Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 19, 1861, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 19, 1861 Page 7
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UfiUJ IS TER BITING FROM If. DOMINGO, g!, Doula-9 UrrtipMdcKtf, " Br. DoKUtoo, March 20, 18?1. 7he Dominican ? fy ? ftglt ? JKi 7rtumabl4 4et-~Th* ?"* (ke Ai tomiihmmt of Che PmpU?Tkt Cnittd d^'e* AfPe^i to? de., 4c. ? Tbe Dominican republic committed suicide yestcrwHr Ira MM of the witnesses of the act, and can teotiff that It *? a very discreditable aflhir. Never was there ?een a more grotesque oorpee or a more ridiculous fune ral. (fane ml Pedro Baa Una, the laat President or the dead republic, la an honest old fool, and accepted the Spanish knife to cyi hia country's throat, undar the delu sion that he was performing a splendid surgical opera tion. Be Is no coward, hut ss stubborn as a mule, and about as well learned In the statistics of nations as the 'average of those useful animals. It Is impossible to ex plain his astounding stupidities without this insight into his mental calibre. The Hay t lens were always threat ening to reconquer the Dominican territory, anl he saw no way to check their invasions except by coaxing Spain to assert a protectorate over this, her former oolo ny of St. Domingo. His best counsellors advised him to seek a treaty with the United States, and, by opening the magnificent resources of the Island to American enter prise, plant in it the men, the capital and the interests whioh would foroe the Union to protect its own Unfor tunately England and France would not permit this, and on one occasion sent a squadron to 81. Domingo and compelled this government to cancel a treaty It had just concluded with the United States. Since that time Spain has been ooquettlng with the Dominican government for this surrender, body and soul, to the service of Spain, who wanted the country for a coolie colony; snd now she has It. Half of Santana's Cabinet are pure Spaniards, and every one of them would rather wear a gold coat co lar? with n neat pension tscked to it? from the chaste hand of Isa bella Segunda than live the plain citizen, or even poor minister, of a simple republic. They are dogs for the chase, and they have worked like faithful hounds to run down the prey, and bring their country to the feet of Spain. The prime movers ? outside of the Cabinet ? were the brothers Felipe and Abad Alfau. One Is a leading General , and the other tbe Vice President of the repub lic. General Felipe Alfau went to Madrid as the Minister of the Dominican republic, and was at first treated with the most cutting disdain by the gr aodees of the court; but when he unfolded his plans for miking them a pre sent of his country for a coolie colony, they softened into some gracious condescensions He promised Urge estates and rich mines u> all who would help him, and soared up the ministry by showing them that tho Yankees would take the country b> squatter sovereignty if Spain did not. This settled the question as far as the two governments went; bnt, then, what to do with the Dominican people? Three members of the Cabinet took charge of that. The transfer was to be effected by a coup it main, and after that, the resistance of the people could be crushed out by Spanish artillery in legal form, and, as Ueaeral Scott would ssy, " According to the scienco of war " The war steamer Don John de Austria was despatched from Cadis early last summer to begin tbe game by laming at St. Domingo no less than ninety secret aganU to hunt up proselytes, help s*t them at work, and report progress to the ' mother government." Spanish vessels of war were continually coming and going between Cuba, St. Domingo and Porto Rico, and with every visit tbe Spanish members or the Cabinet ma nifested an increased taste and means for the costly luxu ries of rank. Vessel after vessel came In loaded with Span it h subjects, their passage and three months' provi nces being paid 9>y government. This set the Domini cans wondering, snd the local authorities ventured to in quire whether all these Spanish subjects and all the arms, olllcers and soldiers landed by these warships, were a free present from the Queen or Spain. They weie an swered that "the i*illcer8 and soldiers had come to instruct the Dominicans and assist them to repel Hay lien inva sions, and the other emigrants had no other object than to till the ground and develope the stagnant resources of the country." As some mmbs rolled away without any farther movement, tne people began to believe that their Cabinet told tbe truth, snd that after all tbore was no fear of a Spanish protectorate, and for a while there was a pleasant repot c throughout tho land. It was during this interval that the I Dominicans asked most urgently for a treaty with the United States; and had It been accorded to them the destruction or this American State, and all the terrors or a bloody war or races, might have been avoided. Why was it rerused? That no one understands. When all hopes or a treaty with the United States were given up, Santana became as anxious as the most Spanish of his ministers to conclude a strong bargain with Spain. Nothing short of annexation would satisfy him any more than them. Money was sent out from Cuba to buy up the wliiiig, and plenty or nrms and ammunition kept company with the doubloons to silence the refractory, but It was managed bo cunningly that everything was distributed just when the conspirators wanted it. before the peoplq even b;-. gan to suspect they were actually gold Uj ?pa|0: A party 01 troope was sent, under msgulsed Span ish officers, to such leading towns as Azua, Seybo and Sa mana, with orders to ride into the place with cries or "bQPf live our mother country !" and plant tbo .Spanish flag In a conspicuous place. When the people assembled, as they naturally wou M. to inquire into tbo meaning or this proceeding, a speech was made to tte effect that the Queen or Spain, having learned tho rerocioiis determina tion or the Haytiens to luvade their villages with (Ire and j sword, she resolved to protott them from all these evils She did not wish to deprive them or anv or their liber ties, but, on the contrary, she yearned to shower upon 1 them all the blrssings or peace and prosperity, and as a ' first evidence of it she proposed to exchange their de- | predated paper money for solid gold and silver. Some | few of the local magistrates are thought to have testod | this last promise, and found it true in their i>wa cases, j They touched Spanish gold for their pap-teto, but on con- ' dition (hat tbey aided their ofliclal signature to the re ports, written 'or them st St. Domlogo, that their dis tricts had pronounced for annexation to Spain. It wa* arranged that these reports should come in to gether about tne 18th and 20th of March, and on them it was Intended to proclaim the "Dominic.in republic" a province of SpafD, by the act of the people; but | the comody or the flag raising was so badly received in moat places that they dured r.ot await the results at tho capital. Instead or waiting until the 2Hh mat., as orl- j ginally iutend^}, Santana had to hurry up tho Spanish ' flag on the 18tb, in order to omploy tbe Spanish troops in coeiclng tbe rtluctint districts into accepting tbe yoke ' or their ? tender mother c >untrj " Santa lu made short work of It. Be told the iwople tbat their country was | now "the provlr.ee or St. lH>mtugo and a pat t or the kingdom of IntMU th? ?'e-oni " Ho sbo^ni himself j on the balcony of the national palace and raised the et'M ; ni fatra r-ina /s?M Stguwia, >ot uo oae follow.'.; him ex cept the Spanish soldtors Surrounding Ibe puOli; square, j Even tbe Dominican tra-tors, who hive male their owa fortunes by selling th'lr country, dared no' Insult the grim grief ol ;h? re# citis -n* pr?sent by lenitisg their , voices to this shameful cry of submlssha 1 1 ;piin. The CttiiCDS were gelnwl to assemble la thi Plot 1 3 hoar : and assent to the oath of aHe<unee to Spain; but hardly ' one went tbat was not specially orderel to be present under pain or imprisonment, exile aod even death. Never was a wLole people so oompletely trapped sind sold as tbese poor liomin'.tans have been by tbe man they so much trusted, because they bad impltolt faith In his uones'y ? for Santana Is honest. To mate a ?how of free action, th ? Spanish soldiers came toihePUza without arm?, and the wir steamer l'lxarro dropped do vn the oast, out of sight or St. i*omicgo, white an'.ma gave In his allcgtance to Queen Isabella Bit whs* did that amount to when every fort waa ottlcfred by Spiniard?, an<l each or the double shotted guns bearing upon tlio city, intoned by hireling traitors* Vet even that <v,U not keep down the people, the end Is nut yet. St. Diwr.vi.o Cirv. March 22, 1461. ProU*t rf the foreign Consult? fueling in the Onuntry? Dominiron Currency, <tt. . rfc. Of oourso It will be made to Appear Unt this conquest lathe will of the nation, that, tired of internal dlasen sions and dreading an Invasion from Haytl, the young re public, like a wayward and weary child, has sought to repoee again In the irma of ita old mother. This is all - fudge. Nine-tenths of the people of the capital already ?peak openly denouncing the treason, and in the pro rlnccs, I am told, there !a a determination not to aubmit to the attempted anbjugatlon. In this extremity their ?yea are turned anxiously to the United States. There they believe they may expect genuine sympathy. It ia true, the French and English Consuls have protested, ' ?truck tbelr flags, Arc. , but the people here have no faith in these gentry. They say II is not In the order of things for monarchies to protect republics, except with the ulte rior design of awallowlng ihi.m. Gen. Cazneau, our di plomatic agent here, has been strongly appealed to to protot against this usurpation of old Spain bat, al though I believe the Texan biro has no particular affec tion for the ling which bla friend Quitman atyled <? the I'lrate Hag of Wood and Oold," I hare not heard that he lias acteJ in the matter as yet It Is a so said that a va luable monopoly of steam navigation of the Turn* river baa been "tiered to certain New Vork capitalists, through Col. Fahenr, who Is n >w in ihe city , but th?ee gentlemen are evidently In search of b'gher same The phltesophr of thia move la, that Spain, dreading the influence of Americana on the island, has moved Heaven and earth to accomplish her purpose. Santana baa been knighted and m?de Captain (ieneral. The minis ters have all a plume, and the people? the dear people are prom fed everything Of course slavery 'a not to be introduced, oh no, and the poor laborers a-n to bo allowed to remain on U>#lr farms, and no longer forced to do mili tary duty, of course Tb? n roads are to be constructed, the tsrilf to be reduced and everything to bo cheap, abun dent and of the beet quality , and as if nothing <*>uld be toogranl and magnammoi s for ^pa'n, the paper money, now circulating at the some vba'. reduc -d rate of 300 na ttoasl ?|jiiars Hi tbe hundrt ?J <:?ala, ie to t>o re itemed at par Who would not be a P inion-nil, an 1 being a Do mlniran who would not fan voinptaowly into the arms Of her moat Catholic. Wajeaty , tbe yueen of ^painT What If sormhodr should iranelate that potion of Irvlrg'a Columbus, tn which he speaks of tlio treatment of the natltes here by the Spaniards of that day. Then they wmita im- eratsnd Quitman's altuslon to bloo 1 ?nd g)ld aa typtfleo lit ihe -ipautsh (lag Hot surely nob d> tould be so cmei fViio >ly, this la sn tup irunt movement, and eannot fail to < 10 te attention In ottr midst. Meneaily the Do Mate* e vernm?nt, H *h? Hmttfatlaa no an tab of. fl a's. riMied (rom tne Manl of aita Vela an American i o an pain ?i R?gtd In the K g'tlmVe pursuit of gn?nn dig glrg under 'he net of (Vngre-s re Mlve to gntne disco ' vents. The I' ailed BUU* niay nJW b/ ***'??* 1 nrMkfs'flinn of sutuk bmr , ib event which would be 1 EuU^with delight by everr Dominican patriot Your cewPres ideu t , Io6 , may W It iCjhui I tenance to Um movement of Hyati in lnviaing I main of this slavery loving pow*r. There 1* bo other news *6rih fiiunmunicatiug. Bus1 nets generally us at a stand. The health of the place i* gocd. ? ? A ?wrta Jtal j"?t arrived from Clbis. I am Informed ! bf food autndMtf >bftt Mocha and La Vega hare "pro nounced" against the government, and that at Santiago I and Potto natte the call upon the people for a viva for i 5j*in wss responded to by the cry Vim 1m Vanktu I : learn from the sane source that only a doubt as tofeow the manifestation would be received at present m ttij Catted States, prevented the people in those two latter places from hoisting the American Hag. At last the pear is ripe. A Wb %0 mm ml m Death of Bi-Kmpreu Iturbldr, of Mexico. An ax Empress, says the Mulletin, died in Philadelphia last week. We refer to Madame Uvars db VTvaaun, widow of the former Emperor of Mexico, whose decease took place on the Slat Inst , at her lodgings in Broad street. This estimable lady, who has resided la Philadel phia since the execution of ber husband by the Mexican government in 1824, belonged to a distinguished Spanish family long resident In Mexico. Her misfortunes, as well as her good qualities ss a woman, bad secured her the regard of the society in which she moved. A pension from the Mexican government euabledftier to educate hor family liberally, and she has performed her duties as a mother and a member of society in a faith rui and exem empiary manner. One or two of the sons of Madame Yturblde have, we belitfve, resided in Mexico of late year*, and have held otlices under the government, Her daughters were unable to be present at the funeral, which took place on Saturday morning, at St Joseph's church. The service was of the simplest, moat unostentatious kind. There were none of the kindred of the noble lady who onse wore a crown, to follow her remains to the grave. A lew gentlemen of Philadelphia, whose social position hal brought them into intimate relations with the family in put times, at tended the funeral, and scarcely one in ten thousand of the vast population of the city where she hid long re sided knew that the grave hao that day tissed over one who once held tank as an empress. The sad ailiiction that has thus befallen tho family of Ma rine de Ytur blde recalls to the memory the heroic career of her noble husband. He was the great man of the best days of Mexico. He was the author of her separation from Spain, and the Mexican people, in the tlrst- flush of their gratitude, fairly thrust upon him the crown, which he had designed, in the famous "Plan of Iguala,'' for a Spanish prince. He was proclaimed Emperor, with the title of "Augustin the First," on the night of May 18, I 18U2. For a long time he refused the proffered crown, ai^t it was only alter the Congress bad voted for htm, by a vote of seventeen to fifteen, that he accepted it In the following month the Congress voted unanimously for making the crown hereditary in tho family of Vturblde and soon after he was solemnly crowned. But the fickle and faithless Mexican people did not stand by the monarch they had chosen. The military leaders that have been the curse of the country began to conspire against the gov ernment. A civil war arose, in which Sao ta Anna soon become a prominent leader against the Emperor. A re publc was proclaimed, and ontho20ihof March, 1823, after a turbuiei>t reign of less than a year, Yturbido abdi cated. Permission was granted to htm to leave the coun try, and a pension of $26,000 a year wss allowed him. He went with his family to Italy, but returned in 1S24 to Mexico, where, in the meantime, be had been proscribed as a traitor, though he did not know the fact. Gen. Garza, (he Governor of Tamaulipas, protending friend ship, betrayed him to the Congress of that Slate, and he was immediately arrested, and, without a trial, was sen tenced to death. The sentence was carried Into effect at I'adllla, July 19, 1824 ? less than a week from the time of his landing on the coast ? and before an appeal could be made to the general government at Mexico. He <liod like a hero, addressing some manly words to the soldiers, and himself adjusting the bandage over his eyes before he was shot. Mexico has ncrei had a braver man or a purer patriot in her government. Death of the Dicheu of Keat, Mother of Hueem Victoria. Intelligence has been received by the Aft 1c* of the death of her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent, mother of Queen Victoria, which took place at nine o'clock on the morning of the 10th ultimo, at Frogmore, in the pre sence of her Majesty the Queen , his Royal Highooei the Prince Consort and some of the youthful branches of the royal family. The melancholy Intelligence was commu nicated to the Lord Mayor the same afternoon, in an offi cial letter from Sir G. C. Lewis, tho Secretary of State, also requesting his lordship to direct the great bell of St. Paul's cathedral to be tolled, as is customary on the death of members of the royal family. Victorle Marie I*ouise, of Saxe-Cobourg, the deceased princess, was the daughter of Francis, Duke of Saxe Co bourgSaallleld, and sister of Leopold, the presont King of the Belgians. She was born on the lTtU of August, 1788, and was, consequently, in theeoventy -fifth year of her age at tbe time of her decease. At an carn age eUe wu e?"?'aed to Prince F.mlL Tj.'.ninfAw, and ?n th9 lith of Sp'riV, 180-17 the gave birtMo Prince Karl, who ai terwards held a high rink in the BavZT'Wl and died on the 3d of November, 1K68. The death C. '0? Prince of Leiningen, in 1114, left the Princes.- Victorie a widow, and on the 'JUth or May, 181S, she was again mar ried at Cobourg to Kdward, Duke of Kent, fourth son or King George III. , and the father of the preaont Queen oi England. < >n arriving in England the marriage was again celebrated according to the ritual or the estab lished church of that country, on the 11th of July. On tho 24th of May, 1820, her Royal Highn<Sfl gave birth to a daughter, the Princess V ictoria, the present occupant of tho British throne. His Royal Highness died on the 20th of January, 1 820, leaving the Duchess oncc more a widow. In consequence of the lamented death ?r tbe Princess Charlotte Augusts, daughter of (ieorge the Fourth, who had married Prince l-copold, brother of tho Duchess of Kent, there was a not very remote prospect or the Princess Victoria asconding the throne. The separation of the King from Queen Caroline rendered it highly im probable ttat he would have other issue, and there was hardly any greater likelihood of the Duke of Clarence (afterwards William tho Fourth), the th.-n heii presump live, perpetuating his lineage. A task or mere than oidi nary rceptnsibiilty, therefore, devolved on the Puzbtts of Kent in the education "f her dm, ghtar in a manner suit able to tho high |>osition sho was, in all probability, destined to fill. Tbis duty, which, tttler ordinary cir cumatanc.c s, is the n.oit pieising for a mother ? and s'ich a mother as the Ducbess? became, In cotisaqasnce of the bitterness o! party poi.ll' *. a matter or extreme difficulty. Ihe Protestait succession is the very corner stone of the British monarchy, as it is the principle on which tho Stuarts had been driven from tbe tnrone and king dom, and the succession vested m tbe House o!" Han* ? vet It is not to be wouoered at, therefore, that. aotwMhst?nd<ig the stru t manner in winch her Royal Higiinis* was edi .eating her daughter in tbe i'roteetant filth a nsptcton should have irteen that the former mar riage of the Ihi iiess with tl.e Prince or l,ro:ngon bad war | ed her mind towards KomonNm to as to induce her to )i?tiuct the young I'riocossln that taltb. Acordtngly, we tind tnnt she b< came very ubuoxiou-> to the Orange leadet* in tbe mtdcle end towards the litter end of the relfii of William the Fourth they entailed her mode of educating her da' fhtrr in the newspap-rs, and alleged, as wa have hinted, liiat her former mnrriage unfitted her as tbe lulructrni of the future Qtiten of Kngland. Tbey even wett so far as to make a motion in Parliament to remove the guardianship of the Princess from her motbir, hi;U to fiive her in charge to tome ady of high rai k of'pitte Protestant principles." Tbemitijn !ed to an aiiimaied d rcutsion, during which tbe late Daniel O'Con nt il nt.d -ewial utlier leai iu^ Roman t'ethol.c meml>eis srt'otis'y advocated tie right or the Duchess to edurate tier own diugnter Too} "were warmly supported by a a-ge Bimber cf FiOtestaDts, aai the otae.juence was tbe laws uf tature prevai'ed, and the Ptince?s was a! luwed to rensin wi'h her mother Felled in this atttmpi, the orange faction who had be< ti secretiy larorttg the ptetco-ions of the Puke or Cumberland , the kug's uncle, to the throne, became more cpen in their par t. san-hip, but the sndd< u death of the Kli g d'sconcette d tbeir scheme, and put a stop to their Intr'iries Happily, tbe jc unit Queen was c ghteen yea-sof age at tbe t me she ascended the throne, and win theterore qua i lied under tho cio-titutlon to wield tbe ict pt. f lu her own right w'.thov.t tbe Inters action or a regent i lha'. the decngflti Duchess was faituf.l in bringing up ber u*i t(hlt r in Prote taLt p.-lLcip.'eu. as tbe law rttfwrcf, the religious opli.tons which Queen Victr?l* has uni ormly exlublttd to the world Incontettibly pro.e. In lied, it It notorious that she Iris always leaned 13 thr erangelicil p?rty In th ? chin ch sad si this distance of time the people of Eng lard can affjrd to Malta at the ah turd fears which the Orarge put ty then affected at tbe probable influence of the ma eri*i teaching on th? Queen. So far ftom this course of teaching having pr<>v 1 irjurlous, we find that queen Victoria, under its bcnoficial Inllucn:e, has long b<< u regarded as tbe m del daughtev. wife and m>ther in Kurope, and she Is likely to transmit the same noble t^i.alitl' s, by inberltance to hor children. lbo life of tho deceased, exalted as was her rank, has not been without lis tioubles. Strange as it may seem, she, the daughter oi a sovereign prince, and the mother of the future occupant of one of the greatest thronee upr n earth has exp"rlericd the bitter stings of poverty, ft 1? fold of her hufbind, the father of Queen Victoria, that while in Italy, when his wife was shout to beoome a mother, it was with tbe utmost difficulty he could raise tbe means to pats over to Kna'acd with her, In order that bis child, the probable future sovereign of the British empire, might be born on Brltlih soil? a matter with him of parc.onaMe pride. The deceased piiticese was most distinguished for her modest and tinaeaumltg disposition. Notwithstanding ber near relationship to the Queen, she was never known inteilere in political mutters i and English history is nill tf tbe amount of mischief which a woman can do when she thus interferes), but contented herself with oc casional visits to her dvighter, in the simple and holy ca ps* It y of a mother. Her goodness of heart and the ex tent of her charities were only equalled by the sec res y with which she terfoimed sueh good works. Herser v snts and personal dependants in particular will feel her lots as that or a friend and benefactor. By the death of her Royal Highiu ss, not only the Eng lish Coort, but nearly every Omrt In Enrwpe.will be tbiown Into monrning. MAJOR UKKRftAt. Clllt/ ANOWRgl. Adalbert rhixencwskl, one of the moat remarkable l'oii?h exiles, wlwte death occurred at Paris on March 4, was born about 1189 In the Palatinate of Cracow. II" was educated at the military school of Warsaw, and, a? in artillery officer, made sev. eral ctmpaigus in the service oi' Fianee, waa present ?t the battles ot Krasnoi. l*ips<g, Paris fid W?terloo( On hi* return to his own country be wv appointed tJ ft lieutenant cy in the new Polish army, **4 wu for eifbt yean attached to the staff of the Russian General d'Viv eray. In 18i8 he was p'aced under General DloblUsh* "" ?de the Turkiab campaign of that and the follow I -n.iio*uJh:Dg biiisel/ at the siege of Vanw, and mg } c?r , u? **?? * J ih? nainTi of ! w?R eLfwen to announce wn ? .. , Adrianopiv to the Grand Puko Constantine at War#?wt When the involution of IftSO t>rok?' out hejnlned the na tional movement, Conim*niled for some time the fortress of Hod 1 id, and wu Ca afterwards to the duties of chief of the general by Skryneckl, generalissimo of the 1'olUh army He defended t fie p&?s?-s of Wiepri against the Kusetsns; beat General Thieman at Kots; stepped the advance or Rudlg#r in l'od kohls ; won the bat tle of Minsk on July 14, 1831, and conduoted his retreat from Zamosc to Warsaw with admirable strategic abili ty. Aa a reward for hia services ho obtained ine grade of general of division; but he no longer believed In the auoceaa of the revolution, and allowed his discourage ment to appoar. A stranger to political pensions, he made little account of the resources which the enthusiasm of the people lends to a Just cause, and had confidence only In trained soldiers. Judging Us struggle between the Poles and Russians as too un equal, he declared himself opposed to all revolutionary measure* calculated to prolong uselessly that deaperate effort He oven had a private interview with General Thieman, which rendered him an object of suspicion to (?e patriots. The conduct of affairs soon passed into the hands of Kruckowleeki. The subject of our notice was male tiovenior of Warsaw, and in that capacity incurred the responsibility of the blunders or treasons which paralyzed the defence of that city. He opposed with all his might the arming or the National Guard, and caused some citi zens who wanted to take pait in the tight ta be ar rested. After the entry of the Russians he con tinued to resile in the city unmolested, and left only after the expiration or several months, with a pass port given. him by the Russian police, which recognised him by the title or Colonel. He went to Paris, where be was unfavorably received by the emigrants, thence to Drussols, where General bwernitki informed the Bel glan government that the Poles refused to acknowledge General Chrzanowski as a oompanion in eiile. For a long time he lived fc (gotten , and e\ en In thi> crisis of 1848 his name was not heard but in 1H49 he was called to Italy by Charles Albert, and entrusted with the reorganization of the Piedmontose array. A siyirg which is attributed to bim shown the disposition of bis mind at that period when sischarglng those duties -'War against Austria Is not i*>pular with the army , the troops do not like to be spoken of ss obey leg rioters." It was without hopes and with repignaiicc that he wont tn rough that unfortunate campaign. After the battle or Novara, on the 23d of March, 1849. he was not accused or treason, as was his next In command, Ramorlno, who paid with bis life and honor the non-execution of some unimportant orders. He seut to tho ministry a justitlcatory memoir of all hia operations, and did not leave Turin till May, 1860. He next appeared in the cortege of the thon l*rn slcent, IouiB Napoleon, at the distribution or eigles to the army That, in fact, was his last appearance in public; for from that time till his death he Uvea in per fect retirement. Whether doservedly or not, his name will ever survive in the minds of his country men as s traitor and renegade. REV. THOMAS VUniMOU, n.D. j Eer. Thomaa Whittemore, D.U. , ouo of the loading j Universalis ts of the country, dieJ at his realdence in J Cambridge, Vim, on March 21, at the age of slity onc years. The event bad been auticii>ated for aeveral | days, though the intelligence aoraewhat startled the com j munity. l'rot>ably few men in the denomination were so ] widely known, while the circle or those who h.-ld him in ! high eeiimatiou extended far beyotd the deuomiuituou to the public generally. Few nun iu thia says the Boston B?. wore more popular as a man and Citizen. He had the raro faculty ot pleasing everybody with wht in he came in contact. Mr. t M IJJJJ WMM POfB near Copp's Hill in thi? city , on January 1, 1800, and waa baptised in Brattle street church when he w?s two w eka old At the nee of fourteen he was apprenticed to a morocco dresser In Cbarlesiown, and suWquently to ? brims roundor, neither of which callings he liked, and both of which he left. Subsequently went to Lvnn where he commenced work on ladiea shoes'. After a short time ho was bound as an apprea lice to Mr. Abel Baker, a noted bootmaker of Button, with whom he lived until he was twenty one years old_ While with Mr. Baker he became acquainted with the late Rev Hoaaa Ballou, by whose suggestions, at a later day . he commenced the study of the ministry . This wan pursued under Dr. Ballou. lie preached hli first sermon in Roxbury two weeks before attaining his m*.tority , and In April, 1820, was settled in Mllford, Massachusetts, whore he married the daughter of John Corbett. After remaining here on* year he removed to Gam bridge port and took charge of the Universalist Society there. His pastoral re'ation hare continued nine years, when ho re^ i signed, but has resided there aince. Mr. tV hittemore led an active lite, both as a writer and preacher. Ho was never idle either with his voice or pen. As has been said of a uoted Englishman still in the vigor of life, h? oould "work like a horse." In early life he was joint editor of the Uuivernlitt Magaime, and for nearly thirty years he waa sole editor ?f ?? Trumfxt. which he originated in 18-W. A tew weeks aince he dlBpoeefl of the paper to Itev. J. M. I sher. The announcement of the disposal of his pecuniary rest in the paper Is made In this week s I riim;*.!. li X8J0 he published an elaborate 'lliBtory of Lnlversalism, in liW2 the first edition of his ' Notes aed Illustrations of j the Arables" appwed . The Songa of /.ion . rhurch music, appeared In 18.18, in 1*441 be t tsueo vne GosdcI Harmonist;" in 1842 a book of -Conference Sytnns," and in 18*4 a "Sunday tfchcxriUioir One of oonular of hie numerous works appeared in mTua tJuTwi the ' Plain Guide to Inlverealiam." : ycara .. . ? ~r ujq Vermont and Massachusetts Ball also Pre?ld#?i v-- < renreMnted Cambridge several road. Mr. Whlttemore ?. served as Selectman years In tbo legislature, anu . ^ Aidorman Since under the town organlxatlon and cfeUdreo, four Cambridge became n city. He leaves eigu tons and four daughters. I cY_niIKF JUSTICE SHAW OF MABSiOHl flETTS. I Hon 1-emuel thaw, the venerable es Chtaf Justice of th^ Supreme Court if Massachusetts, says TrwelUr of ? the 30th ult. , died this morning " dence No 49 Mount Vernon street S>mo o. b? were present at the time, and his deco.se, though auddea, ^ft^TwS born at Barnstable. January 9, 1781 He wM ^-n or Re v Oake. Shaw and Susannah , wkoas maiden name was Hay ward. He wag not so well fittod In the dead languagea aa most of h s class but he was a as. 3 ncctoo , and partly in Amherst, N. H ?? miiuiti to the l?ar in New Hampshire, September, 1^04 ^dTwo montLr after in Mas- bus, U, when he ,00m menced practice In Boston, an.l remained in p-artlw hue until his appointment .*a Cliief .li..-.lice il1' del Iv sred th; oration before the Boston Human- *?t, to t h 1 1 and the 4th of July Oration in 1H16 In i?lo m was 'repawn taV.ve ln lit !,gialature. He waa sevja _Pirp there and for four rears in the :$? nate waa n the' Convention for revising tbe c-nst I'lti-n Tn Boaton he was a Are wardrn, aj >elec ?-?j ?J * member of the acbool committee, as out o. the Committo on the ^ o' th p city ?ov?? <*rpw up a nport r?f the form or sucn a government, which was accepted by ? the tow^ n ^and h* drafu'ri tl.e act of incorp >raMon, which \n ?s pAae^i 55 tS tiiialatnro of MM "r decline to he ? .r#jr? aentativa In Congreaa, aa invited by his friends.^ In i tember.1880, he was app"int-,l Ch.ef Jijati. <? " ^ p,eme Judicial Oourt, which omce ha held tbi.ty waara. He was an (>ver?rer of fUrvar?l College about tlfteen | years, and In th" corpora' im about thirty year- In o ir legislature he drew up an elaborate report ' ..i '1 the lands of the l*nited Statea, adv -rating their ' tlon in part to the old Statef, for th" P?r|a>?a of et??ca tlon a?wellaa the new States in which the;, lie. The laveCbltf Just.oe wia twice marr ,ed .after remain ?ingle till about forty jeara of age. flis first wire waa a daughter of Mr Joaiah Knapp, a weal.hy cltiyn in tM then south |?rt of tbe city, and a'ter her * married a. !a..gbter of Dr Samuel Sa> age, 01 arnrtable who survives h-m Kof some years of his marn III he resided in Harrlacn avenue, but about thirty yea Kobe mnoved into the bous- where ke 'veda lhe time of his de?eaa<> He leaNes four chJdrrt. Oakea htiaw and Mrs Melville, wife uf Herman M^Tlll^tha author, the issue or his first marriage, jr . a well known lawyer of tb's city, *""lf SLaw rhinJren by hi? preient wife Tie ^?a? a man i atrrug family feelings, and never U ok higher than when in the ao?.e'ty or hla children and grandcUU drThe Carlton (V. B.) Smtwl ha^ the following notice of the death of Ch arms TV.vsn, aged 9.1 yoars at .U^ 'd, Victoria Comer -?? l?ec. ased was born In Boston Maarn rin.oi iu March 32 1708 Saw the battle cf Bunker Hill . was at Stat en Island when New Yotk was .vMu^ed by the iiritlfth tux pe Bubiequently with bin fa her and other loyal lata came to thia proving was married to I FJiMibetb Kinney, December ?, V ? !mi,r Ana*ed Wakefield, 1807. where he raise! a large tam.ly An ag -i inw aeven sons, all of whom are living, and four daughter*, one of whom are still living, oae hondwd and two'grand children and eighty four great .Teleftto mourn hia loss. Temperate in aU Ms habits^ neither using ardent spirits tobacoo, c<illee * i i ?t ??? h?.T. esr?etcd he on joyed unusual health to : ?f ^ A ^tter^f hospitality and general goodneaa " MnTos A. Kissit, who represented bis dlstr fct ln ^be Asaembly In 18f4, died at hla realdence In Skaneateiaa, I N-Mr 'w* rv*Baow!*, foreman of the New Yorlj '"JJ'T printing ofllce, died on Wedneadav last of Brown had held that poaitlon more tn*n th'rti, y an. He was a nv-mber amloincer of the KpUcopal ch irch Mra Naiim M. Bsm.wi*. wife of 8 L Baldwin, of the evening, March li. of chronic rt Jfrh ' "n 7 diaeaie ahe had suffered eight months, aged aljaan, 7 ' months and 16 daya. v. ? .. . j Hon raapawntO. SrAas.of Manchester , 1 W_H. Me* ! in that city on the '.?th ult., aged tUty seven The mvs that for nearly half a century he had betn oaajf the most active, best known and moat h ?en in that comn.na.ty. He laavaa but Mm Ch'?' Oen. "rorge FUrk, of Nart.ua, late candidate Tor Go vernor, and William SUik, Kaq , of Manchestet*. Court Calrndar? 1 hla Day. Sn-RMM Ooiht? Tntf< it? I'art 1? Noa 3'i77>i, 3195, SSn, 3263,8799, 3871, 1617, 16M. Ml 1, 20M. 2267,2719, .'1067 , 6071, n.119, VM, .1791, mi, SW07, Part 2? Nia. 16.W. 3162 3M4, .10)4, 3.110, ,'UM 8484, 3670. 8680. 8720 3768, 3704,6762, 1606, 17M, {338, 8706, 3786. 38C6. 3852, M?68. r,#70. l"Tir?Rtos On-rr? Part l?Nos lie*, 1309, 1579, 787. 1063, 1168, 1177. 1S48, 887. 947, 1718. 1717, 1719. 1721, 1726 Part 2- Noa. 748, 1208, 1270, I27I, 1282, 1^00, 1802, 1148, 602. 298. 826 Cot at OF A it* us ? No*. 19, 60, 62, 65, 66, 67. Personal Ittteliig.ne a. ?h ?" 'en*nt j-olonoJ Sorter of the" ntted *at?s Knnv, ?- i. d . ,^ 8' 01 Kondout. we Mopping at the New 1 UT* HQU*. VaJor Robert Anderson, of the I'nited ft*toi Army; H. iAthrop. of Savaonab , J. Bur Und, of HhVoq, aq<1 J . Yaq ?f Rochester, are gtopjiiajj at tho Bmvjurt ?lopping at tliO }/tUTgt> Ffc?mo O. D. Bayard . of Went I'omi: A. Dtikson, of 8t. I-ouia; J. B. S. .Alexander of the Colled gt?l?e Army : C S. Auttic , of Paoria: W. H. Recae, of Philadelphia, aud N'. A Fagan, of Connecticut, are stopping at the Metropoli tan Hotel. Oapt Farter, of the I'nited SUtee Army C. U. 8lotl, of Hudson. A. Armlgo and family, of Mexico. W B. Craft and family. H D. Atwood aud wifa, W T. Gild don, 0 f. ttppragne, at<d J. It. oar. of Boston. are stopping at the St . Nicholas Hotel Matior J. 1-udd, of Maaaarhusetta; J. F. Bailey, of Buf falo. (i Kyrond, of llriusells. laiijioK Stoat and wife, of Oregon; K. Grcgoiro anil M Moulrille, of Antwerp; F. I? TiUstcn, of Baltimore; Dr. J. W. Stone of Boaton; 0. Muter, of Kliode Island, and J M Tredlck, of I 'or la moutli, are stopping at the Fifth AronuaHotol. Hon. I). C. Uttlejohn, of Oiwego; Hon. R. Franchot and Hon W. A. Morris, of Otsego, Hon. D. W. Gooch and family, of Massachusetts; Gen. 0. F. Dyer and son. of Providence; Commodore J. H. A ulick, of the United Mates Nuvj Dr. K. Sparku, ol Maryland; Captain Jack Fldridge, of Cape Cod . Ray Tompkina, of Stat on Island H. Crocker, of I'tica; ltobert A. Dobbin, of Baltimore; C. H Sheirill, of New York; J. Van Voorhla, A. U. Mudge and R. D. .lonca, of Rochester; K. P. Robin ton, of Chicago, and J. 3. Dunlap, of Boaton, are stopping at the

Aator House . OMetal Drawings of R. franca A Co.'a Delaware Lotterle*.? Authorised by act uf Assembly passsde Jam UMT, 1800. Grant* to ran twenty yum, MMH CotnrrT? diss W, Drawn April 18, 1MI. 40, 17, Sit, 28, 36, 67, 34, 23, 67, 7, 6, 35. Consompaticd? Olass 64, Drawn April 18, 1861. 31, 13, 41, 32, 3, 63, 74, 47, 42, 7. 48, 69. Circulars sent free of chance hy addrenalng R. /KAisOfc A 0(> , Managers, Wilmington, Delaware Wood, Bddf ?fc Co., n?nag?n of the EXHTOCKT, M1R800BI AMD IlKLAWAKK STATU LUrtKHlKS. Authorized by the Legislators The subscribers. Commissioners appointed to auperlntend the drawing of a Lottery authorized by the LeffUla.ure, hav a this day attended the drawing of the Kentuoky State Lot ea for we benefit of the town of Frankfort, do hereby cer tify that the following are the numbers which ware tlus day drawn from the wheel ? Eitka Class 236, April 18, 1981. 51, 36, 48, 43, 65. 11. 69, 40. 45, 49, 21, 3. Ci.A?g2"?, April 18, 1861. 34. 20, 15, 19, 23, 37, 46. 74. 30, 3, 40, 44, ?0. Witness our hands at Covington, K y., this Thursday, April 1?, 1861. J. r. NOON AN, ? JACKSON Hi'A BROW, > Commissioners THOMAS BIRD, ) Circulars containing schemes for ths month will be mailed free of charge by sending to WOOD, EDDT * CO.. Covington, Ky. ; St, Louis, Mo , or Wilmington, DeL Nottc* ? AV tickets In Ibe Delaware Btate Lottery will hereafter be decided by the drawings of the Kentuoky State Lottery, at Covington, Kentucky. W? E. A CO., Managers. In (lie midst of universal excitement personal appearance, convenience and comfort are still mat (ere of moment. Abuve all, money was never of more value than now Therefore those who desire to nave It in the pur. rli^e if Hats are advised to rail at fcttrKMSl'IICCID'H, 118 ha sail street, whose splendid dress stjle* for spring and infinite variety of eiquwlte Soft Felt Hat*. all manufactured by himself, are. In our opinion, the very iiueat, as well as the cheapest, in the market. 1861. At (ienln's, 1861. 613 BROADWAY, YOU CAN FI*D Hat* for walking, riding, driving; Hats dull faces look alive In ; Bats for youths, Ugh , airy, dashing, Hats foi men of taste and fashion; Hat* for features bright aud Jolly ; Hats for faces melancholy ; Hat* for figures broad and burly; Hats for itralght hair or foronrljr; llat* for travelling, (hooting, saillcg; Bata rain proof In atorms unfailing; Hats for spring, twelve styles together; Uata tor ever/ kind of weelter; llat* of allk, felt, straw aud beaver ; Hats that almost wear forever; Hats for spaa and watering place*; Bala of style* to wear at r-cea; Hats with which a room to enter; Bats for aenrea of wild adventure. lists of many shapes uncommon; Hats admired by every woman : Bat* to *tand all kind* of m tilling; Hate dUtlnet for every calling ; Hat* light, pliable and elastic , Hats has nmitile and plastic; Bata of quiet sty It* for pavWn; llat* round crowned -your knowing oastors; Bata to *uit each race aud nation; Hats unmatched for ventilation ; Hats for young men and for children ; Bats of beauty quite lie wildering ; Bat* that hoys and mines sigh lor; Bats, In faell that babies cry tor; Bata for soidleia bata for aailora; Bat* that grace the work of tallois; Bat* at thru, rocK and rtv* dollars; Tit for gentlemen and scholars. It would be easy enough to continue the llat through t column, but a longer uataiogue aeema unnecessary. tiEMIN, 6U Broadway. Military Cloths. 'West Point Indigo Cadet Cloths. Cotton Warp Cadet Cloth*, all qualities. Indigo slue Cloths. Light Blue, green and Crimson do.. With other Military Woollens, far sale by SULLIVAN, KAN DO 1.1' 11 A BUDD. (Bueceaaam to Wll'oa O. Hunt A Co..) Cormr of I'ark place and Church street. Flannel Travelling? s^,'liIf?u'u7k!l,,!(,I* wear, of eveiy deierlptlon. at Mcf.il ??-. s SW1 *anu factory, 269 breenwlcn .stieet, cerarr of Murray. Melodton? Conceit Hall, 5.'IU Broad way, between Spriag and I'rince streets ? fltrasgers, den't forget to vlai: the Melodsen, My Broadway, the ploaeer CSS lertHallof tbs world. Admi?.-I' n l.'l cents. Pain, Gravity, Magnetism. No fact Is cf grcateitimportanee at this time than a certain ty o! knowing boa to secure health ard restore It when lost. Ibeie ate nu times for anything bu . fteta. And at length a fact Is know n in medicine; it is Ibis? that pain Is relieved and disease eured br I'LBOAIION WITH BRANDKETU ? CILL8. This is an mu< ha fact in medicine a* that the magnet is a fact In navigation, or that gravity i* a fact In astroaosay, or that light la but heat rarifli d, but which a plere of giant c*u condense Into beat ai;atu NOW, WHAT IS FACT? An established and constant mode <>f process. Thus ws hare a fact of magnetism; the nocdle la ever true to the N< nh Polo. We h?ve the fact ot gravity. Every falling body seeks the centre of the earth, and all the planets are attract* n towarda the sun. But the gieat fact of the pri sent day In medicine is that BKANuRMH'H tlLLb invariably open the bow els and that all the humeri that cause pain are controlled by natural aflinlty by this OH HAT MEDIi INK, And expelled out of the aya'am by the organs of the atomacb and bowels The blood Is thus Duritied of* those qualities wbteh oeeaatoned tl.e pain or disease One diss is often suf ficient tocure. but perseverance fa infallible ; and ttie medl cine eannot injure. Ttiey sboull be u-ed daily until health I* lull} restored Ing ut, rheumatism. for laintneas or dull ness; for all nrnrnlaie affections and in billon* dtfeanei, no nieilielne has nny claims compared wl h Hrandreth's Fills. But, rtmemter they are equally applicable In all eases where pain la prctcnt, whether it arise from a wound, from dysen'ery, from eostlveness, from colic or from inflammation, and It Is because that they enforce a law of our being, by aiding nature to expel what If hutting her Sola nt the principal oflice, i94 ('anal *treet Also, at No. 4 Inion (iitiare, and By H tamtlxll. 351 Eighth avenue. And D D Wright, corner of Houston and Mwis streets, at 26 cents, a ttli full directions In m mt languages Wheeler A Wllsnn'u Improved Sewing Macblnra at reduced price*. Oflice 506 Broadway, Empire Sewing Machines ?The Cheap est, becauae the beat, In taaiket. OlDce 336 Broadway. At Old TarlfT Price* Kor t ash? Cognac Jule* ftohhins Marett, Armagnac, Mam say s scotch Whis key, Shnih, drape Lraf illn, Jamaica Itum, at MORRIS' Old Tom depot, 48 Brnaflwsy. Crlatadoro'a Hair Dye, Wl|? and Tan pees, the beat In the warld.? Wholesale and retail, and the Dye privately applied, at No ? Astir House. Bachelor's JVewljr Invented Wigs and Toupee* are truly wonderful specimens of art. CsTT anl *ee them at 10 Bond atreet, or *end for a measure card. Moldavia Cream Forres the Hair and Whi?k?rs to grow luxuriantly. 8 >ld at W. A BATCUELOK S newly invented \\ Ik factory, 16 Bond street. Bate helor's Hair Dye.? Reliable and In stamaneoua? Hlack or Brown. F actoir 81 llarclay street, Sold and applied at W. A. BATCltKLOR'B, 16 Bond stieet. Trasses.? Marsh Jk Co.' s Hadlral Car* Truss, No. S Vesey atreet, Astor Bouse, npposits the chnrcli. Hill, Inimitable fotler of Hair and Whiskers; llalr Dye 60 cent*, black or brown. No. 1 Barclay ?treet. Married. Bom ann? BtKN.s . ? At Wilmington, Del., on Tuesday, April ?, by the Kev. Jamm 8. Dickcrtwn, .r'wtni of BreoklTD,L. I., to Miss Mart KBMa Ik tuts, of Wil nslvgton , Del. Conn? 1 Vvire? On Thursday morning, April 18, at the Church of the Holy Communion, by tho Rev. Jacob W. DUler, OtARtns H. 0>rnn to Evil*** TRowmtnic*, daugh ter of frcderlek L. Vulte, all of this city. Dvajt? Noiuna? Ob Wednesday, April 17, at the re sidence of the bride a mother, at Newark, N. J., by the Kev. Dr. E. Nevlllt, Wjuum R. Dkan, of Nsw York cMr, to Marv J Noams, sroond daughter of the late Thoi. P. Norrls, of former place. Died. Bwk?i tit ? On Wednesday, April 17, Joan Bumwt, aged 10 years and 20 days. His frltnds snd acquaintances are respectfully lnvitad to attend the funeral, from his late residence, No. 230 Mulberry street, this (Friday; afternoon, at two o'clock. Bmhikk ?In Brooklyn, so fhursday, April IS, of con sumption, Jamih A. Bkixikh, aged 40 years. Ho was for msny yenrs connected In bustness with Messrs. Booth Si Tuthlll, New York. Uls irieuis and thf -e of his brother, Thomas Brooks, are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from 101 Clinton steeet, cn Saturday afternoon, at throe o clock. His remains will be Interred In Greenwood. ftt.AMcft? Tn Hrooklvn, on Thuisday, April If, Mrs. Canusim Honks, wife of Sierioh Rlanke, aged 72 yeari. 1he frauds ol the family and of her Rons, Itnrman Oarcki n and Geo. O. Rlanke, are respectfully Inrlted to attend the funeral, without farther InTllatkm, on Satur day afternoon, at one o'clock, bom her late residence, Smith sheet, between Mill and Centre, Brooklyn. C'.irnsT.t? Jn Brcoklyn, on Hinrfday, April II. of In ?? lungs, nonucT (am ? aeed S3 r mm The felatim aad irteanti <>i Ute f*mm ire resDectfTi* iBVited to atUod the funeral, on Sunday JtorSS^uiw o'clock, from hi. tote reeldeni*, So. 26 Dwm.but._Oo Thursday. April 18, amy, young ost motOu^1** Ulkrf DvuMeday, aged 3 yeari Hie relative* and friends of her parents and grand j iMrenls ait invited to attend the funeral, from St. Luke's . church, Hudson stroet, this (Friday) afternoon, at Uvo | o'c'ock. j Parks ? In Brooklyn, 6b Thursday, April IS after a long and painful illness, Uok.iu Imtu, in the 2Sth year of her a?e. The funeral will take place from the residence of ber | brother, John Dames, corner of Kevins and President stiaets, South Brooklyn, on Saturday afternoon, at three o'clock. Fi ynn ?On Thursday, April 18, 1861, after a rfhort and severe illness, Ass, beloved wife of Jawea Fljnn, aged 54 yoais. Fmmet Society will please attend. Also the friends of the family are Inv it ed to at '.end the funeral , from her late residence, 246 Last Thirteenth street, in Saturday afternoon, at two o'clock. Fox. ? On Thursday afternoon. April 18, after a short illness, Ronirr, son of Patrick Fox, sexton of St. James church, aged 1 year, 4 months and 3 days The friends of the family are invited to attend the fu neral, on Saturday afternoon, at one o'clock, from the re sldence of the family, 65 New Bowery, corner of James street. Kku y ?On Wednesday night, April 17, Jclu K*l\ y, eldest daughter of Mi:hael and Mary Kelly, aged 6 years and 3 days. Ihe friends of the family are respectfully invited to at teud the funeral, from the residence of her parents, 27 Roosevelt street, this (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock, without further Invitation, ller remains will be taken to Calvary Cemetery for interment. Pan Francisco papers please copy. Kku v ?On Thursday, April 18, of disease of the heart, Jamkh Kku y, a native of county Louth, Ireland. The friends and acquaintances of the family aro re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his lite re sidence, 224 Ninth avenue, corner of Twenty lifUi street, tb's (iTlday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Ltnch.? On Tuesday, April 16, Jamm. beloved son of Samuel and Sarah Lynch, a native of the county of Ros common, Ireland, aged 24 years, 10 months and 8 days. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock precisely, from his late residence, 111 avenue B. The remains will be taken to Greenwood Cemetery for Interment. Uii u?. ? On Wednesday, April 17, in tho 00th year of her ago, Mrs. An* Miias, of Mallow, county Cork, Ireland. Her friends, and those of her children, Edward, James and Cornelius Milii, arc invited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at two o'elock, from the residence of her son in law, William IonKhran.No. 3:18 Madison street. Mcljk>K ? ( >n Tuesday, April 16, Allan, youngest child of Allan and Ariadne McLane, aged fl'i months. McOkaid ? On Thursday, April 18, Jons J. P. Mot! rath, aped 26 y ears. Ihe friends of the family, and of hiB brother George: also the members of Mutual F.ngine Company 61 and Partite l-nglne Company 28, aro respectfully requested to attend the funeral, from his late residence, No. 129 Kast Twenty ninth street, on Saturday afternoon, at two o'elock. McGunsxk. ? On Thursday, April 18, after a tedious ill ness, Edward, only child of Thomas and Annie McGuiuess, aged 8 months. Notice of the funeral in to morrow's paper. Minvr ?On Wednesday, April 17, Rriiwva Licit, daugh ter of Km F. and the late Jemima T Miner, aged 17 } ears, 8 months and 10 days. Tin* I'riond.s and lelatives of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) aftornoon, at three o'clock. Hor remains will be taken to Rye for in terment on Saturday , April 20 Cars leave Twenty seventh street depot at half past nine A. M. Nathans ?In Qulncy, Fla , on Wednesday, April 10, Major Isaac Nathans, aged 7H years and 3 months. For merly a resident of Philadelphia, Pa. * Piison. ? At Vol kers, N. Y. , on Welnesday, April 17, Mary Kijza, daughter of Joseph J. and Elizabeth B Pol lock, and wife of James Pilson.aged 19 year*. Ponghkeepsie papers please copy. Paynk.? On Thursday, April 11, of congestion of tho biain, Kjiw in Paynk, of ChcHbam, F.nglaud, aged 50. Ilia remains were interred in New Vork Hay Cemetery. Philadelphia, Baltimore and English papers please coiy. Tovujn ?In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, April 17, Mary K., wife of William V. Toulon, and only daughter of the late Richard S. < >gdon , Bged 26 yeais and 9 months. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, without further notise, from her late residence, No. 266 Bridge street, near John ?ton, this (Friday) afternoon, at half past two o'clock. Thomas. ? in Williamsburg, on Thursday, April 18, of malignant scarlet ftver, CiuKiiit Pakkkr, youngest son of H. B. and Z. S. Thomas, aged a years, 8 months and 2-1 duys. Ihe relatives and friends of the family arc respectfully invited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at half past two o'clock, from ihe residence of his parents, corner of Broadway and Ninth street. Unmrhii.!. ? On Wednesday mornuig. April 17, Benja min U. I'NhKKHii i., In the 88ib year of his age. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to the funeral, from his late residence, No. 29 Piko street, this (F'riday) afternoon, at half pist one o'clock. His remains will bo Interred in the family vault, Trinity Cemetery. Ym-Nii ? On Thuisday miming, April 18, Ft-* VIA P., wife of lAfayette V'oung, in the 34th year of ber age. Tho friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Saturday afternoon, attwo o'clock, from No. 34 Horatio street, without further invitation. Her remains will be taken to (ireenwood for interment. Charleston, 8. C., papers please eopy. MI8CBLLANBOD8. a "?wKarss Win be ?old on term^?? m?? kad l0o put, lie M fe^y-^^ ^fw:,T ^mu'^r'p^uuaucemeui. to -cure ? PorUeo OJ public f?TW^E0 H KITCHEN * CO., 661 Bro?4w*T A i T M-BHOu" **D OAITKRfl, A N XV HTYLB, At A ?10 Md ?' etreet. F.'lKcaU MM ,k? v _ CARD. BP KINO AND HUMMER CLOTHING. DEVLIN, HPDROR A COMI'AVT have now ready for in ?portion the largest uud luott elrtfuut of Clothing and Furnlfblug (Jooda for MEN AND BOYS ever offered, manufactured from gooda purchaaed at the re wni greet de;line, and cut In their celebrated rtyl*-, which they offer at very low price* Ibe public are Invited to call and examine the noveltlee. 2lJ, i 1/9 and Ztill Broadway, corner of Warren Hlrret l.VJ ? nd i6t Broadway, corner of Urand atreet. M I LITABY CLOTIUNO of all DRfCRIfTIONB. laige orders executed at the 8U0RTKBT K< -TICK lad at th? LOWEST PRICES by DEVLIN, HI'DHON A CO , BROAI?WaY and OKAND STREET and BKOADWaY and WARREN STREET A 1TBKTION. A. THE "UBION" NEt'K TIB will he leaned ihW day i,y SMITH A BBOUWER, id W arr.u atre?-t. At whole?a|r only B SERB'S COOK I HO RANOBH, BBDCCBD IN PBICB TOiUTHK^I1. Kor duiablllty, ueatueea of appearance Wfitmiv mi ?A? un of fuel, the BEBRE RABOE haa alwaya nood unrty*lle<l, and Ibe reduction I npricci it the cheapeat aa well aa the b??. A liberal diae?unt to Ibe trade, city and country. JANBb, FOWLBK, KIRTLAlOl A CO , Late Jaaea. Be?be A Co., .106 Broadway, and Corner of Reade and Centre eireeta CIORNB. BI'NNION* AND INFLAMED JCINTH.-ML J LITTLBFIELD B Itajteved Rbleld aid Plaater la th? beat remedy ever offered^^ey are worn without the leeal Inconvenience, and afford iKeiaat relief. For nalr at M Broadway, alao at tbe principal clrugglata In the city. CORNB, BI'inOBS, INVERTED NAILS, EN I.4RORD ijolnta and all dlaeatee of the feet cured, without pain or inconvenience to tbe patient, by Dr. /.Al'il AK1K, Snrg'-on Chlropodlat, 7(U H roadway. Beferi to pbyalclan* and aur geoteof thla city. | lOBCENTKATBD LEA\ BN. The very beet aubatltute for yeaet 1? Mcaara. H I ward Cham berlln A t'o.'e <B'*toii, Ma*a > I'onoentrati-d Le?ren, It will be to the advantage of all houaewlvcg to try it. It eontaiu nothing deleterloua, iir.d pfwduoee dell'-lnna brevl. For aale by all the priorlpal jrrorera and druggUta. GEOROE II. BATES, W hoi eaale Agent, I -W Pearl atreej/Bcw TefK. D KA.ru KH a CJ7BE D. BEAD TESTIMONY, Dun Docroa? I think It both doe to rtn I nd to thoae M) dieted with deafneaa, to My that (ay aon liaa beea deaf for ? long time, and he la now quite r* covered by your treatment. Dear air ? You can make uae of thla aa you Uka. JAMM COX Wirtcni ?ti r CO., B. T., April?, 1861. DR. VON MOH'H/.tHKKR'S Ofllno, 107 Clinton place, Between Fifth and Blith areniea. riOCRAUP ? ITALIAN MEDICATED HOAP, IT IB \JT well known, corea Plmplca, Tetter, Freckle", Eruption* Ac , i>ealdea being the very beat ahavlng compound ever In rented. OOl'BAND R Poudre Rubtlle uproot* balr from any part of the body. Warranted. Liquid Rouge Lily White, Ac. At the old established depot, 67 Walker atreet JRABINEAC. M. D., PHTHICIAJI ?COBBULTINO . Rpfinn, Wo. .Ml Hlith avenue, near Twenty flnat aireet. SIBDUBO WOOD-*) cntm TBH OB MORE BOXBB, oak and pine $3 U per load delivered. Addreae C. Cel , loot BaMTweaty third atreat. f TOEB' MAONRTH' INRBCT POWDER. MJ Ibe original and genuine article, will eitermlnate Ro*otoe#, Bugt. Anta and all Tirmln Fr<*?? from poiaon. , ^ LYOBH' MAONETJC PXLLK are anre den th to rat* and mire Hold bv all 'Imgidit* every where. D. H. BABNBS, Proprietor. 13 Park iow, and Ut Rroa.lway N EW BOOK BT THE AUTHOR OF "ADAM BEDK JILAB MARNBE. THE WEAVBK or ra\'ecob. BY OEOBOB BLIOf. Author Of "Adam B de ??The Mill on the Float, ' "Borne* of Clerlrhl Life. 4c, Ac ITmo, nnelin, 7"> cent* . paper oovera, W centa. Br lit i>? mall, pint paid, en i ? celut of the prtoa, milehed by HARPER A HROTHBR8, i'ualOa : ?-a;c, >'tw '.ak. MUCCLLAi Eon. |UMENHE BAEOA?B ^EWlfo mrMWiVOt 'A.^r. no. m bkoadwat, _ . _ OMMilt Jo*.1 ?*??**' .kt 8I(iN or THE LADY III THE WINDOW. Ihi* magnificent stdfck, comprising a Una ud varied *?tm' of elegant and reefaerrhe pattern* of Fo re%u ud AMM can Jewelry, inch an i? usually aold at from KKIHT TO FORTY DOLLAR*. we five purchaser* tnelr choice for ONE DOLL AX . . ^ ? TAKE NOTICE. "f ?? "* ?r #1 ?? A lady's Jet Bet f. , 1 Oi A lady's Lava Bet Jw Lt A lady'* Onyx Set ' for i ny A lady's Coral Set jUP f gg A laJy's Enameled Set .'..'.. 'foe 1 00 A lady's Carbuncle Set for I 08 A lady's Garnet Bet for 1 00 A tirst rate Vest Chain I 90 A good Guard Chain fur 1 A lady 's Chatelaine Chaiu for 1 A lady's Neck Chain tor 1 A ladv's Necklace for 1 A 14 karat Gold fen and Silver Holder for 1 09 A Counting House Pen and Holder for 1 W A gold 1'eBCll for 1 09 A gold Ring for I UO fset of gold Bo*om Studs for 1 #J pair OT gold Sleeve Buttons for 1 IM A gold I'en and Holder for 1 QO A gold Scarf Pin t or i qi) A gold Pin for 100 A gold Tooth pick . for I oo A set of gold Jewelry, all kinds for 1 00 A set of silver plated Table Spoon* for I 0) A set of silver plated Tea Spoons for 1 0J A net or sliver plated Porks for 1 0) A silver plated Hall Stand for 1 CO A set of silver plated Knives for ) 01 A silver plated Mug, engraved for 1 CO A silver plated Spoon Oup for I 00 A silver plated Wine Cop, gold lined for i 00 A gold band Bracelet for 1 00 A Miniature Bracelet. . ... for 1 0? A Link Bracelet for I 00 A Coral Bracelet for 1 uO A Cluster Bracelet for 1 0? An Enamelled Bracelet for 1 00 A Pair ol' Armlets for 1 00 A splendid assortment for I IN And take yonr choice for 1 iJU And take your pick for 100 And anything you want for I t?? And no bogus goods sold here for 1 0U And no galvanized stuff sold here for 1 00 All our goods are genuine for 1 00 All our goods are gold or plated for I (XI All our goods are A No. 1 for I 00 Ask customers who have bought for I 00 Ask jewellers who have bought Tor I O) Ask your friends who have bought for 1 <X) Ask our bogus Imitators for 1 00 Ask the publia for 1 00 U. W. Hill sells good Jewelry for 1 00 G. W. Hill does not humbug for 1 00 G. W. Hill Is known as A No, 1 for I 00 11. W. Hill is the original for 1 W il. W. Hill sells no bogus goods. for I 00 8, W. Hill "deals on the square". for 1 00 the ladietare blessing us for 1 00 Jewellers are cursing us for I 00 llentlemen are greeting us with 100 JewelWrs are blow tng us with I 00 Children are laughing about the $! store. Jewellers are crying about the $1 store. Poor fellows, these jewellers for 1 00 We pity them, Indeed for 1 00 These old fogy Jewellers foe i uO Are making ii terrible fuss about 100 Together wlih a splendid assortment or Pins, Rings. Pen cil*, Pens, Thimbles, Watch Keys, Lockets, Chains, Stud*. Slerve Buttons, Charm*, Arm el*, Kmbleiut, Crosses, Par rings, He.lt Slides, chain rim. Ribbon Slides, Toothpick*. Pen Holders, Eye Qlusses, Enamelled Crosses, and a thou sand other hi tides too numerous to mention, suoh as am usually kept In a first class jewelry estab'ishment, any Arti cle of which you can have your choice uf l'or$l. We invite ladles, and thi public generally, to call and ??? amine our splendid stock, as we can assure them such bar gains will be ottered but for a limited period. Order* from the trade 'hioughout the country most re pe-tfnlly solicited. EMPIRE. ONE LiOLLAK ES TA BLISflMBNT. Any of the above articles will be sent by laall on re ceipt of $1, and 12 cents for postage with the exception of stiver plsted goods, such a? Spoon*, Fork*, Mug*. Cup*. 4c., on which the postage is 26 cent*. Address G?. W. Hill, Manu facturers' Agent, No. 640 Broadway, New York PLUMBING AND GAS -THE SUBSCRIBERS HAVE removed to their new building, No. 36) Fourth treat, corner of Greene. Eipejteoced man sent to all part* of the country, same rates a* city prices, aud all work done 1* under (he supervision of either one of the subscribers, whose lone standing ai d knowledge) of the pra 'tlce and theory of their businers would warrant entire satisfaction Mi KENZIB A O'HARA. HE STORY OK 1 HE FIGHT AT FORT SUKTEE. This morning Is published in THE WORLD h lull account of the voyage of the fleet sent to reUBvs MAJOR ANDEIBON. and of the Incidents of THE BOMBARDMENT. as reen from out* Ide and Inside the Fori, by the special re porter of the Wor'd, who accompanied the fleet, and returned with Msjor Ander>on in the Baltic THE VOYAGE. I'ncertalaty Anita 1 oil Charleston Harbor. THE FIGHT OUTSIDE. In Sight of the Bombardment. hhot and Shell Aid 1 1 r Fort Sumter. W by the-Poi trtss was not Reinforced. The Night after the Evacuatlrn. INSIDE FORT SDMTBEl Preliminaries to the Bombardment. Fire Opened. The Fro|iosal to Evacuate. . Wlgf all's Deception. The 8alute; an Exploaion Embarkation of Major Anderton and his Utile GMrUM, Honor to the battle tot n Flag. Ha.uting the Flag. Major Anderson s position toward* the last Admlalstrati >* end the piesent. Arrival at New Yortl. The INION <sADQB. T 11 K INION BADGE. THE I NION BADGE. THE V'NION BADOE. THE UNION BADOE. THE UNION BADOE. THE OLD FI,AO FOREVER. THE OLD FLAG FOREVER. THE OLD FLAG FOREVER. Til E OLD FL4G FOREVER. IBS 5J+SS ANJ? 8?IP*8 MI 8T STAND. THE H I A R.s AND STRIFES MI ST STAND . NTARS AND STRIPES MUST STAKD f *AW WRAR THE NEW CfflON BADGE. Printed In colu.a, on One white aaiiii. Price 111 cent*. , l>m?? *Uh-AND ""ALL BE PRESERVED. Bold everywhere Dealeri supplied by ROSS A TOUHEf. 131 Nawwu etreet, New Tork. ? fPREASON ILLUSTRATED. 1 " 1 kVtwmmittrn of the Southern confederal y tramp ling under STARS AND STRIPES. Muttering Minute Men and calling Tor the loan of fifteen all' llona, la on exhibition 5^8{,^ad*R^k?PP<*?t? Bowl itnM> UHBTVh AND_ ECONOMICAL? HEGEM AN A 0*.* Benxlae for the Inatant removal of greaae apoU, paii ita, . I", 0'eMl,,f A'ovea, ailka, ribbona, Ao.Te<HUl M new, without Injury to eoler or fahrta. Sotd by ?*? ga*? - t only ttoente per bottle. See that yon get the gen uinearttaU. WAR_ WA?t It i* important that every aolller and volunteer entering tie Her vice ahoult be protected again* t the diseaNa and ? Tt*n*ltr that In all climate* reault from exnoau re to militarr dutiM and camp life. It la a well eataMlaned fart la the hlator^ of I warfare that more Uvea have been aacrlOoad by < from the accident! of war. In the Crimea, ana In India, |ka death* from dysentery, cholera, flat, yellow, tyahua anil other fever?, fever and ague, rln umatUm, Ac , outnumber ed tbe killed and wounded by the enemy. In Mloarafna Walker loot a ore me o by diaeaee than from the powder anil ?hot of hi" opponent*. To prerent thta great MM of hu man life by inglorioua mUadlea and malignant aiaeaaaa, and to keep ?a< h anil every mm In a healthy and vlgorona condk Hon, ready to meet all emergencies we recommend that every man, both In the aimy and navy, be armed with ? ?apply of RAliWAT'H READY KRLIeV. With th>a remedy you will mi rely eaaape from diaeaae and aiokntMa Incidental to ?Ukly cl'mate* and the latlg'iee and eipoamea or camp du tie*. In -*ae*of wonnda.cnw, bruiaea, strain*, apralna. RAD wa( h READY RELIEF will prove of great aervice. Its application In caaea of dangerou* gunahot wounda, aevere cut*, will allay Intiunmation and prevent mortification, and In many cueea prevent the ueeraalty of amputation. Not only in this country ha* RaIIWAY H READY RELIEF proved Ita auperlor midlctnal 'iualltle? aa a preventive and curative of malai lOM fever* ilyaenterlee, rheumatism and other mala die*, but in f outh America, where tbe moat malignant fotma at dif ea*e prevail, we have the evidence of the army phral i-lanaand the Commander in thief of the army of Ecuador, Oeu. J one Vlliaml'.e, of Ita superior efficacy. Mr. Thomaa Lee, wrltlrg from the residence of Hon. C. K. huckaiow United Hta'e* Mlniater a. ynito, in Ecuador, >uty*:? "fne army phyaldan at Bortegaa aaanred me that RaLiWAY S R&aDy RELIEF we* the beat medicine he ? ver uned; he was u*ing It and the PILLS and RESOLVENT with gieat tuocnaa In the hospital* " Dr. Vicente Gap I*, of Carthagena, In New Granada, In form* ii* that RADWAT'S REaDT RELfRFcnraa, In won derful uulik time, the worat forma of chill* and fever biiioue fever, oyientery. cholera, rheumatism, liver complaint* and other dl?eaecH prevalent In New Granada. 7 lie !*te Cot Oate*. of the United State* Aimy, atated to ua I 1 b at be bad derived an much iienefltfrom the nae of RAD WAt'M READY RR I.I K F "that he would no more thhak ot retiring to bed without a bottle of the Ready Relief than hi go into a tic Id of battle without hi* aword. ' NEW YORK ATLAS. The mll'taiy editor of the Sew York 8unday Atlaa paya the toUewing well deeened compliment t , KAUBAl 8 KKAiJI REI.Ifch - A* an Instance of thla, we would refer to the great aervteea of Railway * Ready Hellef rendered the aick and diaablad membera of the Eighth regiment, while encamped at Camp Washington, Staten laland. I**t je?r. Ita elllcacy alao la lha caaea of the aun atruck member* or Ootnoaay G, Seventy- diet, regiment, laat July, and the benetlta the membera of the Firth, felith. Feventh, Twelfth and Sltly ninth i?glmentaei l>erieneed from thla mfdlc*n?, on 'heir varloua auaanaerei eitr?l< na, ? hen ?lek, were counted by the dozen among them. In faet, our laglmenta ahould not be without their military medical aloren, to be bad ef RADWAY A CO., 23 John atreeL EIGHTH REGIMENT. A* furtherevldeece of tbe Importance of ladwar'a Ready Relief ai an army re<|Ulaite, we publlah tbe following letter from the odicet* and private* of the Eighth Kegtmeat.? CA*e Waiiiiini.ton, 8. 1., Hept. JO, IdM. Mum". S mi* at A Co., 162 Fulton elreet. Maw York ? We beg to expre** our thanka for the benefit we have da rived ftom the uae of your Ready Relief, during our encamp ment at (quarantine. We have roittd Ita preventive of the eiekneeaof th'.a atatlon. and a ready cure In a I aaaee wham It baa been uaed, and have likewtae derived great benefit In all dlaeaae* of the Momach and bowela, and from ita refresh ing and Invigorating effecta when expoaed to the heal of the aun and wearlnrt* of ramp dn^y. Respectfully yoora, Ool. George Lyon*, Lieutenant Onlorel 0. G. watarhurr. Major 0. F. Wentworth, Captala It D. Lawreace. Company D; < 'apt aln Back, Captain VaiUn, Greylroop; Mentenwit H, L. Carpenter, L Tlfl?ny yuartermaater; A. Wlnham, Rtiglnrer ttahth regiment; V F Hatcher, Orderly Seqmaai D, Johu I ' r T. G. Adfana. Leader of rfand; Peter Kothier. Band, Thomaa MltaAeO, Band . J. W. Baker, Company Q. H K Brywer, C'.tnnany D; A. R. Legg*t\ Company A^O. W. Foe, II Haek man, Company D; F. 8 Andetaon, Company D;C. D.Browne, ('impany D. A 11 Mllled^e. t omj-any D; M. J. Kane. John t harlea, S. N. Bun 111. W A. Brinkarhoff. v, n ? u'nl S n 0 Co. H i. EOra&am, Benj P. Rladon aad many other*. A ELEASANT DRINK. RADWAT'S READY llLIBK, mixed with water, makgn a pleaiant cooling drink, change of water not unfiwiaeafto Indwir* mrttr bowel eompialnta , a few dropeof Ready R? Ilaf in the water will prevent all diacultlejfromchaaM It wan r. . TO EVBET REGIMENT voltinteeHng fc* the *ervi?e of tbe govern ment, raieed la thla rity. Railway A Co will give a caae conulniim oae hundred ana fort? four bottlee ol Rad* *v'? Ready Relfet. UADWAT'S RtADY RELI EF it ao|d at MM , JDc. aad M tier bottle bv Onit utt even where, by KAQWtY A C<1? # VvM> 44?%S k>, ?,