight hundred and thirty-eight education of such destitute or orphan child. proper
eighty-two thousand eight hundred and dollars.
twenty SEC. 6 And be it further enacted, That in of
case
For .
laboratory for testing and rearranging medicinesand the or legal incapacity of the father of
to discharged soldiers for clothing not hospital supplies', five thousand dollars. ent child, or of the imprisonment of such any fathefor depen-
one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. For washing and washing-machines for hospitals crime, or; of abandoning or neglecting to
h for
provide
pay ofVClIWl1eers. including the bounties author- where matrons cannot be employed, fifteen thousand h family mother, if residing in the District of
: law one hundred and dollars
by seventy-seven million; shall be deemed the
hundred and sixty-two*thousand, seven hundred' For expenses of the commanding general's office, Colubi the purposes of lega guardian of her
and shall
have
twenty-eight dollars and twenty-five cents: Prey ten thousand dollars. power to make the surrender at
That if any officer in -regularor volunteer forV For'the secret service, one hundred thousand dollars. the mother also be dead, or a non-resident aforesaid. But of said in case district
employ a 1 soldier as- servant, such officer For armament: of fortifications, two million dollars. or legally incapable of
i in the
not' be entitled .to any pay oallowances; for a,I For tije} current' expenses' of the .ordnance' service, be imprisoned for crime, or neglect acting to premises, or-
for
provide such
'
:
servants, but shallbe subject the deduc five hundred thousand dollars. child, and in case there be
his pay required by the, third ;section of the I For ordnance, ordnance stores,and supplies includ1i1t legally bound to no such guardian or other person
child
"An act to define the pay and emouluments the purchase and manufacture of 'arms, accoutrements the suppor or qualified to
officers of the army,',and,for,Qther purposes," ; and horse equipments for volunteers and regu me, the aforesid"of ten. and i any such
I July seventeenj eighteen hundred and sixty sirs,twenty million dollars. Washington, or other nubile t'e officer poor, or mayor of
And provided, further, That the, second :section For the manufacture of.arms at the national armory: the for'the -- having charge of
; : : act entitied.MAn act giving farther compensation 'two million five hundred,thousand doUars. as po sha of purposes such of this act,be required

captain and subalterns of the army of.the United For repairs, improvements, and.new machinery at- such,-the gar such child child, and may make, as
in,certain cases,." allowing ten dollars the national to ,the said corpora
writing
: : \ -month to any oftcer in actuallc, ml\and'-. of a For the purchase of gunpowder and lead, two million in all'respectsbe aforesaid, which surrender -
as compensation for his duties and resppnsi-- dollars. if made! shl. father as valid and effectual a*
with respect to the clothing, armaand acCoutre. For or parent of such child : Provided
repairs and improvements at arsenals, including That no surrender of such made.
: : :;; : of the. company, shall .be construed to, apply new and additions to present buildings,and machinery, under the of any this section child shall be
) ; | to company officers in actual command as afore- tools, and fixtures, two million dollars. _W'oviio., be unless such surrender -
enmfniton. approved by one of
For the signal service of the
army, one hundred the of the of said district.
subsistence in kin&for regulars,volunteers, and thousand dollars. jUds And be it further,
- ? } d men,'ninety-one million ifour'hundred and For compensation of two clerks in the slggal-office, managers may elect from enactedTht the board of
; : .five-tbo1lB&Dd four hundred and enty'-8Ix'dol. ,two thousand eight hundred dollars. vice-president; and thei ow nubr a president -
Ti : thirty cents. "J" SEC. 2. And be it further enacted, .That aU'p rsons a treasurer. secetar, ad they may
: : :tho:regular supplies for the quartermaster's do- of cob ;who have been or may be mustered< into 'the fubrelec executive may, in their dc- +
: nt;consisting of fuel for the officers; ,enlisted military service of' the-United States shall receive the members, of their a board who committee, consisting :
& hospital storehouses! ,:, and offices j of forr same uniform clothing arms,equipments, camp equipage direction of the board take, may, under the general
I ; kind for the horses,;mules and,oxen for, the.quar-; rations, medical andhospital attendance-pay corporation charge of the affairs o the
: ; '. department,.at the 'several posts and,$uU.: and emoluments, other than bounty as Bother'I soldiersof ; SEC. .. dur any recess of the board.
: and with the armies,the field ;:for the;:horses the regular volunteer forces of> United States of .said further enacted, That the 'treasurer '
,
i : 4 : several regiments of cavalry, the batteries of ar of like arm of the service;'from and after the-flrst day corporation shall at any time ,upon, the.call of
: :: ,and, such companies, of infantry ,'asV'may;,be' of January, eighteen hundred and sixty-four ; and that congress report'a ftUl:,and ,pefec statement of.thd-
<< and far the ..authorized, number of i sach'corporation, location,5value/and faw
I ; 1 ofiLcertf' every person of color who shall hereafter be mustered, come of all real estate
: when serving in the.field and ft the.outposts,iri- into the service shall receive such sums 'in bounty as i receipts oWe by itthe amount of its
expenditures
bedding for,the of straw f and personal estate
: a-oJm&\8J;,- rioldi rS' the President shall order in the 'different states' and! and allto&tofowdonvrliicb-c ,
) ,:andof stationery u blank:J books'.fcr parts of the United States,not exceeding one hundred 9.,And it" it <>ngxeBaTn&j' requ.
S. further That
: ,
: department, tea.:.fordts.c; ; dollars.' I ma. n'
soldiers, blank forms for the pay and quarter-1: SEC. 3. And lc it further enacted, That ari any And time alter, amend,'o this act.'
departments; and for the printing of division enlisted and mustered into service as volunteers persons under vSfiCl ;effect b i'f"m., 'Tat.ti at

orders and reports,sixty million, dollars. the call, dated October seventeen eighteen hundred Approved, Jue ietely, 18. *.




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VOL. 1.. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MARCH II, 1865. NO. 30. a

'"
-- _.. .
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.

THE FLORIDA UNION serviceable, It may be added that, notwithstanding NEWS BY REBEL SOURCES.BATTLE beautiful" city by the sea," will lament the
the large number of blockade run- .
13 PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY MORNING BY a giving up of the place to the enemy,who for
ners captured or destroyed, more new steamers -
W. C.MORRILL & J. K. STI XIusf. were built on the Clyde in 1864, to sup- NEAR NEWPORT I four years have vainly thundered at its portals '\

TERMS : ply their places, than'in'either' 1863 or 1862, I ; but there are myraids of sympathizing

Two Dollars per Annum in Advance.No showing that" speculators are not at all dis- FLOBIDA. I hearts throughout Christendom who must

Subscriptions taken for less than Three months. heartened.
mourn the military necessity that has yielded .
Single copies five cents. THE EMANCIPATION SOCIETY'S ADDRESS TO MR.
,
ADVERTISEMENTS .Twenty-five cents per line each LINCOLN. Incredible Stories About Sherman and to our vandal foe the seat of so much elegance V

insertion. refinement, hospitality, and true chin
I \ The American Minister in London has ad- Recognition.

f Advertisements(till forbidden)not and specifying charged accordingly.Book time will >e markedt dressed the following letter to the chairmanof alry.. Fallen though Charleston be,her name

( the Emancipation Society; THE BILL TO AR3I SLAVES PASSED.A will live in history, and her heroic defence ,
Job and Card Printing of every variety neatly "LEGATION OF THE UNITED STATES, LON J
be chronicled the of
on brighest that
execute at the UNION office. pages
DON, January 28.-Sir : I am directed by
--- the President to express through you to the copy of the Lake City Columbian was record which transmits to posterity the match- -

WAR! executive committee of the emancipation So- received at Headquarters yesterday, containing less deeds of this revolution.The .

BT JOEL BATES SWEET. ciety of London the assurance of his pro- the following intelligence:_ evacuation was successfully completedon

War! war war found gratification in receiving expressionof i Another Fight in Florida. -- _
Thursday, the 16th of February, between ___
their sentiments towards him and .
friendly
Blood-red stained is its fiery car,
TALLAHASSEE, March 6, 1863. the hours of 12 and o'clock. Our
A Juggernaut of a ponderous weight, his country. At the same time I am advisedto one troops

Crushing beneath it the life of state ; explain that he does not feel himself at Report from the front dated 3.40 p. m., left on the cars of the North Eastern railway, ,

Onward it goes, with thundering,tone, liberty to assume the result of his re electionto states that we were driving the enemy, and going in the direction of Kingstree. .

While up to heaven ascends the moan which they particularly refer as a fact, in had troops enough there to them. this and
advance of the constitutional manage There is no enemy between city

Of many a victim and nation's groan which it is customarily ascertained process and declared by- All troops arriving here are held here. Charleston, the line of the South Carolina .
Beneath its burden of sin and wrong,
As the conflict is borne along- to the country In the Congress of the Colonel Daniels was seriously injured by Railroad being occupied at no point. .

War! United States. falling off his horse.
"I have the honor to be sir
your obedient The
enemy retreated to their vessels leaving -| Reported Defeat of
War! war war! servant, "C. F. ADAMS.. Sherman.'r
Shrieks go up from the plain afar ; "William Evans, Esq., President of the i about forty dead negroes on the battle CHATTAHOOCHEE, March 4. .

And shouts of triumph are mingled, too, Emancipation Society of London.THE field. Our loss is six or eight killed and twen- Passengers by steamer this morning from

While gaudy banners, of gold and blue, POPE'S ENCYCLICAL. ty-five wounded. No list of casualties yet Columbus report that Sherman had been de-

And crimson colors are brought in sight, The Paris correspondent pf the London received. The enemy's force, 2,200, includ- feated near Charlotte, North Carolina, with
,
With ceremonies of and
,
pomp might ; Daily News, says: two of
ing
regiments negroes. Ours 1000-
thousand
Which partially serve to mask the blight "A circular of Cardinal Antonelli's dated the loss of thirty men.
,
That's caused by sinning-by heinous c.. wrong, December 8, 1864, and only now publishedin I Battle field near Natural Bridge, four miles Sherman was mortally wounded and Ku-

While the cry of conflict is borne along I the papers, was sent with the Encyclical i from Newport.Our patrick killed. ';

War! I to all the bishops. It is of a mere formal wounded will probably come in to.I No statement as to our loss. ..
character and quite devoid of interest. But I -
War war! war I night. .
it is now said that a second note of the Cardinal's .
track for its funeral ,
Laying a car i Another Recognition Story.
"explaining the true sense of the Encyclical LATER.
Leading it on with an armed tread, 1 I "
will be issued shortly. Letters AUGUSTA, March 1.
TALLAHASSEE March 7.
Loading it down with the mangled dead, ,

Flooding the nation with bitter tears, Car from inals'are Rome repeat frightened continnally at what that the many Pope Advices from the front up to late last night Northern papers received at Richmond -

Wasting the hoarding peaceful years, has done, and are using g:eat efforts to induce says that the enemy had been handsomely state that all the European powers have noti- _

Withering beauty by doubts and fears; him to proclaim that he did not mean what whipped and were being pushed by Scott's fied the Lincoln Government that the Confed '_"
'Tis all the fruit of ,'
And the of some wicked wrong, everybody understood him to say. It is hard Battallion (Cavalry.) Our loss stated at four erate States will be recognized on the 4th day
conflict
cry goes borne alon.gWar' for.infallible authority to descend to.these
; killed and* -five-;: -' of March 1865 .* .
> shifts."'.. "_ J ; wenty'or Jw.ty .wpundedWe ,. -r J
: Btttl jugs bl e to rouurwparticnlaTS" -".. ;,i,,-- -- t-i
War I war warT H""" The Nswlaud""Jlfllla17 Power of the United rc > The Georgia legislature Eei'bseto call a T";

'Tis a locust plague, as it spreads afar- states. The enemy was commanded by Gen. Newton Convention. ; i,
[From the London Times Feb.1.] resolution before the Georgia Legislature -
A Lava flame, but a recompenseFor Most of our wounded are still in hospitalnear The .
and it It is remarkable that the Americans,though call convention of the State has "
outraged men ; drives from hence, the battle field. to a
The knotted scourge and the clinking chain, eagerly ascribing finality to all their military been killed by a decided majority in both .1 '
operations, attach no such diaracter to their LATEST.
And .
many a fearful cry of pain,
military establishments. The "ninety days" TALLAHASSEE March 7th 3.30 houses. \
That long hath swelled in the fertile plain p. m. .

. Is silenced, and in its place the song The term war has,never they have applied repeatedly to their armaments.assured us, 3 or 5 prisoners have been taken, and the NEWS BY THE OLEANDER. l

Of Freedom's triumph is borne along- is a mere passing affair, but the establish- enemy are still on the defensive, probably

I S-4.T War 1 ments which the war has suggested are evi- near their vessels. Their exact whereaboutshas The Navy Steamer "Oleander" arrived at

I dentally regarded permanent institutions. not been reported this morning. a late hour last night. We are indebted to
: EUROPEANINTELLiGENCEShe The federals have turned to the old coun- .
Act. Master Walters for news:
_
i I tries of Europe for instruction on the subject I The Rebels disposed to be Unsociable.

of standing armies and navies; and at the I There was a time when a feeling of virtuous Admiral Dahlgren's Flag-Sbip Blown Up. ,

English Press on the fall of Fort I moment when a reduction of armaments is I indignation would have found a placein Georgetown S.. C. was evacuated by the
Fisher-Blockade running-The Emancipation recommended here the Americans delib- .
are the 24th ult. It was occupied by
Society, etc., etc. erately laying foundations military and the breast of all our people, at the idea of rebels on ,
I naval the Federal forces the next day, and garison-
.
power.LflTEST holding social intercourse with the Yankeesin
"On the whole, though it is difficult to an-
Admiral
all that follow command of but that ed by a detachment of Marines.
ticipate may from this success, negro troops ; day
the difficulty is rather from the number of : FROM THE NORTH. appears to have passed away, and is now Dahlgren left on the 1st, on the "Harvest

consequences than from any doubt of the Moon" and was coming down,the old chaa-
numbered is with
as our patriotism things
importance of of them. In its results it
any struck which
nel when the ship a torpedo
is a blow as staggering to the Confederaterule SHERMAN ADVANCING ON that were. About one year ago, after the .

as that which delivered Savannah to its battle of Olustee, a Yankee Major was for a exploded blowing her stern nearly entirely, -
new masters. RALEIGH. away. The admiral escaped in a tug to the .
short time placed in one of our hospitals with
The Times .. '
says: "Oleander. One man was killed.
"The our own merry, but public opinion soon caused
with WILMINOTOX
energy which this enterprise has IN THE HANDS OF THE
been prosecuted is creditable to the military FEDERALS. his removal. Now we hear of frequent visits The "Oleander" brought 30 deserted. It

administration at W ashin ton. to the Yankees under a flag of truce, with a Port Royal.

Thus, after long and labonous exertions and view of Seventeen were captured at George... :
time
Late having a good ; partaking ot guns ,
intelligence received
an expense equal to that incurred in many from Fernandina -5 5

European wars, the federals may be said to reports the arrival at that port of a schooner their savoury things, and exchanging courtesies town.

have almost succeeded in shutting in their with advices from the North to the 27th of and civilities which, few months ago, News was received at Port Royal that

enemies from communication with the European would have been spurned by a high toned Sherman had met a force under Gens. Beau- <
world. The South has February. ,
lost
gradually gentleman. This is one of the signs of the regard and D. P. Hill, near Charlotte. A
alter Sherman
port port, and though cargoes will con- according to last accounts from
tinue to be landed in obscure places along Rebel sources was within a few miles of Ra times, and is with other things, preparing s battle ensued. Sherman had maintained his .

those hundreds of miles of coast, yet the for the yoke, which we are doomed to wear, ground.
leigh the capital of North
Carolina. He 1Sherman's
blockade will be as effective asdt+ is in the
unless we can call back the principles which advance was said to be near .
nature of such an operation to be. It will had met with no resistance thus far on his '

be seen then how far the South is capable of route, and it was expected that he would inaugurated the war.' Raleigh. A communication with Schofield's. .... -:' '

doing without that with which England has army had been effected. ;
push directly on towards Richmond. i
hitherto furnished .
it. Negro Bill Reported Passed. -
"
Wilmington is reported to be in the handsof From 'Wa8hbtatonp '
BLOCKADE RUNNING. A Selma paper, on the authority of a gen

In this connection the following statisticsof the Federals. Particulars were not learn tleman just from Richmond, reports that A letter has just been received stille Navy''

blockade ed though it was thought that the city was Department from Sir William :
running are interesting: Congress has passed a bill for arming 200,000 Armstrong, .
t
"In 1862 1863 and 1864 less evacuated by the rebels for the of the well known
no than 111 purpose negro soldiers for the Confederate service English gun maker in which ,
swift
steamers were built on the Clyde for sending the force that he this
it to reinforceLee '
occupied urges
government to imitate
the purpose of running the blockade of the The term volunteer soldier" is used in the the example -
thus leaving it to be Gen.Terry's of France und .
Russia
Confederate occupied by
; ports. Of the whole 111 steam bill meaning that negroes so enrolled must by manufacturIng '
ers, 70 have been either forces.. t his guns. Captain Wise of 'ft
captured or destroyed be by the consent of their masters,thus avoiding Ordnance

while leaving 11, at the close of 1864, 29 still running, Nothing new is learned'from Gen.Thomasmay a conflict between the State and the Con- Bureau, has written a caustic reply,in which I

were on their way out. The number he tells Sir William that
the .j
running at the close of 1864 was larger fedarate Government. Armstrong guns .
than at any previous period in the annals of Nothing has been received at Fernandinafrom captured at Fort Fisher afford us the means. '.

the blockade. The average number of trips Port. Royal since the Massachusetts was Authentic from Charleston.We of testing their supposed efficiency. Upon .'
made ... ,
by a blockade runner does not however'exceed there.' have at length what we conceive to be these.guns.was fund an inscription
five setting .
so that
'
enormous profits ----4 forth that
must realized per voyage to make this Promotion.- Authentic" intelligence of the fall... off Charles. -. they!were a present from Sir Wra

peculiar branch of ad venture at all rem ne-) James F. Hap,late Lie, t.OoColonel of the ton. It were;!worse than useless to bemoan Armstrong>to;;Jeff..Davis. '

rative. Most of the blockade-runners over,this:eventthough it, will "TheSenate:
tured by the federals cap-t Fight New York Engineers;has been promoted causepoignant confirmed the nomination
become blockade- a- 'r'I'I
watchers, in which capacity they prove to the colonelcy of that regiment. sorrows -in -the hearts ,of thousands. of Joseph.K Barnes to be Surgeon-General -1 ; :

very I Not only those whose homes ,were in the }I of the United States armies. i J "it kr

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THE WORK GOES BRAVELY ON. taking cannot change the title of the land, and veat it LOCAL INTELLIGENCE.
Ihe. grit1n hi n. in the Government. Whenever the emergency has I
Last
week
chronicled the that
we news passed, the Government can no longer legally hold the

i Sherman t{ as'at Charlotte, North Carolina, house, but is bound to return it to the 'owner. So the I1ir LABQE: ABUTTAL or Co.rrnasarns.Twenty-twu _
Government may impress slaves to do the labor of ser-

JACKSONVILLE MARCH 11,, 1865. near one hundred and fifty miles from Col- vants as to fortify a city if it cannot obtain them by negroes were brought into town on Monday last from r

\ umbia where had last heard of him be- contract, and it is bound to pay the owner juat hire Dixie, together with twentyone horses and mules.
we
them. But the impressment
for the time it uses can
THE REBEL POLICY OF ARMING THE fore. This week we chronicle the news that vest no title to the slave in the Government for a longer They, were, collected from the various plantations about

SLATES.Ngtwithstanding period than the emergency requires the labor. It Newnanaville and Fort Hardee, distant from Jacksonville .

he is at Raleigh, about the same distance has not the shadow right to impress and pay, for a some seventy miles. They severed the telegraph
the :persistency with slave set him free. The moment it ceases to need
a to
from Charlotte. At the rate which he trav- wires thus cutting off the communication of the rebel
which its advocates forward the his labor the use reverts to the owner who has the title.
urge measure els another week would bring him close to If we admit the right of the Government to impress and forces with their headquarters. But for the long distance -

of arming the slaves as a most urgent pay for slaves to free them we concede its power to to travel in an enemy's country the number
I Richmond where it is very evident that both abolish slavery, and change our domestic institutionsat
it would have
necessity, meets with violent opposition been muchlarger. Thirteen of them have
its and to raise the for ,
sides pleasure, tax us to money
{ from prominent officials in the Confederacy. are concentrating for the grand final that purpose. I am not aware of the advocacy sucha enlisted in the service of Uncle Sam.

;"1 struggle., News regarding the movements of monstrous doctrine in the old Congress by any one .
The Charleston Mercury was perhaps the of the more rational class of abolitionists. It certainlynever JIjj'- THE FREE SCHOOL.-This school now has four
the armies are very meagre, though what we found an advocate in any Southern statesman.No .
most violent in its teachers and
opposition. Its opposition one hundred and fifty scholars. Its usefulness
slave Confederate -
have had has been reliable and can ever be liberated by the
.. was, however, more a display of the very corroborates Government without the consent of the States. No such is shown by the proficiency of the scholars.-

very strongly the above conclusion.We consent can ever be given by this State without a previous The closing exercises of the week, on Friday last were
venom
so characteristic of that sheet than alteration of her Constitution. And no such alter-
have had news that the greater ofHood's ation very interesting. The exercises in declamation were
any attempt at sound reasoning the part can be made without u convention of her people.
against very creditable particularly those by Masters G. Ochus,
army was brought to Branchville.Here .
policy of the measure. Governor Brown of J. Hfldrick., Thebaut. A. J. DaCosta. F. Genovar. G.
1 they were flanked by Sherman. Where Gold and Plum,Puddings Equally Scarcein
Georgia, in his message to the people of that the South. Acosta, and Miss Jacks. In spelling Master Peter

they went to from there is not positively Genovar bore the
State, discusses the question more calmly ; [From the Richmond Sentinel, Feb. 14.J away palm.
known but the ....
as route to the
j 1 he proceeds to work logically to show that neighborhoodof We wonder that no one has signalized his zeal with 1 SOCIETY DAUGHTERS
r OF THE OF CII.urrT.-Thc
Richmond without knowledge that the soldiers be
through Wilmington was the by moving re-
the policy i i\ both unwise and extremely galed for a month or two on plum puddings. It has members of this organization desire to say to the citi. '
only one open, it is pretty fail to conclude been proposed in various to them in
hazardous. ills remarks on the subject will quarters pay gold, zens and officers that they will execute promptly any
i which is not a whit more delusive and impossible.
that was the one they took. The force under plain or ornamental needle work that will be
show to how great an extent slavery has While dealing in fancies why not be liberal? sent in.

Hardee that evacuated Charleston if The funds collected in this wawill be appropriated to '
supported this rebellion. The wisdom they or i' -
of How the Rebel Mississippi Regiment
alleviating the
sufferings of the destitute refugees in'
of
portion them
any
President Lincoln in escaped capture wouldbe Got Out of Tennessee.From V
his
issuing Jacksonville.v
emancipation 31R3. J. S. S1 AIM, Preset.

proclamation will now be manifest. compelled for the same reason to travelin [ the Salem (Ala.) Mississippian, Jan. 29.J Miss JESSIE E. DACOUTA). Sec'y.OFFICIAL. x

':., that direction. If not intercepted these The 'l'hirtyniuthIississippi regiment, when it -
IJy offering freedom to all the slaves in the reached Corinth, numlertdjijtetn. rank and jilt.

>> seceded stales, he threw fire-brand into forces would very probably join the main This regiment numbered over 't.eveu hundred men [ .]
under when it left Florence for Nashville, thus losing almost LA'VS OF: T1jL UNITED STATES.
Lee. To
them them that, however insignificant it army oppose this concen- all, either in killed, wounded or captured. Many of the AT THE FIRST SESSION OF TUg'IHIIt'l'YEIGHTII '

trated army Sherman is meL could not travel on the retreat in consequence of E
might at first pushing rapidly for- CONGRESS.
appear, required the utmost
being barefooted and unable to travel, and thereforewere

effort to prevent its being fanned by the ward in that direction. We have news from captured. CHAPTER--CXLVIH.-

Northern breeze into rebel sources that a large force under Scho- The' Thirty-seventh Mississippi regiment suffered An Act making appropriations for the current and
flame almost the
a that would as severely as Thirty-ninth. The Thirty-:;ev-
contingent Expenses ol the Indian
spread a fierce conflagration. The result field is moving out from Newborn. It has enth left Florence numbering oier six hundred men, and arrived lor fulfilling Treaty Stipulations Departmentand with
at Corinth tciih
sixty-thn-e and
i men six officer
was that all the slave-owners in the border been intimated that Thorn as-with a portion Thus have two regiments been destroyed, and regi various ending Indian June thirtieth Tribes, for the year

ments, too, consisting of the flower of eighteenhundred
of his Mississippi.What
States and army was moving towards and sixty ,'eand
at Danville '
exposed points along the coast havoc in human life !
for other .
from I ___ Purposes.Be ?
withdrew as speedily as Tennessee. These together with Grant's it enackd by the Senate and Jloute
practicable all that The Richmond papers of :February 14 report thc ff Ie2>reswtati>'t:*
army already there would of the United States of America in l.ulIJJ'WI assembled
of
species property to the South and to the concentrate the landing of federal reinforcement, twenty thousand That the following sums be, and they are hereby, appropriated -

interior. Their boasted fidelity.an attach- largest portion of the federal forces to oppose strong, at Newberu, and add that it is believed to be out ol any money in the treasury not otherwipe

ment of slaves Lee. It would be highly indeed their object to advance at once upon Raleigh.'' Thee appropriated, for the purpose of paying the current -
gratifying
was a tenure too weak to relyon and contingent expenses of the Indian department

with the Federal flag in near if after delaying so long the next steamer, Richmond Despatch says : and fulfilling treaty stipulations with the various.lndiau .
proximity. "T hey are said to have brought with them five locomotives tribes.
The consequence of this result was the influxof should bring the tidings that Richmond had aud railroad iron sufficient to lay lorty or fifty I For the current and contingent expenses of the Indian

r fallen. miles of track. Grant ,'isitcc.ll\cwbeIn some ten days departmeut, namely :- ,
a large number of slaves into the interiorcount ago, and his visit now appears to have been to plan and For the pay of superintendents of Indian affairs and .

es of Georgia, Florida Alabama Mississippi 'V c have strong hopes that Sherman's advance to arrange this expedition. Tie'force engaged in this of Indian agents, ninety -erhht thousand eight hundred
dollars.
movement is, of course,supposed; to be part of Thomas'scommand.
and the Carolinas. By the labors of into North Carolina will result in a We must expect to hear of Thcmas in many For" pay of sub-agents, six thousand dollars.
places until such time his whereabouts is }or iiie salary ot the agent of the Green :
these powerful as definitely Bay agency,
slaves the soil development of Union
has been sentiment in
made to bring ascertained by a battle. Newbera is near the mouth of to make the same fifteen hundred dollars jer: annum,

forth harvests of grain and other provisionsto that State. The article in the Raleigh Progress the Neuse river, about one hundred and ten miles an additional sum of five hundred dollars.
southeast of Raleigh." For pay of clerk to superintendent at fct. Louis, Mis-

fill the granaries and warehouses of the we published last week spoke out very The Richmond Examiner admits the importance of souri, one thousand two hundred dollars.

South. By this means the rebels were enabled boldly as to the course of the people on Sher-I Branchviile to the rebels. It adds : IndIan For pay attairs ol temporary, one thousand clerks dollars.to superintendents of

to supply their commissariat. So man's arrival. There is little question I 'As a strategic point it is of real value. If Sherman i For pay of clerks to superintendents ol Indian affairs
long the 'I takes it he cuts our great railroad artery : and General I in Caliloruia, one thousand eight hundred ddllars.
as they were enabled to do this by the labors veracity of the assertion. The people of Lee will have to gather his supplies from other quarters For pay ol tour agents, seven thousand two hundred r

of their slaves while their North Carolina never were reconciled to the than the rich storehouses ol Southwestern Georgia. dollars.
masters were fight- The capture of Branchviile would not cut off Charleston For pay of one blacksmith, one assistant blacksmith, }

ing their battles and keeping the at State being forced out of the Union. The There is another line over the Northeastern and one farmer, and one carpenter, two thousand lour hUndred -

bathe institution of enemy sight of the old flag borne by Sherman's vic Manchester roads by which Charleston can Communicate For dollars ol, interpreters
slavery was a power with Richmond, and even with Colut>}bia." pay twenty-eight thousand four

ful auxiliary to their carrying on the war. torious soldiers" would tend to revive their Yes, this last line of road is destroyed' by Sherman'cavalry s : hundred For presents dollars.to Indians, five thousand dollais., '.'.,

I But when the Federal lines drew closer to attachment to the Union. hundred For provisions dOl1VIS.I lor Indians, eleven thousand eight


a their places of refuge, bearing the flag of '_'n CONFISCATION; SALKS.S. I thousand For buildings dollars.at agencies and repairs thereof, ten

universal freedom, the concentration of so FROM THE : k: or'Contmgeucies of the Indian department. thirty- /j:

1 large a number of slaves began to be a SOUTH. u MARSHAL'S ALbY six thousand five hundred dollars. |

of alarm. To source virtue sundry writs of: Vtnditioni tlxpvnas, is-i For tribes fulltilling treaty stipulations with the various Indian I

r f avert the impending peril MESSAGE OF GOVERNOR BROWX.Arming bUtl out of'the District Court of theL'm'ted States for the :Indian- \
t Ulackjoot -For ninth of ten
became a matter of serious Northern District of Florida, and to me directed, 1 will instalments as J
consideration to the Slaves. : expose to sale by Public Auction, in front, ot the Market annuity, to be expended in the purchase oi such goods, 3

.. the rebel leaders. The frail tenure the [[From the Macon Confederacy.1 House in the City of Jacksonville, on the 27th day of provisions, and other useful articles as the Presicent at i
1 his
_1_____ __. ,. upon March 1865, at ten o'clock iu the discretion, matrow time to tine determine,
forenoon of that per
U1ves wun the r'ederallines close The administration, by its unfortunate policy having ninth article of the treaty ol seventeenth October
in proximity I day, the following described laud and real estate, situ elghteE.n
wasted our ktrength and reduced our armies and being hundred and ttny-m, thousand '
twenty dollars.
had rendered ated in the city of Jacksonville and State of Florida
their service unable to freemen into For ninth of ten
extremely get the Held as conscriptsand iiibUunients as uunuitto
known ,be
and and
designated on the map or plat ol the ex- j
unreliable, wfc diminished their value unwilling to accept them in organizations with officers city of Jacksonville as follows': penned establishing aud instructing them in agri- I
as a of their own choice, will l, it is believed cultural and mechauxial
f soon resort pursuits, and
Lots No, one (1) and lour (4), in Blocks No. six in educating I
laboring class to almost to the of (6), their children
them
nothing. Hence the : policy lilling up by the conscription Cslaver. and Water Lots Nos. nine' (y), twenty-four (24) and and promoting civilization and Chris- *'
tianitj at the discretion
policy of arming them I twenty-five (25):! late the Estate Theodore Mart' of the President, per tenth 'j
was introduced I am satisfied that : arueie of the
may profitably use slave labor, so : ridge. treaty ol seventeenth October eighteen 1
granting them freedom and property as the far as it can be spared liom agriculture, to do menial Lot No. one (1) in Block No. thirty-one (31) late the hundred and nit)'-uve, niteen thousand dollars. J
I bervice in connection with the C/tOiiu
army. and jbccfcn, umi Lingua. Indians.
thereby
enable of -lor
boon for Estate Cyrus IV. Hii.bee. tenth of 3
their services. That such a policy i more free white men to take up arms ; but I am Lots No. filteeu instalments ol annuity to be expended
: eight (S) and nine (t+), in Block No. thirty- as di- a
s should meet with opposition is quite sure, any attempt to arm the slaves will be a great eight (;b&) late the Estate oi George towers: rested: by the President, per third article treaty eighteenth
perfecrly error. If we expect to continue the war .November: eighteen, Luudreu
successtully, Lot No. in and
six (6), Block :No. forty-one (41), Lot N o. fiuj-lour,
natural. Indeed it is strange that the we are obliged to have the labor ol most ol them iu the five (6), in blocK thirty-seven (37) and \VuterLot two thousand dollais.
opposition production ot provisions. 1:or tenth oi fiiteen instalments for
the
No-twenty-two (22), late the Estate of Thomas O. pay of a farmer -
has not been much more violent and But if this ujfticulty were btu mounted, w e cannot rely .Ilo1uleH. per nith article titaty eighteenth November: eigliteeu -
upon them as soldiers. They are now quietly hundred and nit)-lour, one thousand
her
v'Also all
bitter at the mere that certain piece or parcel of laud situate dollar
suggestion of a measure iug us at home, because they do not wish to go into iii lying and being, in the Cupfuls 01 Duval and State bur: tenth 01 fifteen iniuliuents fur pay ol physician' ,

that at a single coup de main abolishes the army, and they lear, if they leave' us, the enemy wiilput Florida and bounded and described as follows, to wit 01 t: meaeciues l, and expenbe 01 tale 01 the sick, per nits ar-
them there. If we compel t1ell11.o take up arms ticle treaty eighteenth November,
Beginning at the mouth of eighteen hundred
institution which has been adopted as the their whole feeling and conduct will change, and they St. John's river, and running thence Hogan's up the Creek said on creek the and filtj-lotir, one thousand five hunuied dollars.
will leave us thousands. A : ]1 or tenth
by oi niteen
single
proclamation ihsialne-nts
Corner-stone of the by twenty chains; thence, easterly chains lor pay teachers
thence
twenty
!
confederacy, and to perpetuate Pi esident JLiucolu-that all who will desert us alter they ; uudpuichuseoiLiooK.8i.nd
southerly twenty chains to the bank ot said river SLAUonery,p er filth article-
which has been the aim of Southern are forced into sen ice, and go over to him, shall have thence,.along the bank of said river, to the mouth; anu of tieaiy eighteenth November, eighteen hundred and

!i ti for their freedom, be takeu out of the army, and permitted said creek, and more particularly described in a deed nits lour, cue thous-hd two huuuicd dollars..
politicians to into the '
in his
i years.Whatever go country pos&esbion, and receIve from John Bromptleyto Bekhuise : <<
aud
for their laboi Fmegan; :
wages -would disband them by brigades. corded in the Public liecords none:
policy they adopt the rebels lit"saud County \"
Whatever
be
are may our opinion of their normal conditionor late the Estate of : ,
"
Joseph 'ill and
fort
still in adilemma.: If their true interest, we cannot expect them, it they Also e&;nu. .} -t\\O"al1U eighth! aiuue -
they arm them they 25 bbls. liosm, i3; bbls. Spirits: : '1\1rI>entine, 93> meaty thirtieth September,
lemain with us, to perform deeds ot'lcl'olc valor e.gtufctii huic.itu run bit '
bales Cotton: ,) lour,
one Cotton Gm eight thousand
will lose one Stationary Lngtne threo
t the valuable aid they have contrib- when they arc lighting to continue the ensiaernent ol i.uuuieu and tniiiy-thiee donate
Boiler and
one Copper and worm thirty-three .
one Coin; Mill, 6CU !Jail) cents.
uted as tillers'of tl1"soil besides their wiveaund ciiilui en. It is not leubouable lor us to (more or less) rail road iron, OLe parr lairbauk's t ur two tLilUb 01 t""tllt-tlwu of tw enty->ive instal
putting dwuaud it oi them and we IIUAC furs ments fur the
cause to expect Platform Scutes. Prize pay 01 two carpenters, per locrth
proper ) article
,them in a position to say for themselveswhich the bltS!>iut, > of lip'av Cll upon our snorts it we compel: ALaU ueuty louiih October, eighteen hundred and lorty-two.,
them to perform !such a task. aim eighth
side they will fight for if should If we are light, arid 1'iovidence designed them To be sold in the (:J tor. emaiidliia 8, hundred alum armietieaij ihirntih, September, eighteen
they lor State) ol Jb loima, oil the '.1 tiiltL DAY U}' APRIL 1666 i.ity-iom, t lsiH uuudred dollars.
slavery, He did not luteud that they fchould be twilit 1:or two thiios ol tw .
a
at -uoiu
happen to have felt o'tloc.t,1D the loienooii tuij 01
any choice in the matter. m hc..l1of the Post twenty-five install
ry people \\hene\erweesiabhsh: the met that they Office,,all those certain lots, pieces: and ucels of land ments in goods, per: louiu amcie treaty: lourth October
I-
,
Then on the other hand if they force their ate a military race, we dibtioy our whole theoiy nut situate, lying and being in the City of Ir ernandiua and eigutcen'iiULcutu aiut ioay-two, and eighth article
they are unlit to be fiec. thirtieth
few mumping white men into the ranks :but it il:> said: we should she ,thew their fieedoin incase Map Mate or ol Plat Florida oi said, and City KUOWU of Fernaudiua ana designated ts lollows on the treaty, seen thou hepteiubtr..uu uouars., eighteen hundred and filtvtonr -

thep JettVC the slaves virtually masters of their words of their that we fidelity should to our cause in the field ; in other Lots No. one (1), two (2), thirty (SO: ), thirty-one:(31): ments For two lor the thirus 01 tnty-third ot twenty-five instal
give uV slavery an well support
I as our thiity-two b2)::! and thirty-lour (;H),iu Block No. flit eeu ol bchoois, per lourth article treaty
'- personal cl'ty and State bovereiguty, for inueVl'ndence >) .late the-.t..btate of fourth October, eighteen; hundred
'a own movements and actions,whatever choice] (1f La"ld I.. Yulee.aid : : : and lony-two and
and should set all our slaves irte if eightu article '
they will .1 lIe said stverallots., pieces and parcels of land hav neaty thirtieth: beptember
,eighteen: hun-
they may happen to have in regard to them. us to achieve it. If we are ready to give up slavery, 1 lug been taken in execution: at the suit of the bpi ted upset and tiny lour, one thousand three Hundred and
am satisfied we can make it the consideration lor a better 1.ateswill be sold the thu1ythn:6llouarb auu tmitthree
as property of the cents.
In either case the rebels are wholly at the trade than to give it for the uncertain aid wh tdr spectively: above named as tLe owners thereat.t persons. re- For: two thiras twenty third 01 twenty.five instal

mercy of their slaves long as t they continue they might slaves ati01 us in the military lieLd. When +o JOSEPH: KKM1NGTON, meats: lor the pay ot two lainieib, po uu.u aiticle;
aim tLe we abandon la\ery. "Vte can ne\ United States Marshal trea.ty.loulth October, eighteen
el Not them District oi Florida hui.dicw i.....
to resist the authority of the United States. again govern them as blavta.: and"make the institutionpi No. 29 and eighth article treaty thirtieth Sol \'I.Cl u > "uy-two
oil table to ourselves or to them, alter + eighteen
: teus ol thousands hundudaudnitj-iour.bix:
GI -- WM.V ... __,_ hundred i...\0. aixty-six do
Mrf .
of them have been taught the use of anus, and -- ---r r n Tara I4Ull sixty.se\: ce-uu. &-

S. OUR REBEL NEWS.-According to news spent ears in the indolent iudulgeucits] : of camp life. lor two thirds 01 twenty third of

_. received from over the lures yesterday, the If the General A&semUy thould adopt my recouimcndatiou MIS'ELLAIIEOL'S.ebt ---. ments for the purchase 01 provisions tueuty-five aud tobacco instal
,
by the call: oi a couveutiou, I: would Bugg I fourth article treaty fourth October per
rebels in Florida are kept quite buisy in the that this too would be a subject deserving its Hlaiconsideration u HIM NOTICE.-1 HLJULLY }"OltHID.AY and facts t\\v.auu eighth article treaty eighteen thirtieth hundred
and decided action.It OIL: TKi'&mo oit tember Sep
eighteen
HARhOIilNl1ou. : MY hunured and
; Western part of the State. can never be admitted by the State that the C wife Hehiietta Gorman, us I will not pay any debts of ihieehuuaredaiidthmj-thieedoihtrs: : tiftj-lourt and one thousand

The editor of the Columbian when he gives federate Government has: any :power directly or"'indirectly her contracting. cents. thirly-threr

to abolish slaw cry. T'he prov ion in the Constitution N. B. NORMAN 1 or tenth ol tent)' instalments in
way to the burst of indignation about civili It which by implication authorizes the Confederate Jacksonville Feb. hits, 16e5.VALU.jLB hold furniture, and wukwg-uteusils,coin,goods, house
agricultural im
_ _ .. -.4 Government to take private property for public use plements and cattle, carpenters' and
tics to officers of colored troops forgets his other tools and
only, authorizes the ute of the ntaterials
: property during the ext PKOPEK1Y FTl uuilding- and lor moral and educational
own government has to arm negroes. istence of the emergency which jubtilies the taking. To AiougiiAK ; ptr lou th aiticle treaty thirtieth September pUr'posesj ,
t illustrate : In time of it Horida.-Se"eral eighteen
war may be necessary for the : uuudaed and filty-iour
The about is canard invented i Houses and Lots, suitable lorYiiiter I.csideuces. nineteen thousand
story recognition a Government to take from a citizen a business house to Also doUais.
several Vacant
Lots
to revive the drooping spirits of the hold commissary stores. This it may do [if a suitableone for erecting Luildii.gs., the Apply muss de to iIl.l.Jle in the city }'or tenth of twenty instalments for six smiths and

cannot be had by contract] on payment to the ownera W.. assistants, per second tilth ar..v.c: treaty thirtieth

: South.J just. compensation for the who oi the house. But his 14atf C. 31ORUILL, eighteen hundred aiu i.&,) -lour, five thousand September -
Fernaudina Fla..
and forty uoUuis. ,
,
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For tenth of twenty instalments- for the support of agent for the Kioway, Apache,and Camanche Indi- eighteen hundred and-fif y-four, theta hundred' 'dollars- : S
irix smiths' shops, per second and fifth article treaty ans, for the fiscal year ending June thirty eighteen hun- For supplying the smiths' shops with. tools and For blacksmith" and assistant shop: and tools, and
thirtieth September eighteen hundred and fifty-four dred and sixty-five fifteen hundred dollars. the same in keep"fng iron and steel for shop, daring the pleasure of the '
repair
per eighth article ol the
one thousand three hundred and twenty dollars. CHEEKS.F.r permanent annuity in money, per of sixteenth March, eighteen hundred and treaty President, per third article treaty thirteenth May .
For eighth of twenty instalments for the seventh fourth article treaty seventh August, seventeen hundredand three hundred dollars. fifty-four, eighteen hundred and thirty-threeone thousand and

smith and assistant, and support of shop, per second ninety, and fifth article treaty seventh August, For an engineer, one thousand two hundred dollars. sixty dollars.
and fifth articles treaty thirtieth September, eighteen eighteen hundred and fifty-six one thousand five hun For assistant engineer for mill six hundred For farmer during the pleasure of the President, per
hundred and fifty-four one thousand and sixty dollars. dred dollars, For assistant miller, three hundred, dollars. dollars third article treaty thirteenth May, eighteen hundred
For support of a smith, assistant, and shop for the For permanent annuity in money, per second article OSAGES.-For interest on sixty-nine and thirty-three, six hundred dollars.
Bois Forte band during the pleasure of the President, I treaty srxteenth June, eighteen hundred and two, and hundred and twenty dollars at five thousand one For payment of expenses incident to the removal of
per twelfth article treaty thirtieth September, eighteen fifth article treaty seventh August, eighteen hundredand the value of fifty-four sections, ot land per centum, being the Quapaw Indians from Kansas, and their reestab-
hundred and fifty-four, one thousand and sixty dollars. fifty-six three thousand dollars. June, eighteen hundred and set apart second lishment. in their own country, nine thousand seven
For support of two farmers for the Bois Forte band, For permanent annuity in money per fourth article purposes, Senate resolution twenty-five, for educational hundred and twenty-six dollars and thirty-three cents. '
during the pleasure of the President, per twelfth article treaty twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and eighteen hundred per and thirty-eight nineteenth three January, Rogue Ricert.-For eleventh of sixteen instalments
treaty thirtieth September, eighteen hundred and twenty-six and fifth article treaty seventh August, hundred and fifty-six dollars. thousand four in blankets, clothing, farm-utensils and stock, per
fifty-four, one thousand two hundred dollars. eighteen hundred and fifty-six, twenty thousand dol OTTOES AND \lIs80URIAs.-For third article treaty tenth September, eighteen hundredand
seventh
'the I of ten instal- fifty-three, two thousand five hundred dollars.
Vhippncax 'iippi.-For one third twenty- ments
third twenty-five instalments in money, per fourth lars.For permanent provision for blacksmith, and assls i I per fourth, being article the second treaty fifteenth series, in March money or otherwise, Sacs and tbzes of Miainsippi -For permanent annuity

article treaty fourth October, eighteen hundred and tant, and for shop and tools, per eighth article treaty : dred fifty-four, thirteen thousand dollars., eighteen hUn- in goods otherwise, per third article treaty third

forty-two, and eighth article treaty thirtieth September, twenty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twentysix For last ol ten instalments for of miller November, eighteen hundred and four, one thousand
eighteen hundred and fifty-four, four thousand one hun- and fifth article treaty seventh August, eighteen enth article treaty fifteenth March pay per sev dollars.
dred and sixty-six dollars and sixty-seven cents. hundred and fifty-six, eight hundred and forty dollars. and fifty-four, Fix hundred dollars., eighteen hundred I For interest on two hundred thousand dollars at fino-

For one third of twenty third of twenty-five instal- For permanent provision for iron and steel for shop, For last of ten instalments for blacksmith per centum, per second article treaty twenty-first Octo-
ments for the pay of two carpenters per fourth article per eighth article treaty twenty-fourth January, eigh tant, and iron and steel for shop, seventh and assis ber, eighteen hundred and thirty-seven, ten thousand
treaty fourth October, eighteen hundred and fortytwoand teen hundred and twenty-six, and fifth article treaty treaty fifteenth March per article dollars. i
eighteen
article seventh August, eighteen hundred hundred and lifty-four, For interest on eight hundred thousand
dollars
eighth treaty thirtieth September, eighteen and fifty six, two nine hundred'and forty dollars. at
hundred and --fourfour hundred dollars. hundred and seventy dollars. For last ten'instalments five per centum, per second article treaty eleventh
For one third of twenty-third of twenty-five instal- For permanent provision for the pay of a wheelwrightper article treaty fifteenth March for, eighteen faamer,hundred per fevcnth October, eighteen hundred aud forty-two, forty thousand

ments in goods, per fourth article treaty fourth Octo- eighth article treaty twenty-fourth January, eigh- fifty-four, six hundred dollars. and dollars.
ber eighteen hundred and forty-two, and eighth article teen hundred and twenty-si c, and fifth article treaty For keeping in repair the Sacs and Fnxes of J/mouri.-For interest on one hun \
grist and
treatS thirtieth September, eighteen hundred and fifty-; seventh August, eighteen hundred and fity-six, six hun- ded for by the seventh article saw mill provi- dred and fifty-seven thousand four hundred dollars, at
fifteenth
four, three thousand live hundred dollars. dred dollars. eighteen hundred and treaty March, five per centum. under the direction of the President, _
For one third of twenty-third of twenty-five instal- For blacksmith and and assistant and shop and tools For supplying the smiths'fifty-four three hundred dollars. per second article treaty twenty-first October, eighteen
ments for the support of schools, per fourth article trea- during the pleasure of the President, per fifth article the same in repair, seventh shop with tools, and keeping hundred and thirty-seven, seven thousand eight hnn-
hundred and forty-two, and treaty fourteenth per article treaty fifteenth dred and seTenty dollars.
ty fourth October, eighteen February, eighteen hundred and March, eighteen hundred and t
eighth article treaty thirtieth September, eghteen hun- thirty-three, and fifth article treaty seventh August, dollars, fifty-four, three hundred Seminole*.-For the eighth of ten instalments for the
*recl and filh--four, six hundred and sixty-six dollars I eighteen hundred and fiftv-Rlir. nVht hi-mrJrnrl anti forty For an support of schools, per eighth article treaty seventh
-'" -- ------- ---- 6- engineer one thousand two
hundred
,, and sixty seven cents. dollars. OTTAWA AND CHIPPEWAS dollars. August, eighteen hundred and fifty-'six, three thousand
For one third of twenty-third of twrnty-five instal- For iron and steel for shop during the pleasure of the ten equal annual instalments fcr MICHIGAN.-For ninth of I I dollars.

ments for the purchase: of provisions and tobacco, per President, per fifth article treaty fourteenth February, to be expended under the direction educational purposes, For the eighth of ten instalments for agricultural
fourth article treaty fourth October eighteen hundredand eighteen hundred an < thirty-three, and fifth article according* to the wishes of the Indians of the President, assistance, per eighth article treaty seventh August
forty-two, and eighth; article treaty thirtieth Sep- treaty seventh August, eighteen hundred and fifty-six, reasonable and just so far as may be eighteen hundred and fifty-six:, two thousand dollars.
tember/eighteen hundred and fifty-four, six hundredand two hundred and seventy dollars. thirty-firj-t July, eighteen, per second hundred article of the treaty of For the eighth of ten instalments for the support of
sixty-six dollars and sixty-seven cents. For wagon-maker during the pleasure of the Presit dollars. and fifty-five, eight smiths and smiths' shops, per eighth article treaty

For one third of twenty-third of twenty-five instal dent, per fifth article treaty fourteenth February, eigh- For ninth of ten instalments for the seventh August, eighteen hundred and fifty-six, two
ments for the support of two smiths' shops, including! teen hundred and thirty-three, and fifth article treaty blacksmiths-shops support of four thousand two hundred dollars.
the P:1of two smiths and assistants, aud furnishingiron seventh August per second article of the treaty of For five centum
eighteen hundred and fifty-six, six thirty-first July, per interest on two hundred and
and steel fourth article fourth October hundred eighteen hundred and fifty-five, four thousand
fifty
dollars.
per treaty thousand two hundred and dollars, to be paid as annuity, per eighth
eighteen hundred and forty-two, and eighth:: article For assistance in agricultural operations during the For ninth of ten instalments forty of dollars. article treaty seventh August, eighteen hundred and
treaty thirtieth September, eighteen hundred and fifty- pleasure of the President, per eighth article treaty twen- annually: for ten be principal, payable fifty-six, twelve thousand five hundred dollars.
four, six hundred snd sixty-six dollars and sixtysevenFor ty-fourth January, eighteen hundred and twenty-six, the usual manner years, of;to distributed annuities per capita, in For interest on two hundred and fifty thou and dol-
paying second
and fifth article treaty seventh August, eighteen hundred article of the treaty thirty-first per lars, at five per centum, 19 be paid as annuity, they
For one third of tventthird of twenty five instal- and fifty-six, two thousand dollars. dred and fifty-five, ten/thousand dollars.July, eighteen hun having joined their brethren west, per eighth article

i ments for pay of two farmers, per fourth article treaty For education during the pleasure of the President, For interest on two hundred and sixteen thousand treaty seventh August, eighteen hundred and fifty-six
fourth October, eighteen hundred and forty-two and fifth article twj&ve thousand
per treaty fourteenth February, eighteen dollars, unpaid of the five hundred dollars.
part principal sum of three hun
eighth article treaty thirtieth September, eighteen hundred hundred and thirty-three and fifth 'E."ECAs.'or in
article treaty seventh dred and six thousand dollars for permanent annuity specie, per
one at five
,
and fifty-fourj three hundred and thirty-three dollars August year p- fourth article
eighteen hundred and treaty twenty-ninth
fifty-six, one thousand centum per annum, to be distributed per capita, in the September, eighteen
aud thirty-three cents. dollars. hundred and seventeen, five hundred dollars.
For tenth of twenty instalments of annuity in money, For five per centum interest on two hundred thous- usual the treaty manner of thirty-first of paying annuities July per second article of For permanent annuity in specie, per fourth article
eighteen hundred and ,
per third article treaty twenty-second February, and dollars for treaty
eigh- purposes of education, per sixth article tlfty-live, ten thousand etght hundred dollars. seventeenth September, eighteen hundred and
teen hundred and fifty-five, twenty thousand dollars. treaty seventh August, eighteen hundred and fifty-six, :For ninth often equal annual instalments eighteen, five hundred dollars.
thirtfivethousaud
CHIITEWAS OK TilE MISSISSIPPI, AND PILLAGES AND LAKE ten thousand dollars.DELAwARES.For. dollars, in lieu of former on For blacksmith and assistant;; shop and tools, and
WlNXEBAGOSHISH: BANDS OF CHIPPEWA INDIANS IX MIN.NEsoTA.For treaty stipulations, iron and steel l
life-annuity to chief during the pleasure of the
per private to< be paid per capita, to the Graud River Ottawas President. V
settlement of the claims for per fourth
article
depredations to supplemental per article
treaty twenty-fourth September, second article treaty thirty-first treaty twenty-eighth February, eigh-
July eighteen hundred
,
committed by said Indians in eighteen hundred and eighteen hundred and twenty-nine, to treaty of third and fifty-five, three thouaand five hundred dollars. teen hundred and thirty-one, one thousand and sixty ,
8ixty-two, thousand dollars. October dollars.
twenty eighteen hundred
and
eighteen, one hundred PAWNEES.-For second of fve instalments
of the second
For clearing:: and breaking-in reservation and for building dollars. For miller
series in goods and such articles as be during the pleasure of the President, per T
houses for the chiefs, three thousand six hundred For interest on forty-six thousand and may necessary fourth article treaty
dollars twenty-eighth
eighty for them, per second article treaty twenty-fourth Sep- February, eighteen
dollars. 'at five per centum, being the value of hundred and thirty one hundred
thirty-six sections tember( eighteen hundred anil fiftv-seven.. thirty thousand six dollars.
For first often instalments for furnishing said Indians of land set apart by treaty of eighteen hundred and dollars. SESECM OF N W YORK.-For 'Dermanent annnitv. in
------ ----- --
with ten yoke of work-oxen, agricultural implements, twenty-nine, for education, two thousand three hun- For support of two manual labor schools lieu of interest on stock, per act nineteenth of February" ,
annually,
and miscellaneous items, one thousand dollars. dred and four dollars. eighteen hundred and
during the pleasure of President, third article thirty-one, six thousand dollars.
For expenses incurred by the legislature of the State IOWAS.-For interest in lieu of investment on fiftyt fourth September, eighteen per hundred and treaty For interest, in lieu of investment, on seventy-five
of Minnesota; in sending commit stoners to visit the seven thousand dollars, balance of one hundred and seven ten thousand dollars. fifty- thousand dollars, at five per centum, per act of twenty-

Chippewa Indians in the year eighteen hundred and fifty-seven thousand dollars, to the first of July, eighteen For pay of two teachers, under the direction of the seventh June, eighteen hundred and forty-six, three
sixty-two, one thousand three hundred and thirty.eight hundred and sixty-five, at five per centum per President, per third article treaty twenty-fourth September thousand seven hundred and fifty dollars.
dollars and seventy-five cents. annum, for education or other beneficial purposes, un- eighteen hundred andfift '-seven one thousand For interest at five per centum, on forty-three thousand -
For the employment of a sawyer at the discretionof der the direction of the President, two thousand eight two hundred dollars. aud fifty dollars, transferred from Ontario Bank

the President, and to remove the sawmill from Gull hundred and seventy-five dollars. For purchase of iron and steel, and other necessaries to the United States treasury, per act twenty-seventh
Lake, reservation to the reservation set apart, and to KANSAS.-For interest in lieu of investment on two for the shop, during the pleasure of the President, June, eighteen hundred and forty-six. two thousandone
extend the road between Gull Lake and Leach Lake to' hundred thousand dollars per hundred and
at five per centum per anf article treaty twenty-fourth September, eighteen fifty-two dollars and fifty cents.
the junction of the Mississippi and Leach Lake rivers, num, ten thousand dollars. hundred fifty-seven, live hundred dollars. SENEGAS AND SHAWNEEM.-For permanent annuity in

and to remove the agency to said junction, or as near KICKA.POOs.-'or eleventh instalment of interest, at For pay of two blacksmiths, one of whom to be a specie per fourth article treaty seventeenth September
as practicable, three thousand dollars. five per centum, on one hundred thousand dollars for gunsmith and tinsmith, per fourth article treaty twenty- eighteen hundred and eighteen, one thousand dollars.
For compensation of female teachers on the reserva educational and other beneficial purposes, five thoust September, eighteen hundred and fifty-seven For blacksmith and assistant, shop and tools, and
tion; who shall instruct the Indian girls in domestic and dollars. one thousand two hundred dollars. iron and steel for shop, during the pleasure of the

economy, one thousand dollars. For instalment off two hundred thousand For compensation of two strikers or apprentices in President, per fourth article treaty twenty-eighth July,
CHIPITWAS, PILLAGES,. AND LAKE WDTNKBAGOSHISH dollars, to-be paid in eighteen hundred and sixty four, shop, per fourth article treaty twenty-fourth September V eighteen hundred" and thirty-one, one thousand and ,
BANDS.For tenth of thtrty instalments of in second article sixty dollars.
annuity per treaty eighteenth :May etghteen hun- eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, four hundred and
money, per third article twenty-second February, dred and fifty-four, nine thousand dollars. eighty dollars. SAHWNEES.-For permanent annuity for edncational

eighteen hundred and fifty-five, ten thousand six hun MOOXOYEE8.-For ninth of twelve instalments for For seventh of ten instalments for farming utensils purposes, per fourth article treaty third August, seven-
dred and sixty-six dollars and sixty six cents. continuing and keeping up a blacksmith shop, and and stock during the pleasure of President, per fourth teen hundred and ninety-five, and third article treaty .
For tenth of thirty instalments of annuity in goods, providing the usual quantity of iron and steel, per article treaty twenty-fourth September, eighteen hUndred tenth May eighteen hundred and fifty-tour, one thou-
per third article treaty twenty second February, eigh fourth article treaty eighteenth October, eighteen hun- and fifty-seven, one thousand two hundred dollars. sand dollars.
teen hundred and fifty-five, eight thousand dollars. dred and forty-eight, and third article For eleventh instalment of interest
treaty twelfth For pay of tanner, per fourth article treaty twenty- : at five per centum N t'
For tenth of thirty instalments for purposes of utility May, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, nine hundred i fourth September, eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, on forty thousand dollars for education, per third article .
per third article treaty twenty-second February, eighteen and sixteen dollars and sixty-six cents. six hundred dollars. treaty tenth May, eighteen hundred and fittv-four, _
hundred and fifty-five, tour tnousand dollars. For ninth of ten instalments of annuity upon two For sixth of ten instalments for pay of miller, at the two thousand dollars. ..
For tenth of twenty instalments for purposes of education hundre thousand dollars, balance of three hundred discretion of the President, per tourth article treaty For permanent annuity for educational purposes, per .
per third article treaty twenty-second February, and fifty thousand dollars for cession of lands, per 1 twenty-fourth September, eighteen hundred and fifty- fourth article treaty twenty-ninth September, eighteen
eighteen hundred and fifty-five, three thousand dollars. fourth article treaty eighteenth October, eighteen hundred seven, six hundred dollars. hundred and seventeen, and third article treaty tenth
For tenth of fifteen annuallnst&1ments for support of and forty-eight and third article treaty twelfth For sixth of ten instalments for pay of an engineer May, eighteen hundred and 'titty-four, two thousand
two smiths and smiths' shops, per third article treaty May, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, twenty thousand i at the discretion of the Presidrnt, per fourth article, dollars. .
twenty-second February, eighteen hundred and fiftyfive dollars. \treaty twenty-fourth September, eighteen hundred andfiftyseven Six NATIONS OF NEW YOBK.-For permanent annuity
two thousand one hundred and twenty dollars. For ninth of fifteen instalments:: for pay of miller, per J one thousand two hundred dollars. in clothing and other useful articles, per sixth article
For pay of an engineer to grist and saw mill at Leach third article treaty twelfth May, eIghteen hundred and Pottowatomie* of Huron -For permanent annuity in treaty eleventh November, seventeen hundred and
Lake, six hundred dollars. fifty-four six huudrad ninety-four four
dollars. thousand
five
i money or otherwise, per second article treaty seven hundred dollais.
CHIPPEWAS or SAGINAW, SWAN CREEK, AND BLACK MIAMIES or KA.YSA8.-For permanent provision for 1 teenth November, eighteen hundred and seven, four TREATY OF FOET LARAMIE.-For fourth of five in-
BITES.-For nineth of ten equal annual instalments in blacksmith and assistant, and iron and steel for shop, hundred dollars. stalments, at the discretion of the President, in provision -
coin, to be distributed per capita, in the usual mannerof per filth article treaty sixth October, eighteen hundred For compensation to apprentices to assist in working and merchandise, for payment of annuities, and
paying an ui ties, per second article of the treaty of and eighteen, and fourth article treaty June fifth, eighteen the mill, per fourth article treaty twenty-fourth September transportation of the same, to certain tribes of Indians,
second thousand August, eighteen hundred and fifty five, ten hundred and fifty-four, nine hundred and forty eighteen hundred and fifty-seven, five hundred seventy thousand dollars.
dollars.
dollars UHPQCAS(Cow CREKK BAND.
dollars. )-For eleventh of
For ninth often instalments for the support of one For permanent provision for miller in lieu of Pattoicatomie For instalments in blankets, clothing twenty
gun permanent annuity in silver, per ,provisions, and stock
blacksmith shop, per second article of the treaty of smith, per filth article treaty six October, eighteen hun fourth article, treaty third August, seventeen hundredand per third article treaty nineteenth September, eighteen,
second August eighteen hundred and fifty-five, twelve dred and eighteen,jilth article treaty twenty third Octo ninety-five, one thousand dollars. hundred and fifty-three, five hundred and fifty dollars.

hundred and forty dollars- ber, eighteen hundred and thirty four, and fourth article For permanent annuity of silver, per third article UMPQCAS AND CALAPOOIAS, OF UMPQTJA VALLEY, OREcoNFor -
For fourth of five equal annual Instalments for educational treaty fifth June, eighteen hundred last of five instalments
and fifty-four, treaty thirtieth September, eighteen hundred aid nine, ot the seLond series,
purposes, under the direction of the President, six hundred dollras. five hundred dollars. of annuity for beneficial object, to be expended a* di
two thousand dollars. i For interest on fifty thousand dollars at five For in rected by the President third
per cen permanent annuity silver, per third article per article treaty nineteenth -
For fourth of five equal annual instalments in agricultural I tum, for educational purposes, per third article treaty treaty second October, eighteen hundred and eighteen, : September, eighteen hundred and fifty-three
implements, three thousand dollars. fifth June. eighteen hundred and fifty-four, two thous two thousand five hundred dollars. I two thousand three hundred dollars.

CHIITEWAS, MENOMONEES, WINNEBAGOXS, AND NEW and five hundred dollars. For permanent annuity in money, per second article For last of ten Instalments for the pay of a ,black
YOKE INDIANS.-For education during the pleasure of For fifth of twenty instalments upon two hundred treaty twentieth September, eighteen hundred and smith and furnishing shop, per sixth article treaty
congress, per fifth article treaty eleventh August, eighteen thousand dollars, per third article treaty fifth June, twenty-eight, two thousand dollars. tweuty-mutliof November, eighteen hundied and fifty- 1
hundred dollars.COICKAS.1ws.For and twenty-seven, one thousand five hundred eighteen hundred and fifty four, seven thousand live For permanent annuity in specie, per second article tour, one thousand five hundred dollars. "'
\
hundred dollars. treaty twenty-ninth July, eighteen hundred and twen For tenth of fifteen instalments for the pay of a phy
permanent annuity in goods, per MIAMIES OF INDIANA.-For interest on two hundred I ty-nine, sixteen thousand dollars. sician and purchase of medicines, per sixth article ,
act of twenty-fifth February, seventeen hundred and and twenty-one thousand two hundred and fifty-seven I II For lite annuity to chief, per third article treaty treaty twenty-ninth November, eighteen hundred and
ninety-nine, three thousand dollars. I dollars and eighty-six cents, uninvested, at five per cen twentieth October, eighteen hundred and thirty-two, filty-lbur, two thousand dollais.
CHOCTAWS.-For permanent annuity, per second article i. I tum, for Miami Indians of Indinana, per Senate's two hundred dollars. For last of ten instalments for the pay of a farmer, "
treaty sixteenth November, eighteen hundred and amendment fourth article treaty fifth June, eighteen For life-annuity to chiefs, per third article treaty per sixth article treaty twenty-ninth November, eighteen
five, and thirteenth article treaty twenty second June hundred and fifty-four eleven thousand Hundred and fifty-four :
and sixty-two twenty-sixth September, eighteen hundred and thirty one thousand dollars. '
eighteen hundred and fifty-five, three thousand dolla re. dollars and eighty-nine cents. three, seven hundred dollars. For tenth of twenty instalments for the paof
For permanent annuity for support of llght-Lorseme n MIAMIES-EKL: KIVER.-For permanent annuity in \For education during the pleasure of congress, per teacher and purchase ot books and stationery a 'if
per thirteenth article treaty eighteenth October, eig h- goods or otherwise, per fourth article treaty third August third article treaty sixteenth October, eighteen hundred sixth article treaty twenty-nintn November, eighteen, per
een hundred and twenty, and thirteenth article treatweuty y seventeen hundred and ninety five, five hundred and tweuty-six, second article treaty twentieth September hundred and fifty-four, one thousand four hundred
second June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five dollars. and fifty dollars.
six eighteen hundred and twenty-eight, and fourth
For hundred dollars. For permanent annuity in goods or otherwise, per article treaty cuty-seventh October, eighteen hundredand i \VL\NEB.10oLS.-For interest on one million dollars,
article permanent provision for education, per second third article treaty twenty lirst August, eighteen hundred thirty-two, five thousand dollars. ,' at five per centum, per fourth article, treaty first No
treaty twentieth January, eighteen hundred and and five, two hundred and fifty dollars. For permanent provision for the payment of money vember, eighteen hundred and thirty-seven, fifty thousand '
June twenty-five and thirteenth article [treaty] twenty-second For permanent annuity in goods or otherwise, per in lieu of tobacco, iron and steel, per second article dollars.. -
dollars., eighteen hundred and fifty-five, six thousand third and separate article to treaty thirtieth September, treaty twentieth September, eighteen hundred and For eighteenth of thirty instalments of interest on

For eighteen hundred and nine, three hundred and fifty twenty-eight, and tenth article of the treaty of the eighty-five thousand dollars, at five per centum, per
article permanent provision for blacksmith, per sixth dollars. fifth and seventeenth June, eighteen hundred and feting article treaty thirteenth October, eighteen huu-
treaty eighteenth October, eighteen hundred and NISQUALLY, PPYALLUF, AND OTHER TRIBES AND BANDS forty-aix, three hundred dollars. dred and forty-six, four thousand two hundred and
June twenty, and thirteen article treaty twenty-second or INDU .-For tenth instalment, in part payment for I For permanent provision for three ,blacksmiths anassistants I fifty dollars. '

dollars., eighteen hundred and twenty-five six hundred relinquishment of title to lands, to be opplied to beneficial I per third article treaty sixteenth October, For deficiencies in subsistence, and of re-
For objects, per fourth article treaty twenty-sixth De eighteen hundred and twenty-six, second article treaty u.oval and support of the Sioux and exense
permanent provision for iron and steeper ninth cember, eighteen hundred and i twentieth oi Minnesota the Ind
article lifty-four, fifteen hundred September, eighteen hundred and tw enty- fiscal year ending J
treaty twentieth January, eighteen hundred aud dollars. eight, and second artiue treaty twenty-ninth July, eighteen hundred and sixty-fou one hundred ,
twenty-five thirty
and thirteenth article of treaty twenty- For tenth of instalments for hundred seven thousand two ,
second June twenty pay of snstructor eighteen ana twtnt) -note, two thousand one hudred and ninety-three dollars
hundred and, eignteen hundred and fifty-five three smith, physician, carpenter, farmer, and assistant if hundred and sixty dollar-: and forty cents: Provided, That the portion expended
For interest twenty dollars. nacessary, per tenth article treaty twent 'December For permanent rov.lIon: for iron and hfec 1 for shops, in behalf of the Winnebagoea shall Ixj reimbursed to
per centum on five hundred thousand dollars, at five eighteen hundred and fifty-f( ur. six thousand seven per third article treaty sixteenth Octoty, eighteen the treasury upo the sale of their lands in Minnesota
government,per and annum, for education support of the hundred dolla"s.01LUUS.Ic'or. hundred and twenty-six, second article treat} twentieth t enable te Secretary of the Interior to take charge,
the other beneficial purposes, under the the seventh often instalments of this September, eighteen hundred and twen1)- igbt, and : cerai stray bands of WinLebago and Pottowatomie
directionpf general council of the Choctaws in con] amount, being sect ud of the second article now in tie _
formity.with the series, in money or otherwise treaty twenty-ninth July, eighteen Lun- State of tit w consin, with a view to
thirteenth articles provisions of contained in the tehth and per fourth article treaty sixteenth March, eighteen Bred and twenty-nine. six hundred and sixty dollars. prevent any further depredations by them upon the J:: :,.hr, .
eighteen:: hundred the treaty of twenty-second June, hundred and lifty-four, thirty thousand dollars. For permanent provision for fifty; barrels of salt, ptr citizens of that state, and for provision and subsistence'i" \ -'.
dollars. and fifty-five, twenty-five thousand For the last of ten instalments for support of a miller, second article ot'treaty twenty-ninth July, eighteen ,ten thousand dollars: PTu"e That the proportion of ,''_' ; : V
CAMANCHES. per eighty article: treaty sixteenth March, eighteen hundred hundred and twenty-nine, two hundred and fifty anuite to which said of Pottowatomiea '
KIOWAS sry bad
AND APAOUCS ARKANSAS and \
OF fife
KIVER.-For the ) our, six hundred dollars. dollars. ad Winneuagoes if they "
first were set-
series for the five instalments being the second For the last of ten instalments for the support of blacksmith For interest on six hundred and forty-three thousand tied upon their reservations with their respective tribes ,
implements purchase of goods, provisions, and agricultural and assistant, and iron and steel for shop, per dollars at five per centum, per seventh article of the shall be retained in the treasury to '
seventh per sixth article treaty twenty- eighth article treaty sixteenth March, eighteen hundred treaty of the fifth and seventeenth June, eighteen hundred year to year, to be paid to them when theircct'frm \
thousand July, eighteen dollars. hundred and fifty-three, eightt'en and fffty-four, nine hundred and forty dollars. and forty-six, thirty two housand one hundred with their said tribes, or to be used by the Secretary; ;: ,_ .
For For the last often instalments for support of farmer, and fifty dollars.Quapaw.For. the Interior In defraying the of their -1..61 ;
stalments expenses of transportation of the first of five in per eighth article treaty ,sixteenth March, eighteen hundred education during the pleasure of the or in settling and subsisting eXl'eDe on other ,
goods, provisions, and agricultural implements and Sttj'-four, six hundred dollars. President, per third article treaty thirteenth May, lion which may hereafer be provided any for reaea., ,
per sixth article treaty twenty-seventh July, For keeping in repair the grist and saw mill provided eighteeu hnndml and thirty-three, one thousand For the salary u special agent .tem. of -
for bythe eighth articla of the treaty of sixteenth March, dollars. said Indians, fifteen hundred dollars.t _


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I h.- -- be ':For this tnVouni to da'itatytheexilenaeofa board of

: "neoeseuy,) firmere, sa of,not,more (than] three penoro,'to
f 'SZovs.-For instal' .For fifth of twenty instalment for-lce6png mrer" thou>snd'dollar.' visitor, to consist
YAKCTOX Tau>m.o ?! ttr'often, tor their 1e21e4t..f av@ the of
employed of Chippewas
I ments to be paid to them or expended for their,benefit the ,hospital,and providing, Unnecessary For transportaUonYand; n seW expenses .,ef deUr. attend upon the annuity payments Lake Winneba-'
commencing with the year in which they shell remove arid'furniture'Iheref or/per fifth:article ,treaty eleventh'June''etcli annuities goods tad provision* fire,thousand the Mississippi, and the Pillager and
.. three hundred ery of of Indians in Minnesota,
dfive bands Chippewa
e D hundred 4 goshish
,; to and settle and reside ''upon' "their reservatlonv'perfourth _. dollars. r five dollars
article treaty nineteenth April, eighteen,hundred 'dbU rl.' transportation,, and I necessity a- whose salary shall not exceed per
,'" and fifty-eight, sixty-five thousand dollars. Far fifth of twenty instalments for pay of a physician, For insurance delivery, of annuities and provisions of day, and not,to be employed more than twenty days to
of the
CALAPOOIAS, :MOLALLA, AND CLACKAMAS INDIANS, OF .per ftfth article treaty; eleventh rune, eighteen hundred {Sltta of Lake Superior. the thousand attend upon any one payment and the duties connected.
thousand four hundred dollars. [ Chippewas and therewith, and.ten cents per mile for travel,not exceeding
t WILLAXET [TEl! VALLEY.-For last of five Instalments and fifty-five,,one hundred and sixty-two dollars sixty-three
instalments for keeping in repuir seven three hundred miles, per Senate amendment to seventh -
of annuity for beneficial objects, per second article For fifth of twenty, .
: treaty twenty-second January, eighteen hundred and the buildings forthe various employees,and for provid- cents. transportation, and nece BS&+'y exPenses :article treaty March eleventh, eighteen hundred

: .fifty-five, eight,: thousand dollars.PONCAS. ing the necessary furniture ,therefor, per fifth article )For; insurance of the delivery, annuities and provisions fffto[ ] and sixty-three, for the fiscal year ending Jane thirtieth,

.-For the first of ten instalments of the second. treaty eleventh June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, the Chippewas of the Mississippi.! three thousand eight eighteen hundred sixty-four, three hundred and ninety

1 series, to be paid to them,or expended for their benefit, three hundred dollars. and eighty-dx dollars and eventr; -ATe watt. dollars.
hundred ;
II I commencing with the year in which they shall remove For fifth of twenty instalments for the salary of such SraviS w NEW MnJoo.-For general inciden. Same for.fiscal year ending June thirtieth, eighteen

k to and settle upon the tract reserved! for their future person as the tribe may select to be their head chief, INDIAN of the Indian Service in New Mexico. hundred sixty-five, three hundred and ninety dollars.
fifth article eleventh June, eighteen hundred tai expenses other MISCELLANEOUS.: -For the general incidental expenses
treaty and
; homes, per second article treaty twelfth March, eighteen per of agricultural implements,
goods,
} hundred dollars. presents of the Indian service in California, including travelling
hundred and fifty-eight, ten thousand dollar. and fifty-five, five useful articles and to assist them to locate in perma-
\ For sixth of ted instalments for the establishment FLATHEADS AND OTHER CONFEDERATED TRIBES.-For nent abodes and, sustain themselves by the pursuits of expenses of the superintendent and agents,seven thousand -

t 1 and maintenance of one or more manual labor schools, the first of five instalments on one hundred and twenty to be expended under the direction of the five hundred dollars.
under the direction of the President, per second article i thousand dollars, being the second series for beneficial civilized life,the Interior fifty thousand dollars. For the purchase of cattle for beef and milk, together
of ,
at the discretion of the President, per fourth Secretary with clothing and food, teams and farming-tools for In-
treaty twelfth March, eighteen hundred and fifty-eight, objects, NEw MEXICO Supaan TaxDEZ CT.-For deficiency; in the
.. five thousand dollars. i article treaty sixteenth July, eighteen hundred and for the Indian service in New Mexico,for dians in California, fifty-five thousand dollars.

I For sixth of ten instalments, or during the pleasure fifty-five, five thousand dollars. appropriation June thirtieth, eighteen hundred For the compensation of five extra clerks employedin
: ending
of the President, to be expended 'in furnishing paid For fifth of twenty instalments for the support of an the fiscal year twenty-five thousand dollars. the Indian office, under the acts of fifth August,
and and industrial school keeping in repairthe and sixty-four, eighteen hundred and fifty-four, and third March,
Indians with such aid and assistance in agricultural agricultural THE DISTRICT OF COUNTBY LEASED
SERVICE IN
mechanical pursuits, including the working of the mill buildings and providing suitable furniture, books, INDIAN CnOCTAWS FOR THE INDIANS LATELY BE8IDINO eighteen hundred and fifty-five, and under appropriations

provided for in the first part of this article, as the Seat and stationery, per fifth article treaty sixteenth July FROM TEXA8.-For THE the expenses of colonizing, supporting, made from year to )-ear seven thousand dollars.
and hundred and fifty-five, three hundred dollars. IN For compensation of one clerk in the Indian office,
retry of the Interior may consider advantageous eighteen agricultural implements and stock ; pay
fifth of instalments for providing suitable and furnishing enable the Secretary of the Interior to carry out ,the
necessary for them, per second article treaty twelfth For twenty purchase of clothing medicine, to
March, eighteen hundred and fifty-eight seven thou- instructors therefor per fifth article treaty sixteenth of necessary and steel employees and maintenance, of schools for Indians regulations prescribed to,give effect to the seventh section -
hundred and fifty-five one thousand iron of the act of March third eighteen hundred and
sand five hundred dollars. I July, eighteen residing in Texas, to be expended under the di-
DWAXISH AND OTHER ALLIED TRIBES IN WASHINGTON eight hundred dollars. lately rection of the Secretary of the Interior, twenty-two fifty-five: granting bounty lands to Indians, fourteen

TEBBITOBY.-For fifth instalment on one hundred and For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repair hundred and twenty-five dollars. hundred dollars.

fifty thousand dollars, under the direction of the Presi- blacksmiths', tin and gunsmiths', carpenters', and thousand eight WlCHITAS AND OTHER AFFILIATED BANDs.Forthe For compensation of two extra clerks in the Indian

dent, per sixth article, treaty twenty-second January, wagon and plough makers'shops and providing neces- FOR TUB of colonizing, supporting, and furnishingsaid I office, employed to carry out the treaty with the Chick-

eighteen hundred and fifty-five, ten thousand dollars. sary tools therefor, per fifth article treaty sixteenth expenses bands with agricultural implements and stock, asaws in the adjustment of their claims, two thousand

For fifth of twenty-five instalments for the establish- July, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, five hundred of necessary employees, purchase of clothing, i eight hundred dollars.

ment and support of an agricultural and industrial dollars. pay medicines iron and steel and maintenance of schools, I For insurance, transportation, and necessary ex ,,'
school, and to provide said school with a suitable instructor For fifth of twenty instalments for the employment of under the direction of the Secretaryof penses of the delivery of anuities and provisions to the
be expended
or instructors, per fourteenth article treaty : two farmers, two millers, one blacksmith, one tinner, to Interior thirty-seven thousand eight hundred I Indian tribes in Minnessota and Michigan, twenty
,
twenty-second January,eighteen hundred and fifty-five, one gunsmith, one carpenter, and one wagon and dollars.the thousand three hundred and fifty dollars and sixty-two

j three thousand dollars. plough maker, per fifth article treaty sixteenth July, BANDS OF SHOSHONEES.-For first of twenty cents.
For fifth of twenty instalments for the establishment eighteen hundred and fifty-five seven thousand four instalments EASTERN to be expended under the direction of the For insurance, transportation, and necessary expenses -

and support of a smith and carpenter shop, and to fur- hundred dollars. President in the purchase of such articles as he may of the delivery of Pawnee, Ponca, and Yancton

nish them with the necessary tools, per fourteenth arti- For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repairsaw deem suitable to their wants, either as hunters or herdsmen Sioux annuity goods and provisions, ten thousand dol-

cle treaty twenty-seventh January, eighteen hundred and flouring mills, and for furnishing the necessary fifth article treaty second July, eighteen hun
and fifty-five, five hundred dollars. tools and fixtures therefor, per fifth article treaty dred, and per sixty-three for tho fiscal year ending June lars.For expenses of transportation and delivery of annuity

For fifth of twenty instalments for the employment of sixteenth July, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, five eighteen hundred and sixty-five, ten thousand goods to the Blackfeet Indians for the year, seventeen

u blacksmith, carpenter, farmer, and physician; who hundred dollars. thirty, thousand dollars.

shall furnish medicines for the sick, per fourteenth article For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repairthe dollars. TERN BANDS OF SHOSHONRES.-For first of For expenses attending the vaccination of Indians,
NoRTiiwt
treaty twenty-second January, eighteen hundredand hospital, and providing the necessary medicinesand instalments, to be expended under the directionof two thousand five hundred dollars. ..
fifty-five, four thousand six hundred dollars. furniture therefor per fifth article treaty sixteenth twenty the President in the purchase of such articles as he For the general incidental expenses of the Indian service
TBIBE. For second of three instalments hundred and three hundred and Territory, including insurance -
MAKAH : on July, eighteen fifty-five, deem suitable to their wants, either as hunters or in Oregon Washington
thirty thousand dollars under the direction of the dollars. may third article treaty thirtieth July, eighteen and transportation of annuity goods and presents -
President fifth article thirty-first January For fifth of instalments for of a physician herdsmen: per provision therefor is made by
per treaty twenty pay hundred and sixty-three, for the fiscal year ending (where no special
eighteen hundred and fifty-five, two thousand dollars.: per fifth article treaty sixteenth July, eighteen hundred eighteen hundred and sixty-five, five thous- treaties,) and office [and] travelling expenses of the su-
For fifth of twenty instalment for the support of an and fifty-five, one thousand four hundred dollars. June dollars.thirty, perintendent and sub-agents, thirty-five thousand dol-

agricultural and industrial school,and for pay of teachers For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repair and BANDS OF SHOSHONRES.-For first of twenty
OOSHISS
per eleventh article treaty thirty first January, the buildings required for the various employees and instalments"to be expended under the direction of the lars.For defraying the expenses of the removal and subsistence ,

eighteen hundred and fifty-five two thousand five furnishing necessary furniture therefor,per fifth article President in the purchase of such articles, including of Indians in Oregon and Washington Terri

hundred dollars. treaty sixteenth July, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, cattle for herding, or other purposes, as he shall deem tory (not parties to any treaty) and for pay of necessary

For fifth of twenty instalments for support of a smith three hundred dollars. suitable for their wants and condition, either as hunters employees, fifty thousand dollars.
and carpenters' shop, and to provide the necessary tools For fifth of twenty instalments for the pay of each herdsmen, seventh article treaty October INDIAN. SERVACE [SERVICE] LV NEVADA TERRITORY.For

therefor per eleventh article treaty thirty-first January, of the head,chiefs of the Flatheads, Kootenays, and twelve cr hundred per and sixty-three, for the fiscal the general incidental expanses of the Indian service

eighteen hundred and fifty-five: ,five hundred dollars. Upper fend d'Oreilles tribes per fifth article treaty eighteen June thirty, eighteen hundred and sixty- in Nevada Territory, presents of goods, agricultural
For: fifth of twenty instalments for the employmentof sixteenth July, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, fifteen year ending thousand dollars. implements, and other useful articles, and to assist F

a blacksmith carpenter, farmer and physician who hundred dollars. five CREEK, one NATION.-For interest on two hundred thous- them to locate in permanent abodes and sustain them-
who shall furnish medicines for the sick, per eleventh CONFEDERATED TRIBES AND BANDS OF INDIANS IN MIDDLE selves by the pursuits of civilized life, to be expended
and dollars at five centum per annum, as a perma-
article treaty thirty-first: January, eighteen hundred and OBEOON.-For fifth of five instalments of eight nent annuity, to be paid per them in money,or for such me- under the direction of the Secretary of the Interior, t.

fifty-five, four thousand six hundred dollars. thousand dollars for beneficial objects, at the discretionof chanical laborer, useful articles as the Secretary of the In twenty-five thousand dollars.

WALLA-WALLA,CAYUSE, AND UMATILLA TRIBES.-For the President per second article treaty twentyfifthJune time to time directperthird article treaty For general incidental expenses of the Indian servicein

last of five instalments of eight thousand dollars, under eighteen hundred and fifty-five, eight thousand September teriormayfrom three eighteen hundred and sixty-three, for the Territory of Dakota, including the purchase of

the direction of the president, per second article treaty dollars. fiscal ending June thirtyeighteen hundred and goods and other articles, with a view to the preserva-
the
ninth June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, eight For fifth of fifteen instalments for pay and subsist- sixty.five year, ten thousand dollars, payable on conditionthat tion of peace, ten thousand dollars. t
;
thousand dollars. ence of one farmer, one blacksmith, and one wagon and the said nation ratify the amendments made by the INDIAN SERVICE IN UTAH TERBJTOBT.-For the general
For fifth of twenty instalments for the purchase of plough maker, per fourth article treaty twentyfifthJune incidental expenses of the Indian service in Utah Territory .
Senate.
all necessar mill fixtures and mechanical tools, medicines hundred and fifty-five three thousandfive and
eighteen For payment of first instalment, to be expended for presents of goods agricnltural implements,
,.and hospital stores, books and stationery for hundred dollars. their benefit in the purchase of stock horses, sheep, other useful articles, and to assist them to locate in per-
schools, furniture for the employees, per fourth article For fifth of twenty instalments for pay and subsistence clothing and such other articles as the Secretary of the manent abodes and sustain themselves by the pursuits

treaty ninth June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, of one physician, one sawyer, one miller, one Interior with the council of said nation, may direct, of civilized life, to be expended under the direction of

three thousand dollars. superintendent of farming operations and one school fourth article of treaty September three, eighteen the Secretary of the Interior, twenty-five thousand dol j
For fifth of instalments for the and subsistence per
J twenty pay teacher, per fourth article treaty twenty-fifth June, hundred and sixty-three as amended by the Senate,

of one superintendent of fanning operations, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, five thousand six hun- for the fiscal year ending June thirty, eighteen hundred lars.For deficiency in the appropriation for the Indian
one farmer, two millers, one blacksmith, one wagon dred dollars. the fiscal ending
for
and sixty-five forty thousand dollars payable on con service in Utah Territory, year
I:, and plough maker, one carpenter and joiner, one phy- For fifth of twenty instalments for payment of salaryto dition that the, said nation ratify the amendments made June thirtieth, eighteen hundred and sixty-four, fifteen
C 4 sicizn, and two teachers,per fourth article treaty ninth the head chief of said confederate bands, per fourth thousand dollars.

June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, eleven thousandtwo article treaty twenty-fifth June, eighteen hundred and by CHUTKWAS the Senate.or RED LAKE AND PKMBCTA.( -For this For the transportation and necessary expenses of delivery -

hundred dollars. fifty-five, five hundred dollars. be to the Red of provisions, to the Indians within the Utah
to capita
amount as annuity paid
\ I For fifth of twenty instalments for the pay of each of MOLEL .-For fifth of ten instalments for per the pleasure of the Superintendency, & fical year ending June thirty,
Lake band of Chippewas during
; the head chiefs of the Walla-Walla and Uma-
Cayuse, keeping in repair saw and flouring mills and for the twenty-two thousand
hundred and sixty-five
bundreddollars President, per third article of,",reaty October second, eighteen ,
tilla bands, the sum of five per annum, pay of necessary employees, the benefits of which to be and second article Ave hundred
hundred sixty-three, supplementary
per fifth article treaty ninth June, eighteen hundred shared alike by all the confederated bands, per second eighteen to treaty April twelve, eighteen hundred INDIAN SEVIC dol. [o] TERRITORY.-For the

and fifty-five, one thousand five hundred dollars. article treaty twenty-first December, eighteen hundredand fifth hundred and general expenses of the Indian service in Colorado -
approved April eighteen
For fifth of twenty instalments for salary for the son fifty-five one thousand five hundred dollars. sixty-four, agricultural
of goods,
fifty-four ten thousand dollars. Territory, presents iple
of Pio-pio-mox-mox, per fifth article treaty ninth June, For last of five instalments (in addition to the in- For this, amount to the Pembina band of Chippewas, ments, and other useful articles, and to assist
eighteen hundred and fifty-five, one hundred dollars. stalment specified in the treaty twenty-ninth November, and the of the locate in abodes and sustain themselves by
same article treaty, during pleasure permanent
For the erection of a saw and grist mill in accordance per
,
hundred and with the
eighteen fifty-four Umpquasand under the
President, five thousand dollars. the pursuits of civilized life, to be expended
of the fourth article of the
with the
provisions Calapooias of Umpqua valley) for furnishing iron For the first of fifteen instalments to be expended an- direction of the Secretary of the Interior, twentyfivethousand
treaty of June ninth, eighteen hundred and fifty-five and steel and other materials for the smith in [and] them with dollars.
nually for the of supplying glUing
I f ten thousand dollars. tin-shops provided for in said treaty, and for the pay of purpose blankets NATION. For interest on the "abstracted
calicoes sheet-
twine, cotton-matter, linsey, CHERKEE -
YAKAMA NATION.-For last of five instalments for ben
the necessary mechanics, per second article treaty and for bonds" the national fourteen thousand
tools such to
flannels provisions, farming belonging
eficial objects, at the discretion of the President, per december hundred and ing, fd
twenty-first eighteen fifty-five
useful hundred and .
and for such other three
other useful articles, purposes, dollrs
fourth article ninth June eighteen hundred and
treaty ,
thousand hundred dollars.
dollars. one eight as may be deemed for their best interests, per third .article For interest on the abstracted bnds" belonging t
fifty-five, ten thousand For fifth of ten installments for the of a
pay carpenterand twelve three thousand and seventy -
school-fund
of the supplementary treaty April eighteen the ,
instalments for the of
}'or fifth of twenty support joiner to aid in erecting buildings and making furniture -
two schools one of which to be an agricultural and in- hundred sixty-four,eighteen thousand dollars. dollars.
for the said Indians, and to furnish tools in said
:1 dustrial school keeping in repair school-buildings, For,the first of fifteen instalments for same objects, For interest:on the proceeds of sales of schoollandsin
; article Decem- '
service second treaty twenty-first
per band of third articleof Alabama sold different times from and includingthe
for the Pembina Chippewas,per at
and for providing suitable furniture, books, and stationery -
and thousand dol-
hundred two
ber, eighteen fifty-five,
per fifth article treaty ninth June, eighteen the supplementary treaty April twelfth,eighteen hun- second quarter of the year eighteen hundred and

hundred and fifty-five, five hundred dollars. lars.For of teachers to manual-labor school, for all dred and sixty-four. _, four_ thousand_dollars. fify. to December thirty-one, eighteen hundred and
For fifth of twenty instalments for the employment pay materials therefor and for the subsistence of For the first of fifteen instalments for pay of,one computed to March first, thousand eight hun
necessary blacksmith, one physician who shall furnish medicinefor dred and sixty-four, sixteen thousand seven hundredand
of one superintendent of teaching and two teaching and
second article "
the for treaty twenty-first Decem- "
pupils, *
two teachers, per fifth article treaty ninth June, ber hundred and fifty-five, three thousand the sick, one miller, and one farmer,per fourth article -. fifty-eight dollars and four cents.
eighteen
eighteen hundred and fifty-five, three thousand two dollars., supplementary treaty April twelve, eighteen hundred For assistance and clothing, and general incidental

hundred dollars. and sixty-four, three thousand nine hundred dol- expenses of the Sisseton, Wahpaton, and Mewa-
For last of five instalments for the pay of an additional
For fifth of twenty instalments for the employmentof article ton and Wahpakoota bands of Sioux or
fanner second De- lars.For
treaty
one superintendent of farming and two farmers, two cember, eighteen, per hundred and fifty-five twenty-first, eight hundred the first fifteen instalments for the purchase of i dians, at their new homes, one hundred thousand dol-
iron and steel and other articles blacksmithing
blacksmiths, one tanner one gunsmith, one carpenter, dollars. pur- lars.For
and one wagon and plough maker, per fifth article and Quil-leh-uie Indians. For second of poses, per fourth article supplementary treaty April the general incidental expenses of the Indian
Qui-nai-elt -
I treaty ninth June,eighteen hundred and fifty-five, nine three instalments on twenty-five thousand dollars for twelve, eighteen hundred sixty-four, one thousand five service in Idaho Tertor presents of goods, agricultural -
hundred dollars. useful and to assist
thousand four hundred dollars. beneficial under the direction of the President implement. arcles
objects
For first of fifteen instalments to be expended for them themselves j
For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repairsaw fourth article treaty first July, eighteen hundredand loate permanent
and flouring mills,and for furnishing the necessary per fifty-five one thousand six hundred dollars. carpentering and'other purposes, per fourth article supplementary by the pursuits of civilized life, to be expended

': tools and fixtures, per ftfth article treaty ninth June, For fifth of,twenty instalments for the support of an treaty April twelve, eighteen hundred and under the direction of the Secretary of the Interior, '

eighteen hundred and ty-five, five hundred dollars. agricultural and industrial school, and for of suita- sixty-four, one thousand dollars. twenty thousand dollars.
For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repair ble instructors tenth article pay For this amount to be expended in building a saw- For the general incidental expenses of the India -
eighteen
treaty July,
the hospital and providing the necessary medicines hundred and fifty-five per two thousand five hundred dol- mill, with a run millstones attached, per fifth article vic in the Territory of Arizona, presents o g ag-
and fixtures therefor, per fifth article treaty ninth supplementary treaty April twelve, eighteen hundred ricultural implements, and other useful t
lars.For sixty-four, six thousand dollars assist them to locate in abodes and to sustain
June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, three hundred fifth of twenty instalments for the support of permanent
dollars. Fo r this amount to be paid to the chiefs of said bands, themselves by the pursuits of civilized life, to be
smith and and to the
carpenter shop, provide
necessary through their agents, fourth article treaty October under the direction of of the
For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repair tools therefor, per tenth article treaty first July, eigh- per expended the Secretary
the building required for the various employees, and teen hundred and fifty-five five hundred dollars. second, eighteen hundred sixty-three, ,as amended Interior, twenty thousand dollars.

for providing the necessary furniture therefor, per fifth For fifth of twenty instalments, for the employment of a March first, eighteen bundled sixty-four, and modified To enable the Secretary of the Interior to settle the

article treaty ninth June, eighteen hundred and fifty- blacksmith and farmer and who by the sixth article supplementary treafyApril twelve claims and carry into effect the provisions of the second
carpenter, a physician thousand
five three hundred dollars. eighteen hundred and sixty-four, twenty-five article of the hundred
- Ii shall furnish medicines for the sick, per tenth article treaty of May thirtieth, eighteen
?a For fifth of twenty instalments for the salary of such first hundred and dollars. and fifty-four, with the confederated tribe of Kaskaskia,
treaty July eighteen fifty-five four
,
person as said confederated tribes and bands of Indians thousand six hundred dollars. For this amount for the payment of claims of injured Peoria, Piankeshaw, and Wea Indians three thousand

may select to be their head chief, per fifth article treaty Klallaml.For second three instalments persons'for depredations committed by said Indiana on one hundred and sixty-four dollars and fifty-one cents
on sixty
L ninth June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, five hundred thousand dollars, under the direction of the President, .. the goods of certain British and American traders, at SEC. 2. And be it further ma That the Secretary -
', dollars. the mouth of Red Lake River, and for exactions forcibly of the Interior be, and hereby, authorized
fifth article
per treaty twenty-sixth January, eighteen t
NEZE PEncE INDIANs.-For last of five instalments" hundred and four thousand dollars. I levied on the proprietors of steamboats plying on expend such part of the amount herein appropriated
? for beneficial at the discretion of the President fifty-five, Red River to be paid in full, and the remainder to be
objects, For fifth of twenty instalments for the support of an car into effect any treaty stipulation with any; tribe
per fourth article treaty eleventh June, eighteen hun- agricultural and industrial school, and for of suita- paid pro rata upon the debts of said tribe incurred since of Indians, all.or any portion of whom, shall
dred and fifty-five, ten thousand dollars. ble teachers eleventh article pay the first day 'of January, eighteen hundred and fifty- be in a state of actual hostility to the government of the

'. For fifth of twenty instalments for the support of two January eighteen per hundred and fifty-five treaty,two twenty-sixth thousandfive nine, to be ascertained by the agents in connection with United States, including the Creeks, Choctaws, Chickasaws -

schools one of which to be an agricultural and indus- hundred, dollars. the chiefs, per fourth article treaty October second, Seminoles, Wichitas, and other affiliated
trial school in school and for eighteen hundred sixty-three, as amended March first, tb
; keeping repair buildings, For fifth of twenty instalments for the employmentof as well as the Cherokees, as may be found
':.F{ providing suitable furniture, books, and stationery,per a blacksmith, carpenter farmer, and a physician'who eighteen hundred sixty.four, and modified by'the sixth support such individual members of said tribes as have
'.' fifth article eleventh June eighteen hundred andfiftyfive article supplementary treaty April twelfth, eighteen been driven from their
treaty shall furnish medicines for the sick, per eleventh, arti- i homes or reduced to wan to a.
five hundred dollars. cle hundred sixty-four, teventy-five thousand dollars. count of their friendship to the United States, ena
treaty twenty-sixth hundred and
January eighteen
For flth of twenty instalments for the employment of fifty-five four thousand six hundred, dollars. I For this amount to defray the expense e of cutting outa ble them to subsist until they can support themselvestntheir

one superintendent of teaching and two tea.chers'per road from Leach Lake to Red Lake, per fifth article own country : Provided,,That an account shall be

fifth article treaty eleventh June, eighteen hundred and Ottawa Indians of Blanchard's Fork and Roche de B uf.- : treaty October second eighteen hundred and sixty- kept of the sums so paid for the benefit of the said members -

ry fifty-five, three thousand two hundred dollars. For second of four instalments, in money, per fourth three, five thousand dollars. of said which account shall be rendered to

For fifth of twenty instalments for keeping in repair article treaty twenty-fourth June, eighteen hundredand I For the first.of fifteen instalments to defray the expense I congress at trbs of the next session there

3 blacksmiths', tinsmiths', gunsmiths', carpenters', and sixty-two, eight thousand five hundred dollars. of a board visitors to consist of not more than of. And all purchases of articles for the purpose above

wagon and plough makers' shops, and for providing For interest on twenty-five thousand five hundred three persons, to attend upon the annuity payments of set forth shall be made of the lowest responsible bidder,

necessary tools thevefdrper fifth article treaty eleventh dollars, at five per centnra, per fourth article treaty the said Chippewa Indians, whose salary shall not exceed : after.sufficient public notice by advertisement in appropriate

June, eighteen hunfl.ed and fifty-five, five hundred twenty-fourth June, eighteen hundred and sixty-two, five dollars per day, nor more.than, twenty days, .newspapers :,Provided, also, the said secretary
dollars. one thousand two hundred and seventy-five dollars. and ten cents per mile travelling expenses, and not to shall not be required to Tat any bid which is
accept
"! For fifth of tw' .y instalments for the employment of Arapahocx and Cheyenne Indians of the Upper Arkan- exceed three'hundred miles, per sixth article of treaty in his judgment unreasonable in ita character:

one superintendent of farming, and two farmers, two tau RJ.vtr.-For fourth of fifteen instalments of annuityof October second eighteen hundred'sixtythree, three vided, further That no part of said annuities Po

millers, two blacksmiths, one tinner, one gunsmith, thirty thousand dollars, to be expended for their hundred and.ninety dollars. expended for Indians outside of the Indian Territory

one carpenter, and one wagon and plough maker,per I I benefit, that is to say, fifteen thousand dollars per annum For Insurance and transportation Of annuity goods south of Kansas accept in providing for such

fifth article treaty eleventh June, eighteen hundred and for each tribe, commencing with the year in which and provisions,and material for building mill, including Indians or families as sick and idivdu

fifty-five, nine thousand four hundred dollars. I they thai}remove to and settle upon their reservations, machinery, iron and steel for blacksmiths etc., for the remove to that territory, or a such as may be driven t

:For fifth of twenty Instalments for keeping in repair I thirty thousand dollars. Chippewas of Red Lake. and Pembina* tribe ten thou of that tetr by armed rebels, after the passage of
saw'find flouring mills, and for furnishing the necessary sand dollars.
( knd fixtures therefor per fifth article treaty elevgnlh For second of five instalments to provide the said For this amount to defray the expense of bringing on .bs at.SE.3. And be it enacted That for the tem-
Indians with mill suitable for timber and fur'
June, eighteen hundred and fifty-five, five hundred a sawing the delegation of Chippewas of Red Lake and Pembina porary subsistance the Weas, Piankeshaws Peoria
grainone mechanics' shops with ,
grinding or more
,
dollars tribe, and to defray their expenses while detained in and Kaskaskias
and the with
furnishing same clothing
eighteen hundred and fifty-threeseven thousand dollars necessary tools for the same, and dwelling-houses for the city of Washington, in making treaty, and their re- 'I I five,thousand dollars

KIOWAY, APACHE, AND CAu.t curs.-For the salary of an interpreter, miller, engineer for mill, (if one be;,( turn to their home, ten thousand"dollars. Approve June 25, 1864. .

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