The Savannah Daily Herald.
WXOKEtDATi APRIL »«. 1869.
.*'■ 1 - ■ 1--J
FBOn OI R EVENING EDITION
The News in Papers of the 20th.
One Conspirator Turns State's
200 PERSONS IMPLICATED.
Report that Gen. Lee was Con
cerned in the Plot
N '■ ' ’ ’ '
(Social Desprch from our Regular Correapondeut by
U.S. Military Telegraph.;
Hilton Head, S. C., April 26.
Papers of the 30th, received by the Navy, (
state that Arnold, who made the attempt on
Mr. Seward's life, has turned State’s evi,
dance, and Implicated over 200 per
son*, many of them high In position.—
lie says the intention was to assassinate the
entire Cabinet and ail prominent officers of
the Government, and other leading men in
Washington It is also said that General j
Lee is implicated, and is under arrest.
(The statement La regard to Gen. Lee lacks
confirmation, and we do not regard it as te
llable.—Eds. Savannah Hehald.)
The Northern News of the 21st.
Fall Extracts from the Sew York Herald
and Philadelphia Inquirer.
We have received a copy of the Philadel
phia Inquirer of April 21, by theU- S. Steam
Transport Wilmington, which arrived this
morning at this port with a load of paroled
'prisoners; after a short passage of fifty "hours
from Fortress Monroe. We make the fol
lowing extracts from N. Y. Herald
6f the 21stt
raestDßNT Lincoln’s remains is the capitol.
Washington, April 30, 1860.
Tlie people have availed themselves, in
large numbers, of the opportunity presented
of looking for the last time upon the re
mains of the late President, now lying in
state in the rotunda of the capitol. From
eight a. m. uutil six p. m., they passed along
in an uubroken stream, comprising all sexes
yrad colors, representing all classes and con
Not less than thirty thousand people have
thus, during the day, come to take their
farewell look at the dead face of him who,
during his life, could never have realized
how deeply ire had enshrined himself in the
hearts of his countrymen. The moving col
umn passes between files of soldiers up tire
steps leading to the eastern entrance, and
passing between the white pillars wreathed
with folds of black crape, and.under the
shrouded portal, the fOtundals entered silent
the window in the high done,, the great
historical paintings and the white marble
statues, are all shrouded in the black crape.
In the center of the floor, and elevated some
eight inches above its level, in a rectangular
platform, Tests the Coffin on its catafalque.
Wreaths of choice flowers adorn the coffin,
and aloqg. each side of the catafalque are
placed two crossed muskets and a sword. At
the head and feet is stationed an officer as a
gourd of honor. Ascending the platform at
the end next to the feet, the throng divides,
and moves slowly and without pause, on
either side of the coffin.. That calm placid
free on which each passer bends his eyes,
will leave iti Image many a day in the mem
ories of the people.
At 6p. m., the rotunda waa closed. There
will be »o opportunities for visitors to- mor
row, as the remains leave in a special Min
at* a. in., few Springfield, via Baltimore.
18p«Cial Despatch to the Philadelphia Inquirer.)
Mosocact, April 20.
' Andrew Atzeroth, the supposed assassin
of the Sectary of State, jwas captured here
this morning by a scout of Cos. D, Ist Del*
Cavalry. He was taken at a place called
Germantown, In Montgomery county, while
In bed at the house of his cousin, who has
also been arrested,, and held as a witness.—
Atzeroth is jt yillainous-looking nun, and a
German by birtb. He has been in this coun
try about twenty years, and has resided most
„©t that time at Port Tobacco, ou the Fov
He is on intimate terras with the Surratt
family, and there is but veiy little doufct of
hi» criminality. Iu his statement to Lieut.
Ruakles, who examined him, be was etiulv
ocating and unsatisfactory. HU statement
wUI be forwarded to-morrow to headquar
ters. He takes his capture with perfect
*amj frotd, and manifests but little concern
He was forwarded to the Relay House, hy
Major Artmau, this afternoon, heavily iron
ed and guarded. It was with difficulty that
the soldiers oouid be prevented from lyach
iug him. Be has been identified by the de
tectives who have been pursuing him,
u , ' Rbauxhq, April 20.
I have just seen Mr. Lyon, United States
detective officer, from whom I obtained the
j following relative to-the Booth affair: The
report that Booth came ,to Reading on the
train is incorrect He was in Reading all
I day.' The man that recognized him infbrm
• ed Mr. Lyon of his being in the town, and
that he knew him to be Booth. Mr. Lyon,
in company with Mr. Muller, another delec
: tive, immediately proceeded to trace him'—
They finally traced him to the depot, and
ascertained that a man answering the de
scription had got on the train which had just
left. The facts were immediately made
known to Mr. G. A. Ntcolis, Superintendent
of the road, and an effort was made to tele
graph to Port Cliutou, the first telegram sta
tion, but the operator not being about, an
engine was fired up, and Messrs. Lynch and
! Mills, together with the man who had seen
Booth, proceeded at full speed to overtake
the regular train. They did uot overtake R,
but at Port Clinton were informed that the
man described had got off the train there, but
whether he went on the Catawissa train or
not they could not ascertain.
A despatch was sent to Tamuqua to (ha
conductor of the train; and in the meantime
Port Clinton was thoroughly searched. Upon
the arrival of the train at Tamaqua the con
ductor telegraphed that the man was on the
train, and another despatch was sent to the
next station for turther Information, with or
ders for his detention. This morning, at 8
►o’clock. Detective Lyon received a telegram
from Conductor Bright, dated at Catawissa,
saying that no such man came through with
with him. Mr. Lyou states that he is satis
fled the man is Booth. What measures are
beiug taken lor his arrest are kept private for
The following is a description of the par
ty:—-About 5 feet 8 inches in height, black
hair, cut short and inclined to curl; short
black moustaehe, bad cotton iu both eat
wore a white felt hat, and had crape on the
left arm, a Lincoln badge in mourning, black
black frock coat, and common blue military
Washington, April 20.
It turns out to-day that the reported cav
airy fight in Lower Maryland has some
foundation. Reliable intelligence received
here shows that about one hundred despera
does are banded together aud mounted. It
is surmised that they life protecting Booth.
Washington, April 20.
Rebel Brigadier General Jones writes from-
Fort Warren to Senator Roomy, on the as
sassination, as follows:
•‘I trust in God that no responsible South
ern mau, when all is brought to light, will
be found in any way accessary to the hellish
crime, but oh the contrary that all- will fuel
the utter abhorrence of the act which it
merits from all men."
Washington, April 20, 1865.
By an order of-the Secretary of W ar, all
officers aud employes of-the government en
gaged 1n making arrests or investigations in
reference t 6 parties suspected of complicity
with the murder of the; President, are pro
hibited under severe penalties from divulg
ing auythmg on tlic spbject. It is also re
quested that nothing be ottered for transpor
tation by telegraph for publication of any
statement in Tega'rd ter-the assassins. Tliis is
deemed necessary to prevent the hindrance
of the successful pursuit, capture and -pun
ishment of the fiends engaged in the diabol
icat plot of assassination. .
Among the. facta which the recent assassi
nation of President Lincoln has brought to
-light is one illustrating the charictejand
throwing light.upon the motives which ac
tuated the assassin Booth. A gentleman who
was somewhat intimate-with hinf "states that
he Was an ardent admiret ofQrsini, who some
years since attempted the assassination of
Louis Napoleon. Booth often expressed hia.
admiration of the act and of the - heroism of
the Would-be-aseassjtt. Ha said that if he
had undertaken the. assassination he would
havecamed.it through successfully, “and
then,” said he, “I would have lived foitver.’’
He thought that the attempt failed through
timidity. He was more successful la, his
imitation, and doubtless has achieved the in
famous notoriety for Which be was ambitious.
Philadelphia, April 20, 18G5.
Governor Curtin has issued a proclamation
offering a reward often, thousand dollars for
the arrest of Booth, who is reported to have
been seen in this State, if arrested in Penn
THB CONDITION OT SECBETARY SEWARD AND SON.
Washington, April 20, 1865.)
Major-General Dix, New York:
The following is the official report from
Surgeon General Barnes of the condition of
Secretary Seward and his son, Mr. Frederick
Seward,, this mpraibg. . „ . .
; The deep interest of the American people
m the welfare of the great statesman and
patriot, whose life was assailed by the mur
defers of President Lincoln, iuduces nie to
send you the official morning and evening
reports of the Surgeon General...
Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War.
SURGEON GENERAL BARNES’ REPORT.
~ „ April 20 —9 a. m.
Hon. E. Stanton,
Secretary of .Wat:
Sir—l have the honor to report. that the
Secretary of State passed a restless night,
but is more Comfortable this morning lit
F. Seward continues to improve slowly,
1 » "* -V ery_ respectfully,’
Your obedient servant,
. J. B. Barnes,
• - Surgeon Gen.
' WaS Department, >
Washmgton, April 20—9.46 p. m.)
To Major Gen. Dot, New York: P >
The fevenihi feport of the Surgeon General
as to the condition of Secretary Seward and
his son ie as follows:
scbqkon Oku. Barnes’ kvfcNjso report.
. SobojsoJ* General’s Owpje, »
Washington, April 20—3 p. m. l
-To Hon. E. M. StanToN; - V *
Secretary of War:
I have the honor to report that there has
been-n decided improvement in tfctrconditiou
of the Secretary ot State toUlay. “..
No pcrceptibfe alteration in the caseiof Mr.
Vary respectfully, your obed’t serv’t,
J. K. Barnes, Brig. Geneva].
EbWiN M. Stanton,
Secretary of yfxr.
* ** *- y ■*
Tits Press Despatch.
Washington, April 20, 1866.
Secretary Seward is able to sit up to-day,
““ » improving very fast. -; •
r rederick Seward passed S comfortable
ulghl; and ia also improved.
LARGE REWARDS OFFERED.
.War Department, 7
v ., „ Washwoton, April 20, 1865.)
Dix, New York: -
The murder* of our late beloved Preeidaat
Abraham Lincoln, is still at large. Fifty
thousand dollars reward will be paid by this
Department for his apprehension in addition
to any reward offered by municipal author
ities or State Executives.
Twenty-five thousand dollars reward will
be paid tor the apprehension of G., A. Atzer
ot, sometimes called ‘.‘Port Tobacco, " one of
Booth's accomplices. Twenty-five thousand
dollars reward will be paid for the apprehen
sion of David C. Harold, another of Booth's
accomplices. A liberal reward will be paid
•for any information that shall conduce to tiie
arrest Of' either of the above named crimi
nals or iheir accomplices. All persons har
boring or secreting the said persons, or either
of them, or aiding or assisting their conceal
ment or eseape, wiil be treated as accomplices
in the murder of the President and (he at
tempted assassination of the Secretary of
State, and shall, be subject to trial before a
military commission and the punishment ot
death. : - '• . --
. Let the stain of innocent blood be removed
from the land by the attest and punishment
of the murderers. -•-
All good citizens are exhorted to aid' public
justice on this occasion. Every man should
consider his own conscience charged with
this solemn duty, and rest neither night nor
day until it be accomplished.
Edwin M. Stanton,
■ . ".j Secretary of War.
, ADDRESS OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS.
Mr. President—-The representatives of
foreign nations have assembled here to ex
press to your Excellency their feelings at the
deplorable events of which they have been
Witness, to say how sincerely they share the
national mourning for the cruel fate of tho
late President—Abraham Lincoln—and how
deeply they sympathize With the government
and people of the United States in their great
affliction. With equal sincerity we tender to
you, Mr. President, our best ’wishes for the
welfare and prosperity of the United States,
and for your personal health and happiness.
May we be allowed also Mr. President, lo
give utterance on this occasion, to our sin-
Cerest hope for an early re-establiabment of
peace in this great country, and for the main
tenance of the friendly relations between the
government ol the United States and the gov
ernments which we represent.
REPLY OF PRESIDENT JOHNSON.
Gentlemen of the Diplomatic Body—l
heartily thank you ou behalf of the govern
ment and people of the United States, for the
sympathy which you have so feelingly ex
pressed upon the mournful events to which
you refer. The good wishes also which
you so kindly otter for the Welfare and
prosperity of the United States, and for my
-pets >nal health and happiness are gratefully
received. Your hopes for the early restoration
of peace in this country’ are cordially re,;i-
r located by ms. You may be assured that
shall leave nothing undone towards pre
serving those relations of friend ship which
now fortunately exist betweeu the United
Slates and all foreign Powers.
PRESIDENT JOHNSON’S REPLY TO AN ADDRESS
OF THE If, X. UNION LEAGUE.
Gentlemen— ln reply to you, and through
you to the organization which you represent,
I can only say, as I have said to others, that
your encouragement is peculiarly appro
priate at this time., I have been thrown into
the position I now occupy by circumstances
that you-are all familiar with.- There has
been a great deal done. There Is a great deal
to do or a complex and difficult character
Ihe circumstances which have occurred are
saddening to us all, and no one appreciates
them more deeply than I do. But just the
oilier day the President was in the midst of
life aud the confide tree of- bis couptrvmcn.
Now he has been removed to that “ bourne
• from whence no traveller returns. ” Under
these circumstances lam called to occupy a
post of peculiar peril.
- -When we look at the past and then turn
and try to understand the future, we see
how much I need the encouragement which
you tender iu behalf of those “you respect;
and if 1 know myself, I am profoundly great
fal for it, and return you my hearty thanks.
You have referred to my past history and
connection with thi3 rebellion. In reference
to that I can only say that the policy which
I have indicated heretofore will be my guide
in the future. The idea that justice shall be
observed is one which has strongly impress
ed me, and I must be permitted to remark
that the time has come when tbe nature of
Crime should Be understood in this country,
and that, too, by the great mass of the peo
We have definitions of'crime in theilaw
books, and penalties are affixed to them. We
know that perjury is a crime, that arson is a
crime We know, too, that murder Is a
crime. ; All these are. crimes and have pen
alties affixed. When we look at the present
murder, the present assassination, and trace
it back to its source, no one can be mistaken
as to the spirit from which it emanated.
There is no one but would say, in reference
to the individual who has perpetrated this
infamous, this diabolical,- this barbarous act,
that he must suffer the penalty anpgxed to
the offence; then if you would say this, that
the assassin of a single individual, “the mur
derer ot a singlaman, must suffer the penalty
pf. death, what should be inflicted upon him
who tries to assassinate a nation and take
away its life. ~
W e must consider the nature of the crime
and the demands of justice, and not the
misery, woe, or sin ot the individual who is
guilty ; we must look at it in the exercise
and carrying out of stern inflexible justice.
Ihe time has come for us to understand that
treason is a crime, the highest of crimes, in
other words that all crimes are submerged in
treason, and he who has committed treason
has committed all crimes. Please accept my
thanks, gentlemen, for the encouragement
you have giveu me, and the aid you offer,
though the task may be difficult. • l appre
ciate it with an honest and a sincere reliance
on that power whose guidance lu this strug
gle is so manifest to us all.
No one can doubt that &u overruling Provi
dence has controlled the destinies of this
country. We nrny talk of the ability of men,
but the progress of this rebellion has shown
that they are only instruments in the hands
ot God. If I know th? honest impulses of
my heart, when the time comes to act upon
measures that come before me, though I
may not have the same ability and talent as
some, if a hearty obedience to conscientious
conviction is worth anything in the adminis
tration of the Government, you shall have
It. I thank you again, gentlemen, for wbat
you have said, and trust you will bear my
thanks to the organization you represent.
An abolition editor asks what we have to
do with the Federal flag.; Why, bleu you
(From oar Extra of This Morning.j
LITER FROM THE NORTH.
Now Yorls Dates to A.pril 21st.
SHE BOOTS STILL
One Hundred and Forty Thousand
Dollars Reward Offered for the
Capture of the Conspirators*
CAPTURE OF AT2EROT, OSE OF THE
parties. r '“*H
The Last of Lee's Army
PRES. JOHNSON'S POLICY.
Secretary Seward Out of Bangor 1 .
- Frederick Seward Improving, j
Other Interesting News.
THE ?,aiCE OF GOLD.
.. ■ ‘ ■ ■-
By the arrival of Hhe steamer Wikojugton,
Gen. Gillraore received tbe Now York Her-
' i -v. ‘
aid of the 21st, for the q3e of which we-are
indebted to him.
Booth, the HSscKsin, has not been caught.
Geo. A. Atzerot, ono of the conspirators
baa been caught
The last of Lee's Army have been pa
roled. . ft ■ - ■ .
President Johnson,in diplomatic
has indicated hia policy to-be oae of severity
against traitors, but lookiug towards recon
Secretary Stanton has offered a reward o‘s
$50,000 for the capture of B,ooth, and $25,-
000 for tbe apprehension of Atzerot, and $23,-
000 for the capture of David C. Harold.
Other parties have offered $40,00 addition
al reward. ' '' v ’“ •
The sale of confiscated property formerly
owned by rebels’ is postponed.till the organ
ization of the Freedman's Bureau is com
The remains of (be President had been
lying in State at the Capitol, but were to
leave Washington via Harrisburg,g Philadel
phia and New York on the 21st.
Secretary Seward i9 out of danger, Fred
erick Seward is recovering. .- • ,
Gold was 147 a 147 1-2 on the 20th,
ANOTHER arrival of PAROLED
Fall sad Aceurat* List.
The C. S. Steam Transport Wilmington,
from Fortress Monroe, with six hundred and
ninety paroled prisoners, arrived this mortt
ing.. We give the following particulars of
them: *?! : 8 '■ " '
Surrendered Jat Appomattox, C. H., Va.,
on the 9th inst.; marched to Burkesville;
took the cars at that point on the 16th ; pro
ceeded to City Point, and left there on the
17th tor Fortress Monroe; ;On Saturday,
22d, embarked for Savannah; sailed at half
past one o’clock. * !
The paroled prisoners desire to return to
return to Capt. Wilson, Purser Milwood, the
other officers and crew of the U. S. Steam
Transport Wilmington, for their kindness to
them in making them comfortable! on
the voyage home to their friends and families.
Florida papers please copy. The follpwipg
is a complete list of officers among the pris
Brig.-Gen. C* A. Evans, C. 3. A., Com
manding Division* Second Corps, Army of
Northern Virginia, and wife, Columbus, ©a.
Lieut. J. M. Taylor, 10th Fla. Regi
ment. * !
Lieut. S. J. ; Turnbull. 6th Florida.
Assistant Surgeon, T. West, Bth Flor
Col. W. R. Moore, 2d Florida.
Lieut. A. E. Willard, 10th Florida. *
Capt. J. T. Bernard, Head Quarters. A.
Lieut. E. L. Purse, Brooks Artillery, South
Lieut. S. P. Mathews, 26th South. Caro
nina. •- ■ • 1 * “'
Capt. John Bradford, Ist Regiment En
Capt. J. S. Wood, Assistant Quartermas
ter, Hugers’s Artillery, First Corpt.
Capt. J. W. Cheatham, 48th Georgia Reg
Capt, R. W. Reid, Finnigan’s Brigade.
Capt. J. L. Dozier, 9th Florida Regiment.
Capt. A. C, Flanders, 48th Georgia Regi
Assistant Surgeon, J. W. Jones, 22d Geor
. Capt. Q. S. Jones, 2d Georgia Battailion.
Geo. Bavage, Sergeant 9th Florida Regt.
Lt. John Hosford, 6th Florida jftegt. T
Capt. M. J. Clark," lOfh Florida Keghi / -
Capt. Hi E. Stokes, 2d Fforidit Regt. ; z£ :
Lt. Burton Williams, 10th Florida Regt. :
Lt. Horace H. Hale, 9th Florida Regt.
Lieut. Richard W. Hill, Company
Florida Regt 7 ** lotil
Lieut. H. W. Long, 9th Florida Regt
Lieut. C. F. Holloman, 11th Florid* R ee u
meat Ut ° H Grelner ’ 9th Florid* Regi,
Lieut. Lucian S. Duval, loth Florida Regi.
Lieut. W. W. Russell, , loth Georgia Bat
Wm. a. Clark, Savannah Georgia, Com.
pany E, 26th G&.
. H - Bennett, Savannah Ga., 18th Ga. Bat
Wm. Symons, Savannah Ga., IBth Ga. Bat
Jno. Chapman, Savannah Ga., isth Bat.
Chaplain R. F. Evans, Decatur county Ga.,
4tji Ga. Reg t, , ;
: Lieut. A. B. Morgan, 3d Georgia Regt.
Lieut, James MWaU, 9th Florida R«gi.
Lieut. M. W. Wimberly, Company A, 3rd
Sergt. L J. Cuthbert, Company K, iotfr
Flcmda Regt. <
Sergt. J. W. Smith, Company K, loth
John M. Clark, Company E, 10th Florida
Assist. Surg. T. J, Vance, 16th Virginia.
'I Sergt. G. G. Hill, Company K, 10th Fla.
Sergt. H. H. Berry, Company K, loth
X*leut Myron E. Weston, Company B, 24th
Lieut. James A. Lampley, Company E,
23d A}a. S. S.
Sergt. Maj. W. P. Hilliard, Company B,
12th Georgia Battalion.
Lieut. George C. McCormick, Company
D, 59th Alabama.
Sergt. James Oliver, Company C, 6th Fla.
Lieut. A. W. Aldred, Company E, 48th
Asst. Surg. J. T. Wilkins, 6th Ya. Infautry.
Mrs. Charles Kean has had a long career
on the stage. She made her debut at Ooveat
Garden 43 years ago.
. WWW J —UM l li u—yar
J The members of the Union Society are requested to
attend an adjourned meeting this afternoon at I
o’clock, at the Exchange, to receive the report of the
Committee appointed to nominate officers.
,;jSpR .. . .. v J. T. THOMAS, Secretary.
TIEADQUABTERS DISTHICT OP SAVANNAH,
AA Ga., April SOth, 1866.
. 9. _ f .
.!• Capt. Oliver Matthews, Aset. Adtjt General U. 9.
Vols., having reported at these Headquarters for duty,
is hereby assigned to duty as Asst. Adjt. General of
11. Capt. Edward G. Dike, A. A. G., U. S. Vol*., ta
hereby assigned to duty as Aset. Adjt. General of the
ap2o Brevet Major Gev eral, Commanding.
qotton ais»! rr
■V . Os
LABGE OR SMALL QUANTITIES.
Will be purchased at Fair Bates by the uwtesigatd.
“SEA ISLAND** PBEFEBBAD-
Parties desiring to sclL wlll state quantity tot dis
posal, and pride per busies! desired, and where located.
T. S. SICKLES,
mar 7—ts . Box U, Hilton Bead, *O.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer* In:
SUTLERS* AND NAVAL STORES, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS AMD SHOES, HATS AMD CAPS, *?..
« . «<*.# RxaooANn' now,
HILTON HEAD, S. C.
an. netLotva. a. a. tti.es. - j--Wr *Awoa
.The office ot the New York Herald Coircfpondent
*" 111 BAY SYREETANARUS, ' “
maiSSU Z, .'j • ts
NO. JO MERCHANTS* ROW,
Hilton Head, S. C, -
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEAXJSRffi
Os all Description!* ' v
gTOVES.: STOTSSII STOVES 11!
sils, Planters HOES, who 1 pan le n»id retail, by
anlT JAMES - &CT
aplT— mAthfa Beaufort, S. C.
:TT- fcJPRIS'CtAN COMMISSION. *
Room* 14? Bay street. - -
A large lot or Heading Matter, Writing J* per, En
ei?pn*’,< &c t’ received and ready for dial ribution
fhSlv”. frr fOT *' aLU * * W ftVfcil
* bl l—- -■ - DWIGHT SPENCER. Agent.
CTEELE A BURBANK, ’ “* ———
~r, •, 11 Mercbants* R>«w ,
Call tbe attention of Wholesale antLßf ±al fpur chaser*
to their superior stock of . r
MILITARY AND NAVAL Cl ON 3ING
S loC^*’, F * ncy Goods, Jsv Sim and Plated
wulv 1 ordß > b “ he »- Belts, Embrod nriS, Boots, Cape
Field Glasses, G&uiitleta Gloves, £ &c •* £c.
“ Ti » usa -
We respectfully odl the atteutl of th e public to
ourßiikery & Confectionery fist Abiisbmep aim Sam*
A* Ccwley’s Building at Beaufort at whf ch vrt are
P r ®P, ttr eromptiy to dll any ord era which: mar be for
wardedto uh. Special attentloi» iapaidt o the mau
ot Ornamental Pieces Fancy Coj tfoeponery,
‘of holl * ay orfertly al tables.
Feb. 3-ls McS LANUS A M URRA y
*+ ( 4.00D UViNb,*> ’ 1 •’ ~
At reasonable pr) ees. ran be in td at the
EAGLE OYSTER and P .EFRESHMENT SALOON,
in the rear of the New PojtOfflaa, Mua/a 1 lead, 3. C.