Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 25, 1861, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 25, 1861 Page 5
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MILITARY MOVEMENTS IN NEW YORK. ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP THE SEVENTEENTH MASSACHUSETTS REGIMENT. The Seventeenth regiment of Massachusetts Volunteers' lieutenant Colonel Fellows commanding, arrived at the New Haven Railroad depot, Twenty-seventh street, at three o'clock yesterday afternoon, where they were formed In marching ordor and conducted to the Park barracks. They are a fine, athletic body of men, and do not In the least detract from the reputation which Massachusetts lias already earned of sending, to all appearances, Bomoof the hardiest troojie to take part in the present conflict. Thu regiment, on emerging from the cars, wore marched dowu Fourth avenue to the Bowery, and thence along tho usual route to the l'ark Barracks, where a substantial repast hail been prepared for them by Mr. Frank E. Howo, ttie Mussacbi setts agent in this city. On arriving at the doi>ot in Twouty seventh street, tliey wero met by Mr. Howe, Kov. Matthew Halo i^mith and several of the sons of Massachusetts. On their ascending from tho cars they were met with cheers by the crowds who surrounded the deixit mid tvm v soldier was In line and readv to march iu the 8|>ac? of ten minutes. Previous to their departure for the wars the Seventeenth hiive bi-eu encamped at l.ynnlietd, Mass., for a number of weeks, and th re subjected to a strict codo of discipline by their officers, which arp*ars to have dono the men u (treat deal of good, as they march and manoeuvre with a | ?>d deal of precision. They are armed with the Spriugneld muskets of 18f>2, and liio regiment now numb.' h over a thousand men, who are ail fully equipped and uniformeil with the exception of eight or ton who joined on the day of departure. Their uniform oousists ol dark bluo ji c'tets, gray pants and overc at, with army cape, b I is m ule of good serviceable materlal. As they marched th.o ighour streets yesterday, en route to fight in defence ol the Union, they were remarked by ail as possessing the true stamina for soldiers. They carried in their ranks an American Hog, the gilt of the ''fair ones" of Worcester. The men treasure this gift with much warnth, and swear that they shall not return it unit as sprinkled with the h:ood of trailers. The Soveot' enth bring with thein a man who is identified as a deserter to his regimont, as wcU us a villain at heart. It appears that on last Thursday the man in question was brought to tl e camp of the Seventeenth on the charge oi being a deserter from Company V, Kiovciith regiment of Massachusetts. <>n txaininiiig lus |>erHon he was found to be wounded in the arm, whu h ho, however, averred that he received at the Tjattlo of Hull run, showing ut the same time a pass purporting to be signod by Uoneral Patterson. On inquiring further into the ease, it wus ascertained that the private In question wus ttie identical person who com ni it ted a since, uud was shut in the arm hy an officer in ha attempt to MNM from rim He will bo brought to Washington in Company C with this regiment, win in the charges against him will be investigated. The regiment comes out under command of Lieutenant Colonel Fellows, in place of Colonel Ityke, who had temporary charge of the corps while in camp. Among the seventeenth is a company of British Volunteers, under command of Captain Lyon, who lias been attacked to the Coldstream Ouard, in the British service. The men remained in the Hark Barracks until half past seven o'clock, when they formed in parade line and went through some military move'monts, which were loudly applauded. Aftor parade they were tnarchod to the Jersey City ferry and from thence to the depot, whore they took tho cars for Washington. Tho following is a list of the offC'trs:? Acting Colonel, Lieutenant Colonel Fellows; M^tor, Professor C.arke, of Amherst College; Adjutant, H. A. Mann, of -Chelsea; l,u irtermaster, Levi T. Thompson, of Cambridge; Burgeon, Isaac F. fllHwip,of Lynn. Company A, of Newburvport?Captain, David F. Brown; First Lieutenant, Thos. W. Foster; Socond Lieutenant, Thus. W. Goodwin. Company B, of South Dauvers?Captain, Sidney C. Bancroft. Company C, of North Danvers?Captain, Nehemiuh P. Kuller; First Lieutenant, William W. Smith. Company D, of Salisbury?Captain. George H.Morrill; First Lieutenant, J. A. G roeley; Second Liuutenaut, U. H. Chesley. Oempany E,of Haverhill?Captain, Michael MeN'amara; First Lieutenant, Henry Spland; Second Lieutenuiit, James Moroney. Company F,of Haverhill?Ca]ftaiu, Luther Bay; First lieutenant, D. F. Tompkins; S.cond Lieutenant. W. H. Turner. Company O, of Rockport?Captain, Daniel B. Tarr; First I.ieutenant, Geo. W. Tufts; Second Lieutenant, Alfred M. Channel). Company H, British Volunteers, of Boston?Captain. J. K. Lloyd; First Lieutenant, J. H. Hammond; Second lieutenant, R. W. McCourt. Company I, of Lawrence?Captain,Thetnas Weir; First lieutenant, Michael Burns; Second Lieutenant, Charles 1'. German. Company K, of Maiden?Captain, Joseph R. Simsnds; First Lieutenant, Ivory Richardson; Second lieutenant, Henry W. OHver. THE MASSACHUSETTS TWENTY-FIRST EN ROUTE FOR WASHINGTON. The twenty-Urst regiment of Massachusetts Volunteers) under command of Colonel Morso, left Worcester on Friday evening at six o'clock, mid thence proceeded by way of Norwich to this city, arriving at an early hour yesterday morning In tho steamer Connecticut. The boat did no1 touch New York, but landed tho soldiors at tho railroad depot in Jersey City, where a collation had been provided for tho regiment, to which thoy did good Justice, Thn men wore armed with the Springfield rifle, bat are promised a moro improved weapon on their arrival at Washington. n?y re well provided with ambulances and wugons, and lieve nearly one hundred horses Tor the train. After the collation tho men wcro druwn up in line, and executed several manoeuvres to tho eminent satisfaction of tho large number of spectators and guests who were present. SPEECH OF GENElUtL WALBKIDGE. General Hjram Walbru.uk was thon called upon by Mr. Sowo, the Chairman of the committee, and alter the applause had subaldod with which ho was welcomed, and after paying a high compliment to the courage and patriotism of tho sons of Massachusetts, and of h<*r talented and efficient Governor (Juo. A. Andrew), and tho admirable arrangements adopted hero for the reception and transmission of hor troops by Mr. Howe, further said:? The right of rovolutlon is as old as the human family; hut revolution and secession are not regarded as identical by those who claim tho right of any Stalo to secede from t lie federal Union. Secession is claimed to bo the nieie dissolution of a partnership, from which any Stato may withdraw by giving duo notice. Our fathers exercised the right of rovolution, and wero successful; but they had foul grievances to resist?thpy wero taxed without representation, mid tho mother country was alike UttwNt to their interests or the ties nf consangiiity. Not so with the action of the federal government toward the South. We never wroDged and injured tliem. Year in and year out we have manfully stood by tliem, , In what wo deemed their constitutional rights. They havo had almost unlimited control of tho general government; they have had the great majority of our Presidents,Or tho foreign ministarR, of tho Jtidlriury. They have invariably controlled tho army and the navy, while slnve properly is the only property allowed any representation In the administration of tho government. When and whore has the general government ever refused to exe Che maintenance of the constitutional rights of tho South? The whole oxecutive and judicial power of the government have been uniformly uud constantly exerted to carry out in good firilh all legislation that looked to that object. The fugitive slave law lias been faithfully executed In overy Northern State. But when Massachusetts Went one of ber most eminent cltizcus to South Carolina Co test the validity of that constitutional provision which guarantee# the citizens of one State the game privileges Chat are accorded to their own citizens, how was he treated, reviled and persecuted, and finally sought refuge beyond the borders, to be saved from the hands of an infuriated mob? Was that tho sort of treatment frem one sister State to another? And that last, the one which on this conliaent had first introduced the ballot, the Bible, sad the printing press, the descendants of that body of men who, on the Mayflower, drew up the first written constitution on this hemisphere previous to their landing on the then bloak and tnhospitablo shores of New EngiUad. There were men with hoary hair Amid that Pilgrim band. Why bad they come to wlthor there Away from their childhood's land? There was woman's fearless eye, Lit by her deep love's truth; There was manhood's brow, serenely high, And the fiery heart of youth. Ah! call it holy ground. The soil where Or?t they trod: Tlioy loft unstained what there they foundFreedom to worship God. Of what grievance lias South Carolina a right to complain? Why should she seek to l>realt up the Union? In South Carolina there are not over 25,000 slaveholders? not mere than constitutes the population of gome one of our wards in the upper part of this city?yet those 25.000 men exercise absolute control in South Carolina and in tho administration of the general government. In the Senato hey had an equal voice witti Massachusetts, wiih its million of inhabitants, or of Pennsylvania, with its two millions and a half of hurdv, enter prising and industrious people. Had not Florida, which hits cost us millions upon millions out of the common treasury, with a population under fifty thousand, a property valuation of only three and twonty millions, equal power in the Senate'of the United States with our own great. Umpire State, with her three and a half million people, and her property valuation of one thousand millions of dollars? Tho aggregate number of slaveholders in the South does not exceed four hundred thousand, and they ?hapc all Its policy, dictate all its legislation. Shall they continue to override the expressed constitutional sentiment of tho twenty millions of people who live between the Ohio and the Potomac on the south, and the St. I-awTence and t be groat chain of lakes on t lie not in? Yet we will protect them In the future, as we have in tho rast, in all their constitutional and equal rights. Why, since tho beginning of the new year, Congress almost, if not ciutte. unanimously passed a law guaranteeing slavery in he Stales, and expressing a willingness to incorporate this amendment Into the federal constitution. This cMon, I have always understood, met the concurrence of the present distinguished Chief Magistrate. Whore is tho man In tho entire North that is unwilling to give equal liberty, equal privileges, equal protection, constitutional eoualitv in everv mirttanlar to the South as to tho North? If you t il me there li a email Wirt fauatienl organisation in the North that arc not trilling to carry out all the provisions of the constitution for the protection of the rights of every section of the country, I answer that of the twenty millions of constitutional loving men in the North, thi3 class do not constitute the <joe hunJrcdth purt of one per cent. If anybody has thi right to sccedo from tho Union on account of tho election of a Presidont not responsiv e to their views, one would think it would be the Northern democracy, when it is known that the conservative vote of the North against the suceeesful candidate was greater than the wbols Tiopnlsr rots of the Smith glv<n against sairt candidate, llfcai rebeUwa. mr U nutt. B not on ewmi ut urn ale* tine of Preeidenl Lincoln, but tlie lending men of the South have determined to control the govorjimcnt or to destroy It. They forget the power nate also carries with it the power \s and as this government was formed b^MtfesefK of the United States, It will only beabolisfcMvMI a majority of them have become convinced It hM Mm to accomplish the benelloent objects for which It was instituted. The American Revolution was the crowning glory of the age in which it transpired. It dignltlcd the ecu in which it occurred. It emauci|atted a whole continent from monarchical enslavement, and elevated individual right to the dignity of universal political equality. This was the great mission of our illustrious ancestors. Today that work is In peril. It involves the whole syatom of free govcrmncut wherever language is sp 'ken or society Is organized. It streets not merely the present but It reaches Into all time. Every great era develoiss the men whom Providence designs shall Iphvo the Impress of their labors upon the age iu which they live. Abraham Lincoln, as the representative of a sectional idea, the exponent of any aVKtem of Inirlulnlinn u-hlM. I...11.1. >?> 1.1.. nT lnt?r.'wt? at the expense oT the reit?ol noy part itan sentiment?con hiivo uo claim upon tho American democracy. Hut Abraham Lincoln, as the cuustituliopal rupiosentattvo of free government, us the chosen and legitimate exponent ol' well regulated liberty, aa the defender of tho right* and interests of the pvoplo, atanda enshrined this day in tho hearts of all men who believe that constitutional freedom is the dominant sentiment of the age, and that tho loyal American iwople, under the blessing of Heaven, are guiding and directing that sentiment, aa it convulses tho oceun of human |tasslon abroad. Kev. Msrniaw hUuc Satin thou proceeded to address the aoldlera. lie said that lie did not un<au to employ their attention long, but would say a few words by way o" encouragement. The (lrst blood In the present struggle had been shed by Massachusetts men, and ho knew that the soldi.-rs before him would reflect honor und credit up on the Stnlo from which they hailed. The roverend gen tIonian also alluded, in very fluttering terms, to Governor Andrew, of Massachusetts, and, on tlie ullusioii, he was cheered entiiiisiaslleally by the soldiers. Ills remsrks wi re lisLelied to with attention ntnl With iuw-iileirv Miinrn. printe on the occasion. After tli? conclusion of the reverend gentleman's ad dries, Colon ! Morse returned thanks to those who hud Interested themselves in behalf of the corps. Three cheers were then given lor tl o President of the United States, Colonel Morse and Frank E. Ho wo, Mussa chos dts' spent In this city. The men got aboard the train, tho whistle blew, the cheering and waving of handkerchief* and banners wore renewd, the trum began to move, und awav sped tho rugimunt to Join its brother soldiers at Washington. ARRIVAL AXD DEPARTURE OP THE SEVENTH MAINE RECIMENT. THE* RECEPTION NOT BY A "MUTUAL ADMIRATION SOCIETY"?NUMBER OK MRS', TIIK1R AKMM AND EQUIPMENTS?COKKKCT LIST OF TOE OFFICERS, ETC. The "Spirit of '78'' is nowhere better cmulutcd than in that of the little State of Maine, which, to her credit be it said, has already furnished seven regiments for the pro sent war. Tho last or those troops arrived hi tlii-c ity, ] via Boston and Fall River, yesterday morning, Mr. Wm. Bordon, the agent of the Fall River line, having sent the | splendid steamer Bay State, Captain Allen, to convey the troops to New York. j A small party of the sons of Maine assembled on the dock to greet thoir countrymen; but this time It was not a "Mutual Admiration Society," as the committees on former arrivals of Mutne regiments, who were g ttiug up subscriptions lor Hags and illMfl. and then excluded the subscribers from participating in the ceremonies. The sons of Maine have hail their ryes opened. They have formally received six regiments, tire mmited each with a costly banner ami entertained their officers with bountiful dinnnss, sad for thoir money and co-operation did not even receive fhe credit due them. A few ineu formed a self-constituted committee and did the honors 0) as if they had paid the entire expenses. This time, howevor, tho "Sons of the Dirego Slate" assembled on the wharf, uncalled savo by patriotism, and greeted their friends In true Yankee style, wi'hout being assessed or held in the background by ambitious marshals, button holeing reporters and MtUb g out thidr names, so they might appear correct in tho newspapers next day. As soon as the Bay State arrived at her pier, No. 2 North river, having the i=eveuth Maine regiment on board, Colonel Mason was tho only jierson that, left her. He issued orders for the vessel to haul into the stream, while he went to. United States Quartermaster 1). I). Tomnl; ins tor orders and means of trans nor latlon The steamboat Red Jacket was promptly scut to the Bay State, upon winch the regiment watt transferred, anil about hall past eleven o'clock tho former, hoaded towards Klizabothport, from whence thu corps is to proceed via the New Jersey Central Railroud to Washington. The Seventh Maine regimout numbers about BOO uiou, hailing mostly from tho lumber regions along Kennebec and Penobscot rivers. The men are a hardy looking set, of 1 good size and apparently of considerable physical endurance. Unlike their predecessors, who had donnel gray, these are clad In United States regulation uniforms, viz.: light blue pantaloons. dark blue blouses and regulation caps. Owing t?> the order of tho War Department, calling on all tho regiments, whether full or not, to proceed to Washington, the Seventh Maino regiment liad not recruited its full number when summoned to dnpart. Col. Mason intended to lead a full regiment of 1,040 men. However, recruit lug Qfiicers have been left behind, and in a short time tho entire complement of men will be gent after tho regiment to their new encampment. The armament of the regiment consists of the Wlnser rides, with sabre bayonets attached; the hitter, however, were in boxes, and not yet distributed to the men, uu ing to Uio lack of bayonet sheaths, which had not been fur n shed to the authorities in lime. Tents and full camp equipage aro homo along by the regine nt, ar.il us soon hs the corps reaches Washington they can immediately lay out an encampment, and not be quartered iu any of tho temporary quarters of the government. Colonel J. F. Miller, of tho Governor's staff, precedes the regiment to make arrangements for their care uud transportation,and likewise have them supplied with three days' rations at Augusta. A band of twelve pieces, led by K. I), ingraham.batid Muster, and a drum corps of fourteen pieces accompany tho regiment. The musicians am attired in gruy uniforms. Colonel Mason is an officer of lite regular service, having been recruiting officerat Portland and a Captain in the Seventeenth United States inlantry. ills supposed that he will resign that position, or else receive a furlough to act IIS Colonel of this Hue body of men. Tho following is a correct list of tiis officers and compa Lies of tile corjis:? / lclfl?toinnei, k. i'. Mason; i.tcu tenant coionti. r?. ten. uor; Major, T< W% Hyde. OommistvttiriiStaff-?Adjutant.C. D. Johnson: Chaplain, Jame? A. Yarnry, (Baptist): Surgeon, Thomas Barker; As sistant Surgeon, F. M. Endytli; Quartermaster, ?? ltussell. ft'on-CmmmUtimfd Staff? Sergeant Major. .Tidin Fogy; Quartermaster Eergcaut, C. Wbittemoro; Drum Major, Alonzo tjuiuon. Company A, from Aroostook?J. W. Freese, Captain; J. Swan, First Lieutenant, .1. T. Duller, Ensign. Cont|>auy B. frem China?S. P. Jones, Captain ; \V. ft. Has hell, First Lieutenant; Webber, Ensign. CupUlin Jones, at the time of bis enlistment, was a Quaker, but the ''Friends'' turned Uim out of their society on that account. Company C,from Monmouth?('has. D. Oilmore.Captain; John Batchelder, First Lieutenant; Albert P. liteombe, Ensign. Company T), from Bath?If. A. Dalton,Captain; H. ?. Hager, First Lieutenant; (>. E. Mo'-*e, Ensign. Company F, from KemUll s Mills?f. W. ('banning. Cnplain; A. Nicker son, First Lieutenant-, A. F. Emery, EuSigm Company F. fromBiddcford?Wm. M. Cushman.Captain; James M. Andrews, First Lieutenant; Jos. E. Walker, Ensign. Company (}, from Portland?C. H. Oilman,Captain: Oco. B. Knight,First Lieutenant; Simon Walton. Ensign. Company H, from Bangor?Edward H. Cass, Captain: : Thif. S. Cute*, First Liontenuut; Henry C. Snow, Ensign. Company 1, from Presqno Isle?Henry Kolfe, Captain; Harvey Austin, First Ueuteuunt; ('has. H. Basey, Ensign. Company K, from Monmouth?O K. Norrls,Captain; Granville P. Cochran, First Lieutenant; John B. Cook, Ensign. i DEPARTURE OP THE GERMAN CAMERON RIFLE8. This regiment te.ok its departure laet evening for tho scat of war fully equipped, numbering nine hundred and ninety strong. They struck tents at their ramp, Hudson City, about two o'clock P. M., and took up their line of j marc a I or uie uuiwauu iervy , wiuuei j\. i. ucigu dunmanding. Reforo the regiment left their quarters Colonel Betge entertained a few of his friends at hi* headquarters in the old State Arsenal, and speeches were made com piimeniaty to tho regiment nnd for its prosperity and safe return. It was past thrco o'clock before the regiment I moved, and on reaching Hoboken they marched through Washington and Hudson st reels to the ferry, the street being crowded with the friends of lite regiment to witness their departure, many bring residents of Hohnken. It w.dtnast five o'clock when they landed at the foot of Bnrclay street. Headed by their regimental band they proeeeded up Barclay street I" the l'ark, when they were drawn up in lino in front of the Hall, to receive a beautiful silk fl ip, the gift of Madame Betge, the mother of the Colonel. Mrs. Betge, his wife, and Madame Von gtcinhaniscn, which cost $300. The regiment had hardly been brought into line when a most lamentable music occurred, which was deeply felt by the members of the regiment, us well ns tin >r ft leads. It norma tliat the Quartermaster of lho regiment had incurred s bill of gome eighty dollars for sundry goes I? for tho regiment, "and had failed to see to the payment of the same before they left. The parly who had sold the "goods, fearing that he would not receive his money, placed the matter in tho hands of Deputy tdvriffH. ftaeborfor collection. Tito order having been signed by Colonel Betge, tho papers were ma lo out again.-1 him. and accordingly,as soon as the regiment had halted, tl e above sheriff went up to the Colonel and. Jerking him by the conttsaid that he was bis prisoner, and dragged him off to tho City Hall. The Colonel remonstrated at tho rude conduct of tho sheriff, but in spite of this he . was handled in a most unmorclful manner. Finally, the Colonel called to his aid several of bis men, who took the fhoriir by tho throat and would have cut htm into piece.-! bad it cot bc-cu for the prompt Inlorfcreaec of Colonel Betge. Finally the sheriff found that he had been noting in u rather disgraceful manner, and a 1 en he apologized to peine of the officers of tho regiment, tho Colonol accompanied him into one of the rooms of tho City Hall, and upon examining the bill, at once i>aid it. His due to the Colonel to pay that he was not aware that the hill had not been paid, and the fault laya entirely w ilh the i Quartermaster. i After the Colonel had rejoined his regiment the colors i that wore to be presented were brought out In Trent of i the City Hall, escorted by a committee headed by Mr. F. i Klein. It consisted of a largo blue silk flag,'.bout siz i feet in length and (bur feet in width, beautifully embroidered. On one. side, richly embroidered. v\'?.s the Ameri Can b>KM, fcailWIUMMM it* ? Wlt^ diCA-i, 0**4 XUW YORK HERALD, S whlrh wero the word* "Cameron Rifle Regiment," and beneath the shlold, "t'olonel Robert T Beige." Un the reverse sale, in Hue silk audgold, inoat hoautifnllv executed, was the American eagle,with an American flag, surmounted on a cannon, on the right of which wax a scoue at the rebel camp, and un the left the I'nion troop*. It la certainly the tlneet piece of workmunrhi.i that haa ever been produced, and wua executed by lladame Franclaka Klein, of No. 140 Sevunth street. The colors being placed in the bands of the color bearer, tbey were escorted by a detachment from one of the coin|>a nies, commanded by Lieut. Col. Uerten, up and down the column, the baud playing the "Star Spuugled Bonner." Ool. Betge, mounted at the head of his reeiment. saluted the color as it cnme up, which concluded tho ceremony, and it wua thou placed iu guard of the color company. The regiment thru whetdod into line by companies fruni, and proceeded out of tho tint gite of the Park, down Park row and Prnadway, und thenco to tlio place of their de[>arturo. Too following is u list of the officers of tho regiment:? Field?Colonel, Robert S. Hot go, Lieutenant Colonel, V. Gerbor; Major, ? Heeflmh. Stajf?Adjutant, A. F. Wolliuor; Quartermaster, L. Simon ' Surgeon, Louis Bchulze; Sergeant Major, A. Mas cbonzkt. Company A?Captain, Von Ileinliausen; First Lieutenant, Pfortner V. De Hollo; Heeond Lieutenant, V. WuML O mpany B?Captain, A. '/Ihren; First Liettlenaul, Falsing; Second Lleiitenant, Aineiangion. Company O?Captaisn V. 1). HoscU; First Lieutenant, Hrauues; Second Lieutenant, Gauiermann. (Vm/winy /)?Captain, Vog<d; First Lieutenant, P. Fermout; Second Lieutenant, Leubnxclier, Company K?Captain, Woreh; Flirt l.icutouant, Rerubaum; Second Lieutenant, Ihnicko. Comjany F? Captain, ?? Konig; Firstldvuteuant, Volkstiaueen: Si eond Lieutenant, Spitrer. Cisajsiny O?Captain,?Ucelireher; First Lieutenant, Itraun; Second Lieutenant, Konig. Company II-?t'upturn, Hoffinan; First lieutenant, ItnUler; Second Lieutenant, Koebcrhln. C-miany I?Oiptutn, Campo; First Lieutenant, IVgen; Seeond Lieut) nant, Ilahlwig Itusl.mtn Qmwwl?t'apia.u. Slcheneichor: First Lleuta naut, Donner; Second Lieutenant, Wanimcr. POSTPONEMENT OF THE DEPARTURE OF THE LWOOLH CAVALRY. Contrary to expectation, the Lincoln cavalry did not ' popart for Washington yesterday. Tlio imnoiinceiuent in 1 the llxuAii) or yesterday morning that Mrs. Lincoln was to present the regiment with a stand of colors in UnUm square, previous to their departure Tor the camp of Mars, I drew together a largo and select crowd tu the ' immediate vicinity of Uuion square yesterday morning; but alter their patience had bevu tired sorely for some time, tte-y wore oblige,i 'to disperse, with the assurance that tlio cavalry would not de|>art before Hum (Sunday) morning. On Inquiry at liellevuu Garden, however, it was ascertained llial the regiment will not probably depart beforo Monday, owing to the fact that Quartermaster Tompkins was unable to provide them with the proper facilities to get away. At the present writing it is doubtful whether tliey will get away to day (sUmiluy) or to-morrow, but it is limel likely that the latter day is Nxod for their dC|su ture. A set of colors is to' bo presented to the regiment, in Union square, it is stated by Mrs. Lincoln, and probably this is tlio prime rausc of the delay, as that lady was unable to be in New York ou Saturday, in cousoqueuct of illness iu her family. THE WASHINGTON GRAYS IN CAMP. This regiment, which has been for some weeks stationed at East New York, is under orders for immediate departure to Washington. It is not yet fully organized, but under tho late requisition of tbo Secretary of War the Uolonol had no alt' r.nitlvo but to give tbe order of propn" ration. It was auuounced that the regiment wo ild leave their camp yesterday, but a visit thereto, Hiade In consoqucnce of tho oamounccmont, showed that up to a lato hour In the afternoon there was 'ittlo likelihood of their leaving tho placo where they havu cast their lines so pleasantly. This Is not much (o be regretted In one sense, for no better ground around New York could bo selected for drilling and disciplining troops than that at pro-en1 partially occupied by tlio gallant volunteers known as the Washington Grays. Under this nomine de guerre It is aafo to say that, as regards numbers, a couple of regl. menu h ;vc from the first enrolled themselves; but the I policy or the government, which was so disastrous to many other military organizations, was also dc* structive to tho Grays, notwithstanding the pa trtotlc efforts of thoso who undertook to pre paro it for the service of tho country. On tho receipt of the Inst pressing orders from the War Department, tho WashingtonGrays presented lint very thin ranks indeed, b it since then the enlist* mcnt of recruits has keen so rapid (lint to day there are at least five hundred men in camp, eager for the fruy. The Colonel a few days ago received orders to take big command on to W: shington at oner; but as in an order, "On to Washington," as woll as in tiiat of "On to Richmond," some tilings are to be specially c<>o?idercd: it was found tliutC.loucJ Moore, like the eat in the adage, must let "I would" wait upon "1 could, "and tile men, instead of being on the bunks of the l'otomar, nro yet enjoying the best of good treatment at tlie hands of an excellent Colonel and a libera! sutler, on the healthy location selected for taking their lirst degrees in soldiering The location of the camp at Kast Now York Is that which was lately so favorite u ground for llui Summer camp rendezvous of our lute crack Slate militia regiments, such us tho Seventh National Guards, Ate., and whoro those initiatory lessons of warfare were Inculcated tho usefulness and value of which weio exemplified, in the early days of tlio rebellion by the Seventh, Twelfth and Seventy-first. Tho Washington Grays have now been some weeks at Kast. New York, and tbeir training and discipline and tho readiness with which all the minntbe of camp life is observed, evinces that tho advantages offered by the ground and iho experience of the tv lonel commanding and his officers have not been thrown uway. Thoie was no legibility of getting tho men away at the tluio appointed, hot there is little doubt that the tents will ho struck on Tuesday next. The regiment, so tar, is uniformed, and one thing may he here added, tor the information of all martial youths, there is a full supply of really serviceable and 'handsome uuifoi run for five hundred additional uten. The uniform is gray, with deep blue facings; the mat-rial of tlto cloth U really the best yet served out, ami the make all tliqt any mlllLi y Beau Brnmmel could desire, tine thing in coun?ction with this uniform, if n< tic d in time at the propt r qnurters, may save u vast rt-al of expense to the government and prevent much jobbing. That is the red. while and blue badge upon Itio right arm sleeve of the jacket. This badge cau bo recognized at a great distance, and if a uniform " uniform" to distinguish friends from foes lie the object of the late order of the young chieftain McClcllun, no hotter means can be taken to that, end than a general. uitopiion of the red, white and blue badge upon the Jackets of our volunteer r< ginients. The only objection apparent to this is its simplicity and cheapness arid the little facility It atlbrds for cmtrai t Jobbing. No fear of the rebels assuming the color: : uud If they did as a feint it would not be exclusively, for they have not material to weave into a very formidable web of that description. Tho ground at Hast New York will not be long unoccupied. for nlremty two or three regiments have east a longing look at It: but there is room for all. A brigade lain manoeuvre on it; and what is tin less desirable, tho facilities nl tlie present sutler, and his ability and desire to cator well and liberally, cannot bo surpassed. The organization of tho regiment thus far augurs well lor lis future usefulness. As the regiment was preparing to-depart the Colonel received the lollowing order:? (iknkrai ]IP!AfO.''atkrs Ptair of NKW YORK, \ Anj'i Gxh'l'S O.tt.'a, Aj-Banv, August Ti. 180L J special, oiinm. Special Orders No. 348 are hereby modified bjr ektend IIIKITOiiukiim H1C ni-vm vuir ui ira n ariiujgiwu ttrays, Colonel Moore, to tho it 1st of August instant. By order of the Commander in Chief, THOMAS HI IJ .HOUSE, Adj'tCen. THE CLINTON RIFLES. This popular corp.", in command of Colonoi Spencer WCone, a West Foiut graduate, lias received an secession of a fall company from Rbinebetk, N. Y., commanded by Captaki Havenor. The regiment is at CampHarris, onStaten Island, wliich occupies all tho grounds adjacent to Forts Richmond and Tompkins, revering an area of ovor seventy acres. Recruits tire coming in fast,, and Colons! Cone having roceivcd all tlto necessary authority for tho sustenance and equipment of his men. recruits are, immediately' ntW their enrolment, clothed and sent into quarters, lite headquarters of the regiment is in Broadway, near Broome street, directly optswitc Wal' lack's theatre. FIRST REGIMENT UNITED STATES CHAS SEERS. This Due regiment will undoubtedly leave for Washing ton during the early part of this week. The full comple. ment of men is not yet obtained, hut Colonel Cochrane espressos himself as being able to enlist the few extra men required, and fully arm and equip the wholo regiment, before Wednesday ne.\l. FIRST SCOTT LIFE GUARD?COL. TAYLOR. This regiment has sent efflcers for the purpose of recruiting at No. 11 Chambers street. Tho regiment is commanded by officers who have been in regular service, and the corps have been in tho field for the last threa months. j THE TWELFTH BEGIMENT DIFFICULTY ? CORRECTION. In an account of a mooting hcM by a company <ftlie Twelfth regiment, Now York State Militia, last week, and published in this paper, great injustice was inadvertently done to the gallant commander,Colonel Butterflold. It was represented that the entire regiment complai/icd about a portion of their pay having boon kept from them by order

of the Colonel. This was n grave mistake, as only one company made tho complaint mentioned. All dho other companies of tho regiment were paid In fnlt, and entirely satisfied viith their treatment. UNITED 6TATES CONSTITUTION GUARD. This regiment, Colonel 1\ X. BrauliA, Is filling up, and strong efforts are being made by its officers to put It In the field at an early day. At the headquarters, No. 4S3 Broadway. recruit* arernmiijj tp every day, end are imt ?su> C-?U UNDAr, AUGUST 25, 186 RIOT .AMONG TOR FTRFJ ZOUAVES AND CAMERON RIFLES. A rOLICff Omen OANOKROnPLY WOIKTWD?TWO OF Til* CAJUHON KU LH8 UKl'OltTKD SHOT. When the Cameron Riilc. arrived at pier No. 1 North river, yeaterday afternoon, en route to the seat of war? tliey wero conductod to the BaUtery, In order to await tho arrival of the John I'ottor, which was to couvoy thorn to Camdun. Several members of tbo regiment wore laboring undor the eObcte of liquor, and while on the llattorya disturbance of a rather serious character took place be twoon them and sumo of tho First regiment Fuo Zouuvos, who are temporarily encamped thoro until inoro unliable quarters are provided. Tho origin of the afTray does not at present seem to attach ItBelf to either corps, but from wl at could be gleaned from spectators of the affray and others, it would apjiear that tho Fire Zouaves wero the orlgiuators, but as a | alliulioii tliey received a great deal of uuuecesuary insult from tho Cameron Klflou. Tho departing regiment was drawn up lu line to uwult tho arrival of the boat, when some of the Fire Zouaves camo up to converse with them. A discussion arose us to tho relative valor of the two organisations, when blows began to be freely exchanged. Which regiment commenced to use a ''striking argument" does not seem to be very clear, but at the height of the mcfeea police oUlcer named William Murr, who was on duty in State street, ventured to interpose in order to quell the disturbance. Tho officer rushed In among the crowd whore tho lighting scented tho thickest. It is slated that llenry Doorman, Sergeant of Company 1), Fire Zouaves, accont|ianiad by sovorul of his men, rushed to tho rescue of the olliccr, and then tho tight became general. None of the men had muskets, but were supplied w ith bayonets. Marr, the police officer, fought manfully, but he, us it is stated, wus brutally attacked by the ulllcors of the Cameron KMIcr, ami nubhed twice in the ci ntrc of the hack us well as in the throat. His club was almost cut In (wo by a slash from a sword. The policeman then pulled a pistol and fired It twlc.o, shooting two of tho t'ameron ltiflcs. He is curtain of having shot ouo through tho cheek, and thinks that he killed another. Tito regiment was soon after hurried aboard tho boat by tlio exertions of their Colonel, leaving uo traces of their Injured h'-hind them. Officer Marr was taken to tho First precinct station house, where his wounds were dressed by Dr. Andrews. Officer Marr has been in tho service of the police since 1863, and was recognised as an olllier or efficiency. Aiier remaining nt the station house lor sometime the w.moiled mull UUH Ink.-II In bis heme ot Tit llrm.mo alrool No hitosih were made. It w.us about eight o'clock when the light com uieuced, being oonsoquoully quite (lark. THE SIXTY-NINTH REGIMENT. ADDITIONAL PAY ALLOWED?THOU AH FRANCIS ME AO IIKU TO BK COLONEL OF T11K NEW SIXTYNINTH VOHNTEBR8. liKAUql AltJUlB.SlAi* r .TH Rkuimknt, N. Y. S. M., ) N?* York, August 24,1891. J WA .'l C.RDKKS. The officers of this rogimcut will meet at tho Essex market drill room on Sunday, August 25, at four o'clock P. M., and make a return of all properly in their posses slon bo'ongiig to tho State, nnl tho Commandants of companies tho number of men on their respective rolls. By order of ROBERT NUGENT, I.ioutoiiant Colonel $ixty-ninth. THE FAY OF TIIK IWOIMKNT. Colonel Kugout received tho following despatch from Washington from tluartcrmastcr Tully yesterday:? Washington, August 24,1801. Colonic!. Ncohnt?I have succcdod. Mileage allowed. Return to day. J. 11. 'l't'lJ.Y. In uddilion to mileage tho regiment will also receivo coni|iens?tton for tho construction of Fort Corcoran, a despatch to that efleel having been receive^ from Washington. Wo learn from Lieutenant Colonel Nugent that Captain Thomas Francis Meagher liar, consented to accem tho Colonelcy of the Sixty ninth Volunteers, now organising. Lieutenant Colonel Nugent will rotain his present rank in the new regiment. CONSOLIDATION OF GERMAN REGIMENTS. ineiieriuuu >uiuieeci loniumiec, nuiuorizeu oy an order of Governor Morgan, dated August 23, to organize the various German skeleton regiments uow forming In New York city anl its vicinity, a ft or having taken tbo necessary informal Ion from official sources and otherwise in regard to the number and progress of thoso srganlzatiena of German regiments, would hereby rocommcnd to all the Gorman volunteers?individuals or organized companies?to enlist In tho Fremont Hides, Colonel llosa. The committee thus recommend the Fremont ltilies because tho regiment Is further advanced in its organization than any othnr regiment now forming, and bemuse they have great eoufldonco in tho military ability and Integrity ot its commander. immediately after tho completion of this regiment tho committee will Inform thoso desirous of joining other regiments which regiment thoy limy deem proper to further recommend. HUGO WESKNBONCK.Pres, K. ItltKin', 8IGISMUND KAUFMAN, Kit. VON PER FTKYDT, PETER WANNKESSKI., C. THKOD. MHKIt. M. P., CHARLES HANHKLT, A. I'FANTZ, Socrctary. FltlHltKlC'li KAIT, THE SEVENTY-FIRST REGIMENT. Skvrnty Firjt RwimntNT N. Y. 8. T.,"f AMKR1CAN (ilTARO, COMPANY B., > Nuw York, August 24,1861. J The members of this Company having accepted the in. vitallou of the Altusli em Light Guard to visit Hod Hank, the Cotn|>auy will parade for that purpose on Wodnrsdsy, ih<> 2Hth inst. Tho members of tho Company uro hereby noli lied to appear at I ho Armory on tbo 28th 11. ..I at li;ilt miut an veil n'rln-t A M In Mb.ii, dress, army blub pants. black waist belts ami scabbards. Tin' bar.d will report at eight o'eloi k A. M. Tho Company will tako the steamboat Highland Light, at tho loot ol Robinson street, and return by I ho R. and D. 11. Railroad. By order of Captain U. L. TRAFFOKD. Fhjed'k Ziksh., Orderly. BARNEY RIFLES. Tills regiment will muster in Ave companies, with live hundred men, noxt week. Tho stall'is as follows:?Col. Kic/luy,an officer of the Hungarian nnny; I.ieut. Col. A. Horh, un officer of the Austrian and also of tho Hungarian army: Major L. V. Lltno^ an officer of tlio Austrian army and of the English Legion, a cadet of the Military Academy in Vienna; Adjutant I,. Hevestry, an officer of tin' Hungarian army in 1848, and assistant of tho Secretary ol' statu in 18411, during tho Governorship of Kossuth. THE CASE OF THE VOLUNTEER ROONEY. TO Tilt: EDITOR 01' TIIE HERALD. Nsw Yokk, August 24,1861. In your paper of tho 24th inst. I observe a roport concerning me which I wish to contradict. It Is true that I am arrested-, but I am incocent of tho charges published in your paper against me, and I liffiic that my friends wil' not think ine otherwise, as I will be able to redeem my character when I get an examination. EDWARD RoONEY, First Sergeant Company G, Second Regiment Fire Zouaves. Mrs. Roonoy, the mother of tbosicc used, also wishes us to comranci me 8uwm,ni inn mo pouco woreBcvoia times at Uor liouse in search of her son, as such, she says is not the caso. THE CASE OP COMMANDER W. D. PORTER. AFFIDAVIT OK COMMODORE FORTKK. United State* if America, SoxUhern Outriet of Wtiv Turk, u.?Win. D. Porter, being duly sworn, ti*yn that he is a commander in Uio Navy of tbo United States, and was, until very recently, the commander of the United States ship St. Marys. That he bus recently seen the annexed letter in print in the Panama Star and Herald of the dato of August 8,1801. That said letter is a forgery; that tho same was never written by this deponent, or in any manner authorized or directed to bo written by deponent. And that deponent never knew of the existence of any such letter until ha saw the same in the Columns of the said Panama Herald. W. P. rOKTKR, Commander. Taken, subscribed and sworn to this 24th day of August, 1861, and in the year of Independence, eighty six, before mo, It. E. Stilwcll, United States Commissioner. Norfolk, Va., June 19, 1861. TO TBI SDtTOK Of TUK DAT LOOK. Sir?Pome months ago I received the enclosed letter from my father, who is at present in tho federal service, but is daily expected hom<;. Thinking that some of his strong Southern friends may think that lie intends remaining with the barbarians, I give freely lug letter for publication. And believe me to be your your obedient. WM. D. PORTER, Jr., Second I.ieutenant of the Confederate Army. Uxitkd Statks Ship St. Mary's > Panama, N. 0., March 28, 1801. J Mv PrarSok?Yon havo now arrived at tho age of manhood, and truly you havo shown to mo all that a father desires of a son. Your letter, dated February 20. 1861, has given me more pleasure and happihers than any oilier act of your life. You have commenced a new life in 9 noble way. I give myself to nay country's cause. God grant that you have. Now, my son, remember that your grandfather fought for what you ore now fighting for?that is, free traAo and a>..,oI vintata PftmoivihoP tkut. Villi lira fVflTTt ft f f.lVP family?a family that were never known to flin'-U from a cannon ball or turn their backs upon Ibc enemy. I will Boon bo bomo, and the few years that are left me eliall bo given to the wronged South. I regret to hear that your uncle Henry is with the N'orth, bnt you kuov the old adage nays. "birdg of a fee ther flock together." Ho lias degraded himself years since by whiskey, consequently ho is better lb' re than with us. Give iny loto to all. Hay the band of the Almighty guide you .a battle, is the prayer of your aObctionate lather. WM. D PORTER. Commanding United States ship St. Marys, Panama. N. G. tlll'TENANT SHIRLEY TO COMMANRER POUTER. Navy Yahd, Mahk Jiu.ano, > Caj.itorxia, Jirty 30,T.8RI. j Commander Wn.i lak D. Poktkh, UuiledSUUs Navy. Sir?lharing that your loyalty has bocn called In question, it occurred ta mo tint 1 would remind you of a conversation you bad with mo the day alter wo arrived in San Fraucisco fsay about the lTth of M>y last), on that day, Just after wo had heard the startling news from home. Youyntfor me, as the executive oflloer of the vessel, and Paid to me, with, I thought, a good deal ot feeling:?" Mr. Shirley, the government is in danger, and no matter what be ones political opinions, it is the duty of ever*/ good officer to stand by and support the govern mcnt, and we must doit." This, sir, I think, hoars <11 rectPy upon your fealty to the flag,and,as such, I submit 11 for what it may be worth. 1 am, sir, respectfully, yout o'.tedlent servant, PAUI< SHIRLEY, K L; -uicugRl Ct)BU?'ib?tf&VailCsi SUtW ?l J? a. h __ Rellfjlona InlrlllgmMi CITY CUUKCILH8 TO-DAY. The Rev. Hav'how Halo Smith will preach in Tronor Ilall, Broadway (entrance In Thirty fourth street, at a quarter to olevin o'clock In the morning, and at a qnartcr to eight in the evening. Subject of the e vunliat. "Personal Recollection* Drought Homo from the Camp." In tho Memorial church, Hammond alreM, corner Of Waverley place, tho Rt. Rov. Bishop Smith, of Kentucky, will proach thl* evening. Sorvice* at hall'pant tea, four unit a quarter to eight o'clock. In St. Ann's church, tho Rov. Thomas Gallaudet, rettnr, service* as usual, with tho volco at half-past ten o'clock Id the morning, and at a quarter to eight o'clock In lbs evening; In the sign language at hair |<ast three o'clock inr the afternoon. Tho lie v. E. C. Ewer will preach moruiug and evening. Opkn Air PMurmxa?Nkw York Kvanciiucat, Auj. aim.?The Rev. I. 8. Kalloch, of Iaight street, will preach thin evening, at half-post tlvo o'clock, In front of Clinton Hall, Astor place. Tho Rev. Isaac 3. Kalloch will preach In Luiglit atroet church, corner of Laight and Varick streets, at half past ton o'clock this morning, aud in the evoning at hall pant even. The Rev. William P. Corblt, having rotnrned from his vacation, will resume his labors in tho York street Methodist Episcopal church, jersey City, to day. Service in tho moruiug at hali' |>ast ten o'clock, and in tho evoning at a quarter to eight. City Intelligence. Floutnus m Kn.uiii Avkm k?A Man Stabbbd and Tnrtanti.t Kiujcd?Frank Weise, a Herman butcher, in the employ of Charles Roe, 412 Eighth avenue, wan munlored on Friday evening hy Thontna Reynolds, an Irish blacksmith. It appears that while Weise was attending to his business in the shop, Reynolds came In, partially Intoxicated, and commenced a quarrel. He wuh accused by Weise of having stolen a pockctbuok, and confessed the charge. Angry words ensued, nud Reynolds seized a butcher's knife and plunged It to the hilt in the nock of VVelsc, who Instantly full dead. Daniel Surcs, a citizen who witnessed the murder, arreatod Reynolds, and took him to the Twentieth precinct station house, whoro ho was locked up. Tho Coroner was notl fled yesterduy morning of the occurrence, and proceeded to hold an inquest upon the body. The neighborhood is mostly occupied by laboring people, and during the whole of Friday evening they thronged about the shop and made tho presence of a force of isilice necessary. Row Boat Run into bt a Fkhky Boat?Two Mbn Drownko.?A row boat, In which were throe nteu, named Eugene and Jolui Sullivan, of Water street, and Johu Sullivan, of South Boston, Mass., was run Into Friday evening by oiteof tho Fulton ferry boats, and tho two first named were drowned. The other, after being struck and Injured by the wheel of the ferry boat, w is rescued and taken to tho New York Hospital. Tlie bodies of the men have not been recovered, and the name of tho ferry bout was not given by the police. Pickid Dr.?The bathing squad of the British Volun. teers, who wcro drifted to 6ca after losing their oais, lust Thursday morning, woro cast onshore in their boat, on tho long Island side, about live o'clock the snme day. A sailor very kindly rigged a temporary mart and sail and brought them to Camp Faton, Staten Island, about eight 1*. ?1. i A Sham. Boat Rrs Ovmt?AI ion t eight o'clock last even, ing, an the Fulton ferry boat I'ecouic was leaving her Klip ou the Now York aide, a small boat, containing three men, attempted to cross her bow and was run over. One of the men was drowned, while the other two were rcbcuud by tho ferry bout's yawl, one of whom was seriously injured by the whin I striking him. lie was taken to tho Now York City Hospital. Personal Intelligence* Mrs. I.tacoln ami suite are occupying apartments at tho UetTO|M>litan Hotel. Senator Huyard, of Delaware; F. W Trncy, of Buflhlo; George Wilson, of Sheflield; Dudley Tibbits, and .lames A. Burden, of Troy, are stopping at the Now York Hotol. Captain Crook, an<l Captain IteHurt, of the I'uitotl Stales Army; Lieutenant 8. l? liabt>itt, and J. W. Cuyler, of West Point; C. A. Wood, aud J. Whitney, of Pittsburg; W. N. Adams, of Cuba; 8. tlllly.of iiouisvilw, Ky.; 11. H. N. Crawford and A. G. 1 taker, of Philadelphia, are stopping at tho Metropolitan Hotel. Charles W. Pyno, of the United States Army ; .T. P. Mor ton. of Fort Edward; T. W. HolchkUs, of Elmira; C. W. Toby, of fsnaatota; George Pritcliard, of Waterbury; C. ?. rwTmii,oi unumiiim; n. noirumu auu wncf r. c.. *. w ou< 1 uiul C. I). Map.*, or Now York; J. Adams ami wife, of Washington; S. B. Sturgos, of Cleveland, and C. 1>. Taylor, of Khinebetk, are stopping at I be Lafarge House. Captain Parker, of the United States Navy; A. I'. Gaiusrh", of St. Louis; 0. T. Curtis, of Biston; Samuel Glover, of Connecticut; Mr*. Herman Patterson mid family, of Washington; A. Koblie and laioily, of Matauzas; K. W. Newton,of Nuw York,aud Mrs. Bobbins and eon, of Bangor, Mo , are stopping at tho Clarendon llolul. .1. H. Moore, of ; Missouri; S. H. Morrison, of PhHadolphia; W. Mark, of Cincinnati;!,. Chittenden and T K. Fowlor, of New York; W. V. V. Kosa and who, of Watertown, and R. C. Power, of C.evolund, are stopping at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. Captain Harworth, of England; J. J. Oakley and wife, G. K. Thorndike and T. Thorn | won, of New York; !>. CRalston, of Ycmkers; Mr. Spencer and wife, of Connect, cut; 8. Ro-ton and Thomas Waller, of England, urn stopping nt tho Everett House. Hon. Henry Wilson, of Massachusetts: J. S. Pa-sons, of Oohoeg; (D plain S. I). Stone and wife, of California; Wayman Crow, of St. Io iis; S. J. Bayard, of N?w Jersey; II. S. Hodges, and G. T. Hutch, of the United States Army; J. Ilolbrook, of Connecticut; 0. T. Stedmun and wifo, of Cincinnati: S. Clark and wife, and John Swaim, of Troy, and 11. and J. W. Douglass, of Mlddietown, Conn., arc stopping at tho Astor House, S. H. FnlrchtW, of Danbury; R. K. Hohlaoo and G. W. Suuford. of Mew York; J. Hlrshfeldand wifo.of Pittsbuig J. Ludwigion.nf Milwaukee; J. II. 1{i ntrill, of SpringfieldW. It. and Miss II dies and S. II. Ilalsey, of I/>ng Island; p' W. Thomas and wife, of Baltimore, an l J. Ungerfeht, of Washington, I). C., are slopping at tho Albemarle Hotel J.H.Smith and family and Thomas Polan, Ky.; I)rCmwford and wife, Pa.; Wm. Williams, Bufllitn; 0. Daniels, Boston; J. J. Abhercrotnbic, U. S. A.; J. O. Con. rad, Chicago; W. T. Ilishiop and wife, Ohio; Judge Smalloy, Vermont; S. H.Thompson, Montreal; F. Alfonso, and Santiago del Val,Havuua; Dr. Young. Paris, and A. I,. U/..W...F n..S nr.. En- ,1 t lvn C? Ui..|...t.n ........ j mu muiiij , uj.iw, ?.v > " ?* '"> ??? Hotel. The Nova Scot Ian Outward Hound. Qrcwtr, August 24.1861. The steamer Nova Hot la n sailed at a quarter past elovon this forenoon for Liverpool. Slio takes out eiglityonc passengers. ll'lre at BulTalo. Ht KSAi/), August 24, 1861. Tho malt house of Solomon 8c hell, In this city, containing six thousand bushels of malt, worth $4,500, was burned this morning. Thclbuilding was valuer] at$5,000 upon which thcro Is an insuranco of $2,000. Market*. PHILADELPHIA STOCK CO Attn. I'HII.ADKI.I'HU , August 24, 1861. Pennsylvania Slate 6's, 77; Reading Railroad, 17Jt; Morris Canal, .IS; Long isliind Railroad, Pennsylvania Railroad, 39%. Exchange on New York at pur. PlllIJUiBt.HlU, Angus! 24,1861. RreadstulTs very dull: superfine flour $4 59 a $ft 12%-. Wheat dull and declined 2c.; white (1 30 a $1 35; red $1 20. Cora active. Whiskey tlrm at 18c. a 18%cItufFALO, Atiguat 24?1 P. M. Flour steady. Wheat steady and a shade easier: sales 6,000 bushels Milwaukee club at 00c. Corn held firmly: sales 7,000 bushels at 30%c. Freights unchanged. lj?ke lm|>ortB today?10,000 bids, flour, ill ,000 bushels wheat. 60,000 bushels corn. Canal export*?000 Tibls. flour, 101,000 bushels wheat, 221,000 bushels corn, 30.000 bushels oats. Oar War Maps?Colored Edition. a iuiA. lil.'li tf llW.n U'lna nn f'llniwtarnH paper, beautifully colored, is now ready. Size of slieet 40x60 inches; contains thirty-four maps:?Tmc Bmi.s FitLD at Be I J. Rl'\ ; A Bird's Evk View or thk United Statkr; largo maps of Mi-ssocm i*? t?k Heat ok Warm Tn? Wwr and tbo Skat of War i.n Ynu;isiArnnd thirty others, allowing at a glance the Whole Seat of War, anil marking clearly and distinctly the armies' morcments positions, cam]>s, harbor?, forts, kc., printed It superior style, on one side of a large sheet, so that taey can >o hung up in library, office or workshop, for preservation and reference during the war. Tleso mups wero drawn and engraved expressly for the NEW Y08K HERALD, and aro the most perfect War Mays issued. Single c*>pioe, 26 cents; ftfor ft, 15 for $0 and 100 for $12 60. Agents wanted everywhere. Address EDWARD F. LLOYD k CO., exclusive agents for the colored edition, 206 Broad way, Hew York OBelalDrawlnga nf Wood. Eddy St Co.'s KENTUCKY AND MISSOURI STATE LOrTEKIRS. KnartHCT, Extra Class 45;;?August 24,1801. 0, 40, 39, 18, 46, 60, 3, 13, 35, 1, 69, 63, 15. KxNTrcKr.Ci.AS8454?August 24,1801. 46. 77, 45, 71. S3, 34, 38, 74, 30, 63, 67, 64, 11. Circulars sent frco of charge by addressing either to WOOD, EDDY k CO., Covington, Ky., or St. Louis, Mo. Royal Havana Lottery.?The Last Official drawings of the Royal Havana Lottery can bo seen at No. 22 Nassau street, aiid tni'oi matlou furnished gratis. Prizes cashed by T. DEOltltlUELA, 22 Nassau streel (Cuban Sogar Store), New York. r..h.A 1 - ?|| I.oirallT.ril Laliwlfi > and IuformatiorHKwn by JtiSKI'U biokor, No U [ Wall street, up staim. Crlatadoro'a Hair Dye, Wlgi and Toeneea, the beet in tbo wyrM; wholcaak) aud retail, and tb< 1 Dye prlrately applied at No. 0 As tor House. Traaaea.-yftarah & Co.'a Radical Car, i S.-U, .No, \t?-j JtilSl, A-lfii lioUSC. tCXQlUi Ihttitarjb 5 Hair Dyf-The Brat In tha world; li.it mlctia, ruliubla luui mutimlarit-uun. Hold and applied at Ba'TCIlEIiOR'S Wig Factory, 10 Bond atrcet. Nolillrra protect your HcaMB.?IIollo?? WAY'S I'bla ara ' ? nioat effectual remedy for biliotia diaordora, bowol cojnpbtiutx, Ac. Traaaea, Klattt'c MiorUlnKa, nhortMer Bracia, Suapeuaory itodngNu, Ac T?r<. UIjOVKS ll TIJORNK, No. 4 Auu Htrcot, im.'or Hitrniim'a Miiaeiim. Illurrtt'tl. flmttit?Browm.?On Wodncaday, Atift'iat 7, by Uia Rev. Mr. Poiaul, Ooi.vhjj8mm to Man* Ijaaui liKowta, daughter of lioburt Urower, Ka<t., all of tb.'a city. Died. Aensu..?On Friday evening, Aiigiutl 23, Kuvr'aau Aw'Bii., a nulivo of tbo county Wralnnmtli, Ireland, age,) iS | yearn. Tim funeral will take place from I ha resldeiADe of hkf brother, Jutneg Aspoll, No. 1(44 Kighth avenue, c.wa?r of Twenty-eighth street, tins (Sunday) afternoon, W two o'clock, The friends of tlm futmly tiro rcsiM otfufty Invito* to attend, limn.?Ou Friday, August 2.1, at Far Rockaway, I.. KMiohaIL J. lima), sou of Patrick K. an I Alice I>. Beg*, #6*4 3 years, 3 mouth* and 17 days. The friend* and acquaintances are rospoctfuHy invitedf to attend tlm funeral, from the residence of his parent*. No. 161 Mutt street, this (Sunday) a; tor noon, at tww o'clock. No carriages allowed. IIhroamisi?At Livingston, N. J., en Friday, August 13. Anna Kuaa Bkkuauini, the child of lanlduao Paolo uud Kllzabelh llei gaminl, aged 4 year*. 7 mom lis and 13 days. Grtive not fur me, iny parents dear, I inn not dead, but sleeping here. As I ant now, so you must he, f opare for death, and follow me. I The rem Its wrtl l)o tuknn to Greenwood Cemetery, this I (Sunday) looming, Calpkk.?On Saturday, August 114, Mrs. ('AvtAjnira Galpkr, aged 28 yenrs. The friends nnd acquaintances of tlm family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Monday, frout 161 Prince street, without futllvr Invitntlon. Ikii.an,?Ou trMay, August 33, Jons Iktuy, a native of the county (ink, ywrish of CiscsirtH, Ireland, aged 64 years. The friends of the family, and also of bis sons, John. Patrick, Michael und J inm-i, and brothers Timothy ana Patrick, nro respectfully Invtlod to utteud hts-f moral, from his late residence, No. 234 Kn.it Nineteenth street, tm M ntiay afternoon at two o'clock. Ik)t.an ?On Friday morning, Aug si 23, rATtiAStss Do* i.ah, daughter of Simon and F.llea Ikdnn, parish of KM u>u, VUUHIT l/'linniru, It^ru ?U years. Her friends and relatives ari> respectfully Invited to at* tend lior funeral, this (Bumlay) afternoon at throe o'clock, fronBher luto roatdonce, No. Ill I to glass street, Brooklyn HoNOllli.?On Friday, August MjtRt Ann, daughter of I'oter ami midget Donohue, aged 1 year und A months. The friends and relatives nro respectfully tnvitoil to attend the funeral, from her residence, 383 Tenth at root, this (Sunday) afternoon, at lia'f pwt two o'clock. Kakoki man.?On Saturday, August 'j4. matiiju; i'sansaman, only daughter ol Ilurrinnn and Louise Kardolman. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attsAd the (luunl, Utis (Sunday) morning, at nine o'clock, from the residence of her parents, corner of f ourth avenue and Ninetieth street, to the LutboriMi Cemetery. Hknsiiaw.?On Friday, August 23, Maiit, wife of Waa. lienshaw, late of Manchester, Kngland. The funeral will lake place at nine o'clock thin (Sunday) morning, from flighty-third street, Yorkvllle, between Fourth and Fifth avenues. IIknokiison.?On Saturday, August 24, Mart ItsNoanron, the beloved wile of tieorge F. Uunn, a native of Kdfuburg, Scotland, iu the 37th year of her age. Tho friends of the family and tho members of tlM Seventyninth, Highland (luard.aro respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from her late reuidenco, 23 White street, this day (Sunday). Edinburg,Scotland, import please copy. Howes.?lu Brooklyn, ou Saturday morning, August M, KAm Clayton, ouly child of II. F. and tho late Borah A. Howes, aged 3 years, 9 months and 19 days. The relatives and frhutds of the family, and the meea respectfully invited tn attend th<< funeral, from the realdence of h?r grandfather, (John 0. Clay loo,) No. 234 Dean street, on Monduy afternoon, at threo o'clock. Hyatt.?On Friday, August 23, Jonoa U. Hyatt, gen flt William and Slargnrot llyult. aged 39 years. The Pyramid hedge, F. A. SI., No. 490, alio Uto Polio* Department generally, and Ills friend*, are particularly Invited to attend his funeral, on Sunday, from Dr. Adams'cburcli, In Seventh avenue, between Twelfth anil Thirteenth stroeta. Kknmki>t.?On Saturday, August 24, Cathawiw Timtau, Krnnkdy, only daughter of Catharine and Patrick Keunody, aged 8 yea- g, 4 month* and 8 clay*. Slay she rr*t In peace. Amen. The friend* and acquaintance* ol (he faintly are rospeotfully invitod to attend the runural, from the residence *f her parents, No. 143 Ku*l Fortieth *treot, Ihl* (HundajA afternoon, at two o'clock. Her remains will be taken In Calvary Cemetery for Interment. Slant*.?On Saturday, August 24, Wii.uam I.ro, Infant mm of dame* and Alicia Moore. The friends of the family are respectfully Invited lb attend the funeral, from the residence of hi* father, No. ft Doorman p ?cn, Wc*t Thirty third itreet, tin* (Suntlaj0 morning, at eleven o'clock precisely, without further net ice. Mirjw.?At Newark, N. J., en Satnnlny, August M* Mary W., wlfo of William II. Mile*, aged si year*. The relative* and friend* of the family uro Invited t* attend the funeral, on Monday afternoon, at three o'clook, Moons.?At 81ngBing, on Frinay, August 23, Emutnmt, daughter ol' llonjamin Moore, in the 5th year Of hor ago. 'Ill" relative# ninl friends of her father au<l of her grandfather, Clement ('. Mnote, are invited to attend the funeral, from St. Paul's church, Sing Sing, on Mouday after? noon, at four o'clock. Mou.nkt ?On Siiturilay, August 24. citthalhn-B Axw, infant 'taught r of William anil Mary Moonsy, aged lg months ami l.*> days. The frl' iid* "f tho family are requested to attend the funeral, this (Sunday) afternoon al two o'clock, from the residence of her parents, No. 7 James slip, corner of Water street. Mst'at oKET.?Tn flrooklyn. on Saturday, August 24,u"OAitirr, wifo of William McOtnghey. The relatives and 'den is or tho family aro res peel fully Invited to attend the funeral, on Monday afternoon, at two o'elock, from bar latu residence, No. 219 Cold street, Brooklyn. McOockrx.? On Saturilay, August 24,Thomas MeOovinor. a native of the perish of Urauuard, county Longford, Irelund, aged 60 years. Tho relatives and friends of the family are invited tc attend the funeral, also the Ancient<Order of Illttemians, No. 6, of which he was a member, this (Sunday) alternoon, at two o'clock, from Ins latu residence, No. 22 Prince street. Kichom*.?On Friday, August 23, after a long Illness, Gkoroi Nichols, ngeil 53 years, 11 months and S days. TheTelalivcs and frleuda of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from Iris lato residence. 16? Delnnccy street, this (Sunday) al'tornoou, at one o'clock, without further notice. OxrHAXK.?In Beaton, on Sunday, July 21, of eonaump tion,. ahckt, <;. Ontiiank, formerly a member of the Nmtli wan! Police, New York, aged ;'.4 years. Owner.?On Saturday morning'. August 24, after a painful Illness, Mrs. Mart Oinky, willow of I'eleg Oluay,. in tho 71ftli voar of her age. Tlie relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Monday afternoon, at. > two o'clock, from her late residence, No. 117 West Twenty-seventh stroet, without further invitation. 1'ost.?(In Saturday, August 24, CttAltLom M., InConfc daughter of Cliarlntte M. and Hicks Post. The rolutivcs and friends of the family are rrspectfufly invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of barparents, Valley Grove, at the junction of Klotbusli road and Coney Isloud Plank road, Brooklyn. Swak.?On Thursday, August 22, Chaklwa Swan, Jr. His friends, and those of the family, are respectfully invited to alloud the funeral, from his.late residence, No, 140 West Forty-ninth street, litis (Sunday) afternoon, athalf past one o'clock, wtdiout furthor invitation. Samdms?On Saturday, August 24, Joh* Hi Sandm*only son or JohnH. and Amelia Sanicrs, aged 1 year ana 10 months. The friends of the family are respectfully invited to at*Ihe funeral, on Tuesday, from she residence of his father ? corner of Hudson avenue, Bergen, N. J. Shaw.?On Saturday morning, August 24, A(jixa)ro?>v sen of Alexander and Agnes Shaw. iu tho 20th year of hisage. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend ll>? funeral, th's (Sunday) afternoon, ah two o'clock, from the residence of Lis parents, 104 West Twenty-seventh street. Taylor.?On Thursday morning, August 22, after a severe illness, Sarah, wife of Walter Taylor, aged 46 years> The relatives and friends of the family are invited toattend the funeral, from her late residence, No. 3 Harrison street, this ^uuilay) afternoon, at two o'clock, without further notice. TryrofMaaruRrr Tynan, daughter of Michael and Margaret Tynen, aged 10 men'Jl* ami 14 days. The funeral will tako place at two o'clock in the afternoon from No. 77 Hudson street. Alt the fr.iends of Uua family are invited to attend. MISCKLLVMOUS. ^N HtEOANT Aft-tlUTMINT OF BtQMSH VhUVKT, l!r ijsels, Three ply, and hi (train Carpets, Hupp, Qttcloths, Druggets, Shades, Mats, Malting. Ac., at a (returndous redaction m prices, at B1RAM ANDERSON'S, No. 00 Bowory: displayed in ten spacious Salerooms. ~T BLACK OR BROWNi EORO K'S HAJJi DYE, J\, the cheapest and Iwet; price 37c. per box, or threa for $1. Sold at tho drug store. 3dG Craud street. A T $.1, DOUBLE HOLE SHOES; ALSO AT $3 80, _/l Quiltc-d Congress Uaiters, a new style, at JONES' ltt and 12 Ann street. BOARDe-gentlemen AND their wives or sin glo gent lemon can obtain fiuo Rooms, with Board, in _ the first class, newly furnished house 344 West Thirty ~ first street; location desirable; terms moderate. Or venient to curs and stages. REEN!3 iyUBTV?1'ITH OUA RANTEED, SI /Tra new; needle made?not by machine. Rcmo' /0j ta No. 3 Astor House, Barclay street. I TON'S POWDER AVD HIS PIUS j All tho insect tribe will kill. All genuine Lyon's Magnetic, Insect Powd fT an,t pui* bear tho facsimiled' E. Lyon. All other j are counterfeits or base Imitations. Beware of unpr (ucipled imitators. Sold by I). S. BAUNtel, No, 202 Braadway, and by all respectable dealers. > QTRONO S PATENT ARM? TRUN^AND PORTABLE Betlitana coniDiwu. turner ui hwi?u aureat ?ua Broadway; price $17 Kjd $'26. t XT R PASSPQ^IS -XO PERSON CAN NOW I.EAVK U ? the UmU'j state* without owe. TImt am fhrniahnd iu tHIrty-alx uonr*. on application to and hy EPWAHO t RIS8KIX, V <*. paaiport Agent, Ira,,VI Broadway, coma* ChWUhCj jtr#^ \

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