Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1861, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1861 Page 5
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* THE UNION FOREVER. Grand Enthusiastic Demonstration a Cooper Institute# Ratification of the People5' Union Ticket. SPEECH OF DANIEL 8. DICKINSON Ac., 8tct A tremendously crowded meeting of our citizons wa ' bold last eveaiug in the Coopor Institute to reiterate thui ilnvoilnn t.n ITninn ami tho lrnirornmnnt. un<l >>t t 11 name time to ratify tho nominations of State o Ulcers inaJ< by tho Peoplo'a Union Convention in Syracuse on the lotl anil 11th of September. 'J'lie ball was one perfect Jam o hum.uilty, and muny hundreds were unnble to gain ad . mittance. The platform, which was handsomely husj with the American flag, wait occupied by dlsiinguishoi citizens, of all parties and profession?. Tho meeting was called to order before eight o'clock and Mr. Crarum H. Marshall \vas chosen Chairman, b acknowledging the honor thus done him ho (-aid:? I was called upou at a very lute hour this afternoon,am Invited to perform tho duty now devolved upon me. J had no idea of being callod to preside over a meeting ol this respectability aud ina^n tiiue. liut perhaps it is lor tunato for you, gentlemen, that I was called upon ft) sc late an hour, for 1 might have prepared a speech and in Ulctod it uiH.n you; bull shall not now try your patienco in this respect. I have, however, to tluuik you kindly l'oi tho honor you havo conferred m|*>u mo ment unexpected1 y. I understand, gentlemen, that this meeting called for tho puri>uso of ratifying the nominations of tho State ollicers lately made at the People's Convention at Syracuse. That is the object, 1 believe, of this meeting, and I shall li ave the honor of Intro lacing many distinguished speakers to you to-nignt. This meeting is, as 1 understand, a L'uiou meeting. (Applause.) Judging from the many men of diOereut political stripes 1 have seen since I entered this room 1 am convinced that it is really and unmistakably a Union meeting. I am convinced that the people i r New York aud this country intend to unite and support this government. (Applause.) I am, gentlemen, no politician. Iain an American, und intend as far aa my feeble abilities will go io uphold this governmont iu this contest. (Appiaesu.) I am rejoiced to see the people muting In this crisis to sustniu the government in . all its honor and integrity until the Stars and S.ripus shall wave ovor every inch of territory where our glorious flag lins heretofore floated to the breeze. There should be no compromise with tho rebels entil they had given up all (he property they have stole'i and until our Star Spangled Banner shall lloat ovor oar broad domain. (Appla sj.) II this Is not your object In met ting here this night, then I have got in the wrong box ; I don't boloug here. (Loud applause. Cries of " You are right.") uui you <i moment longer. A long lifct of Vice Presidents and Secretaries was then . read. It comprised many of our highest and moat iulluential citizens. Mr. K. L. 1/MBixnnE then road the following rosolutloLS, which were vociferously and enthusiastically adopted:? Whereas, the Union which the fathers of the constitution created fur us, their children, is in imuilneut peril, luaiuly, ft not only. beeausu u Chief Magistrate for four yeais h.ia been conlitulioually elected, unsatisfactory to n portion of that Union; and, whereas, an appeal buH been taken from the billot buX to the bullet ho*, in the manner of Mexi-Cana, Buenos Ayreaus or Nicar.iguaus; and where** acquiescence iu such an appeal would, every four years, transfer from the polls to the battle hel t the eholrc of bitch a Chief Magistrate. aoooriliiiji to the strength of brigades or regimenu, acting as artilwry, cavalry or infantry?thus sowing the seeds of everlat.ilag civil war, or incvlutble military despotism; aud, whereas, the constitution of our lathers km not a Union for a day, nor At an hour, but for all time?not a mere confederation of rival Sta.oH, to be broken up, at will by any an^ry member, but >. go, eminent ordained uuder Uui most sanctions of Cod and ntau; therelore be it Resolved, That we, the inheritor* of that government und Of that constitution, true to our trust, will, under the blessing of Ood, maintain and uphold the sacred legacy in war us -well as in peace, and hand it down to our children an it came down to aa, unbroken, unauiued, with every slur iu it, and "With more and more to be auded on. And be it further resolved, That though peace is among -thegreatcat of human blessing, und war, especially civil 'war, amm? the greatest or human curses, yet there ia no peace?there con be no peace.??u broken, dismembered and ever to be conflicting States, the prey of local ambition, of -pride, or passion, or fanaticism, and that Uod hituaeif has written out for us one constitution, one destiny, in the very rock ribbed mountains that chain tis toother, and the gigan tic rive in that (low through ua us artentis, full of lite blood from one heart, with one pulsation. Resolved, That peace, ia not possible now, without a surrender of the moutha of the Mi:x4s&ippl, aud those of the Missouri and Ohio?without a surrender of the freedom of the -seas in the Oull of Mexlro, and without the loss of Important overland routes to California; and then two of the capes of the Chestpcake, Mount Vernon with them?the home and .the grave of Washington?and that to *uch a peace of dls.graoe and dishonor death itzelf would be preferable. Resolved, That this war is not a war lor the Union of the dates alone, but for the great principle or consliiultoiuilself.government aud of constitutional liberty the world over, for as we fall or fall, every wh.-rc so fail or tail the rights ol man -or the power to demonstrate the capacity of a people for selfgovernment and constitutional restraint; and, therefore, the <war is such a war that every American citizen. South as well as North, should freely proffer his treasure and, if necessary, his blood, to carry it on until thn Hag of the republic once more floats from the Rio Ciande to the Potomac and the Ohio, all along the Valley of the Mississippi and the peak of .the Allegbaniea. Resolved, 'f bat while brothers, fathers and sons arnaacil. fring life.liself in dolence ot their country, it is our duty to 4?r. a own all party ailferences at the altar of a common Union, and joiu heart with heart, aa patriots, to sustain the actional government and uphold the Stars aud Stripes. Then there were loud and varied cries for Dickinson -and for the State ticket, fctrangoly enough, the list of nominations was not at hand, and its reading had to be :po?tp?n?& for the present. The calls for Dickinson Increasing In number and volume. Dr. Bradford camo forward and stated that Mr. Dickinson would be in the hall And would address them in a lew minutes. At this iuo.mont an excited individual on the platform?said to be itbe street proacher Faulkner?shouted out at the top of klita vuico that if there wu uo one present to address them ha wan rn.'.dv in dn an /'"Hi In lill" nrraininnnlrol ullh h"i?c;> and Ueghtcr.) Ilo was a staunch Union mau, he Mid?I'nicn up ttio hub. There was no encouragement for Mr. t'auikner to proceed, and so he subsided incontinently. ' The Chairman announced that until the arrival of Mr. ' Dickinson tho audience would be entertained by Mr. Spencer. Tuo announcement was received with uiingied ap, probation and hisses. Mr. Sns.wer, however, came forward and addressed his audience. Ho doclared tliiu lie had no desire to address the meeting. The moment the old War Horse came ho wouldtake his teat. (Cries of "So, Spencer," "and go on.") Bo appeared as a ward politician no longer; he was ready to aacriQco everything on the altar of his country; he would shako bauds with uli parlies in an effort to carry to victory tlioglorious liag of th i Union. Heboiieved, for all practical purposes, the question of slavery was settled for over. The question was, should ihu war bo fought out till the rebellion was trampled under loot/ (Cries of "It shall. ') I?t them have no squabb.iri^ us to who should run the machine. He cared not for tlmt even should tho debris of old dead parties come to tho surflce. In the words of Webster?they went for pr inciples, not men. (Cheers). If they did their duty tho r. suit of noxt election would -show the trlumpli of the newly baptized Union party of the country. (Cheers). Dr. Bradford then proceeded to address the mooting. He referred to the rebellion now waged in tho South, and commented on the iniquity of those who hurried tho loyal people of the Southern States into rebellion. He spoke of the services of tho general government to Texas in the -defence of her frontiers from the horde* of Indian savages who infected her borders. Ixmisiana was bought at 4ML immeuH'j sum. Florida, also ouco blooming in health, prosperity and domestic happiness, was now consigned to degradation and treason. Ho might go through tho catalogue of rebellious States and deduce legal and constitutional reasons to show the wickedness of the rebellion. But he was convinced tho heart of the great mass of the people of the South was with the Union. He did not believe that if the Union sentiment was permitted to show itself that Old Virginia would disgrace the memory of Washington, of Jefferson,of Mao twin, of Monroe. (C'beors.) He felt, therefore, that as tho great army advances into the heart of tho States th* now subdued but loyal citizens will lkick to the bannor which floats for the restoration of the Union and the constitution. /Cheorn.) He believed that ir ho could go to the graves of bis father and his mother, and to the graves of his brothers and sister, in bis uatlvc village in Virginia, and they could speak to him from their silent tombs, their language would be, "Son and brother, stand by th# old .flag of tho Union." The experiment of a republican form <X government mast not bo a luilure. (Cries-of "No, no, never.") So long as a spontaneous "never" arose from tho great heart of New York, so long would he believe in the truth of "never." He did not believe that the destinies of the great American republic wore to be nipped in their bud. Every nation had suffered calamities from time to lime, and that which the American people now ?uff*od was but the chastening liand of Providence for their scctional strifes and animohitio*. (Cries of "That's mo," and "Where is Dickinsou t") At length the ltst of nomiimtK-iiS was formed and read, headed by the name of Daniel S. Dickinson for Attorney ^General. His name and that of Frederick A. Tnllmadge, ft>r Caual Commissioner, were received with loud demon .81 rations of favor. Tho question was put by the Chairman anil tlio ticket waa declared unanimously rati lied, Tho re wcro three cheers called for in honor of the ticket, -but the call was but faintly resp 'tided to. Not gattied with mat. a gentleman on tho platform stood up and re.peoted the call. TUc response was more fluttering. Then there was auotlier janse, flllod up by impatient -cress for Dickinson. Captain Marshall, the Chairman stated that' a dosiatch hud beeu received, stating that Mr. Dickinson would be here this evening; but ho could .not exactly say when. Some of the audience wanted k 'know where ho was, and others amused thems-'lveg with calls for Faulkner, for Greeley, Jcc.; the rest or the audi once adding to tho uproar by hisses, shouts and laughter Fortunately It ocourrrd to Dr. Bradford that there was i ,glee club present, and it wn* brought forward to koep thi immense assembly in good temper. Before the patriot!) song was ended Mr. Dickinson arrived, and was present od to the Chairman. Ho was rocoivod with the heartiest Applause. He said:? BPHECH or DANIEL 8. DIOITNSON. You need not be surprL-?d If they found him a llttV deficient in voice. He had been campaigning a little a tho East?had spoken recently at Bridgeport to a krgi and enthusiastic meeting, and also at Hartford, the capita Of his native State, where, two hundred years ago, tb people so I zed the charter of their liberties and eoneeakx it to the old Charter Oak, to save it from tyranny, ani where they proposed now to seiie their country's constl tution and bury It in their cwn hearts, to save it fror destruction. (Applause.) He had s|?ken under (iris void's stained and shattered walls, w here an Arnold, wh betrayed his country, massacred the garrison and burne the town, wm vet remembered by all with the terrlbl Mentions due to traitors. He had J tut returue .from Newark within the last halt hour, wh?i 'there ware a flaw Hessians left y>t?(laughter)I NE a very few, growing snail by degrees and beautifully lesB. (Clieors.) hvory wliore, all over, ho fouud the popular lioart beating with a will and a doterininatien which lie hul never BOtm manifested befoi e # in till lils variud experience in public atl'airs. They all understood what thu question boforo thorn wag. It was the dividing or tho country into partii 8. It was not sustaining the old parties, for thu fouutain of the groat political deep was broken up; but it was dividing the country into two parties, one great one au<I one small?one tho party 9 of truth, and one of falsehood?ono of honor, an J another of shame?ono of fidelity, and tho other of trearon?ono o f loyal heart.*, and the other of traitors. (Choors.) There wero only just two names for thoso |<artlos, for ho who wusnot lor his country's constitution was against it. (Applause.) Let every ono detormino tho position ho will take. Itwusa froe country; ruugo yourself where you will. Co upon tho side of your country and her glorious institutions, or take your position with your dagger in one hand aud tho torch in tho othor, aud wage a cru3 sade against tho greatest and best government tliut r ever existed on earth. You cannot cli ak your position undor any fulso name. It cannot bo disguised 9 under any pretonce. Tho popular demand was for hiui a who had been on tho Lord's side to riu-go hitns 'If there. j mid ho who meant to take put t with tho most infamous and hellish rebellion that over disgraced heaven or oarth, ' or perdition, must tako.his position there. Let narrow politicians, who aro bounded by ideas as narrow, oh , miserable and solllsh as thoir own conceits, attempt to J restrain this matter?It had passed entirely beyond their 1 control. They could bind it with ga'lauds?ihev ini^ht as well attempt to draw out Leviathan with a hock, or bore his jaw with* thorn as control this great and mighty ' question. It was not a question or the government?a 1 q rest ion of the people. It was a question of political )>artii'g; nor could tlicy moke it a question of |>oliiical parties j any nioro than they could it' tho groat lire [ of 1835 was raging over and desolating your f city again. It was a question that concerned the institutions of their country; It went down to their , very foundations; it rose above tho narrow ooncoptlotiB (,1'iu. n; it ieaihed i'a. tlier than human ideas aud farther [ th:in human imagination could travel; t was a graver question than that evolved or that solved in the American (evolution. That was a question of experimentj [ this is a great accomplished fact; that was ft question ot , hope; this is a question of fruition; that was a question whether thero should bo inaopoudcnco and freed m en this continent, In tho liope that it might bo successful. It Is now au accomplished fact; and the question has travelled far beyond what tho most sanguine ever Imagtnod it coulfTtravel; and right in tli moniing of their prosperity, when tho sky was cloudless, wl.enthosun was genial and beaming, anl when everything tended to fertaiizu and bless, they found a parly rising up and raiting its snaky head of rebel ion and attempting to destroy the government. It wn nothing more or loss? it should bo callod by no other name than rebellion, puro unalloyed baroness, wickedness without stint, with nothing to mitigate tho single feature in its accursed atrocity. (Applauso.) Tho schisms, tho irritations th ith ivo grown up between the North and the South, between individuals or portions of tho people in different sections of tho Union, had nothing to do w ith this question one way or the other. This rebellion was inaugurated for tho pur1k>so of breaking up tho L'nito I States of America, of destroying the government of Waih'r'ton, and tho question of sluvei y had no more to do with tins rebellion. except it bo usod as an apology, than nudity la tho tfcjeo Islands. (Laughter and cheers.) To speak plain words, it wi s that a sot of gracocss, needy, d,sap[)oiotcd i-oli tlciiins might havo a government of their own, who would rather reign in hell tlviu servo in heaven. Thero had been nothing loft of political organizations for many features but their worst of features. Tho old, diiapi iatod, croaking machinery, used to foist the most corrupt sud violons into placi8 in tho control or despciato lobby agents, had now found lis appropriate doom. (A Voice? Kort Lafayette.") Ih.s was an excellent place for the health of individuals troubled with certain constitutional difficulties, (laughter.) It gratilicd him exceeding.y when he saw his fellow citizens of all parties casting olf and throwing to tho winds of heavou the miserable political garments upon them, ? 1 baring thoir bosoms to the shock of this great aud mighty constitutional conflict. It graliOed the heart of every patriot, for it had shown that a froe government ie tho strongest government on earth when properly aroused. Thero had bocn an attempt by tho old r.-unaget s of the democratic party to rnn this great machine in the name of party, if Dean Klclimond and Peter Cagger were dotuo crats. which he would not admit,a'tlioLgh he bolioved they had no unproiitable preferences and no principles that conflicted with their iuUtrmts. ILaoghter.) He spoke of them not as individuals, but as the head manage s of a worn out, effete and corrupt clique. In answer to tho republican proposition to have a joint ticket, they could not uu ii, uw-.ui m) wry musi sianu upon a great principle, and great prlnciplo was, that for cvory attempt to prosecute the war for one ounce of war they must have an ounco of jieace to ^o along with it? t >r every Attempt to put down rebellion thoy ufUst make a low bow an.l sub mil a pro[>ositioii of peace with it. What hail become of that party? Th'ir o\n candidates, tlie intrepid Tromainc and Hrurck could not stai d upon it. He said a little mi ire than a year ago, in speaking of that. ?umo oflete, corrupt coneoru. that ibore wo* no fox no crafty wlioae hide did ni t finally go to the hatters?(iaeglitei )?and ho predicted that their timo was tot far off. Now it had come, and tho poopie were to pr< nounoe ju!gmont n|)ou them?this corrupt, worn out, :?bby Regency. There was but one question, ns Iw had said in the first place, and he that ww not for it was (.gainst it. He who was a full grown mau and devoted to politics,and who held tho opposite side without any change in public affairs whatever, and has come round again, showed that ho was insincere and not emit e.l to any consideration whatsoever. He understood that that eminent democratic political sheet?the Allot uwi Arjut?which was something like Orator fop, or having two tones to his voice, hail projio-ted to forgive him all his political sins heretofore committed, provided always that he would not, in its enlightened eyes, commit any sins hereafter. He had uo doubt but that it would bo agreeable to that sheet, liko the fox that had lost his tail, to recommend to all other animals to put themselves into tho same condition, (lighter.) lie had no doubt but that paper would Ua very glad to pass tbo sponge of oblivion over the past ; but he would not bo so forgiviDg as they, for he could assure thein ha would not forgive tho past. Hj would hold them responsible for tho great mischiefs that have f..L ;u on the conn try. Ho would holt them responsible for haviug broken up and demoralized the old democratic party. (Cheers.) He would hold them more responsible tor tho sectionalisms of tho day than all tho other abolitionists of the United States. (Choers ) 'lite commercial part of tho coucotn of that sheet ho had nothing to say about. That was on aifair of their own and they were welcome to drive tho best bargain Utisy could. Hut when an abolitii.u sLeot, half breed or whole breed, undertook to arraign him and his politics, ho had something to say about them at the same time. Hi- had been always a democrat of the old school. (Cheers, and cries of "Good.") He had nover voted an opposition ticket, in whole or hi part, in "lis life. And whenever the democratic party had been diviled he hadalwajs attached himself that to portion of it that ho deemed most national. No bastard democracy for liim, and no spurious dem icrats either; ^jid he would drag all such from their hiding places. He would tear the veil fr. m tho fates of their Mokuunos and show them up in all good lime to tho popular Indignation. (Cheers.) If New Yoilc wns ou lire, aud tho destriictivo element was raging, the (Ire engines arriving and the lire hell giving out tne danger on every hand, who, andor siteh circumstances, would wait to inquire whether the house on lire was tbut of a deinocrat or a republican, or to what political party tho inmates belonged? If a great pestilence was devastating the land?if the people were all beiug shovelled into a common attpnlchro together?and consternation reigned on every side, would they undertake to ground political parties in it? No; they would act together and pray to heaven to avert the common calamity. Hut they were threatened with an evil teul'old more dangerous that) pestilence, fire or famine. Tho government ot Wurh- ! ington?the only great freo government oa earth?w is threatened with destruction. A great army was in tho field to put it down. A mighty rebellion, with all the elements of war, was thirsting for its overthrow; and, right in the midst of these dangers, they saw scurvy politicians attempting to aid their enemies, at whom the slow unmovittg linger of scorn shall be pointed, and who shall bo scourged from the templo of liberty with a scourge of cords. Tho great putriolic heart of tho pooplo must rise above the miserable considerations of party and act together. And whoever attempts, under any name, or designation, or any pretence whatsoever, to encourage parties is an enemy to the country, and vory little better than an open traitor. (Cheers.) The rebellion has already gained on its terriblo proportions from the aid and comfort and encouragement it hiK found in the treachery of a miscreant proa. It has found aid an l comfort in compromise, ami iu other attempts to aid it of one name or another. The Prvsident of the United States and his administration stood opposed to him and he to them, but ho would as soon sever his right arm from his body as throw a single obstacle in the way of the administration in its efforts to put down the rebellion. (Cheers.) Ho would much rather, ir he had a hundred lives, throw them all iuto the .stale to help the government to continue the war and to cast it down and break It to pieces on the pavement of porditinn. (Applause.) What great government yet in the history of the world evor undertook to nurse or tamper with rebellion when It had the power to crush it. Ihis whs a question between a government of thirty-five millions of people, of thirty-four States, and a fow ambitious, reckless and wicked individuals. The rebollion had not even the poor merit of being a scctunil one.. And the great Southern people will and do eu4? It in every lineament, and will raise their hand* JQeu.iplication to heaven to strengthen iho loyal States in putting down the rebellion. (Cheers.) Compromise was a device of Satou and treachery combined. If they were supporters of the administration it was entitled to their aid by every coni sideration that could influence ineo. If they wero opponents to the administration, they wore not consequently opponents to the government, and round .tho government thoy must rally until tho country was treed from > this terrible rebellion. They must strengthen tho 1 hands of their modern?not modern Abraham, but modem Most*?(Cheers)?in order that tlio children of Ama!?k may not prevail against him. It was net only the duty but tho privilege of American i citizens of every party,of every agn and of every sex, to take hold of the matter und to esercteo the strongest 1 iniliu nce in attempting to put down this most heinous re* beliion. Any war waa dangerous and ton ible?how much 1 more so was a civil war, inaugurated such atrocious circumstances. But it must be taken hold of all the more thoroughly, and whoever attempts to tamp t k with it is doubly guilty, for the reason that it la so dan- j 3 geroue. It was u rebellion which demanued the whole 3 lower and enorgy of the American jwople to grapplo With it and to put it down. By the prestige ' of tho government?by all the memories of the Fathers of the Revolution'?by all the great memories that cluster round our history?by the hopes of froo government en b earth?by the great principles of liberty which have t been achieved for us, und wliicli,havo g'?o on conquering e and to conqucr till we have wen the admiration of the .1 whole civilized world?it behoves us to aid the govorne ment in putting down the rebellion. (I, md cheers ) He 4 who talks of negotiation or compromise at this time is A ten times more miscbiovous than all the lteiuregards.and i- Devises. and Johnstons, and Prices of the Southa ern rebellion all put together. Wo must moet I- these men on the battle-Held, and we must show o inem iu?> mo maris 01 iuu i?xai ciurons d answer to the description of tho pool?"Although their e gwords may hu'thftwanda, their bosiras are one." d (ChoortO Mad it not been for that party which stiinu e lated rcoollion?that party which apologised for rebel lion?that party which encouraged rebellion tad kept It ;W YORK HERALD, SAT on its feet; hud It not boon for ih > troacherum preps In the loyal bad It not ben lor treuch-rous and treasonable IniMyiduala in tin- loyal Status, th rebellion would, in all h un^n probability, have boeu put down be fore this. (Cheers.* But wlicn they see thine who aro traitorous and trearherous going to Fort Ijifayetto and Kort Mctlenry for lodging, they will entertain different Ideas altogether from what they do at present. (Laugh tor.) Such men us these ."{.-minded lum of the fablo of tho boosts and the birds, au/vug whom at ono time was waged a toriblo conflict:? A prmlout bat joined notther csukl* Among so many teoth and claw*, Till, in the battle heat, Hj thought he saw ono side would bent , Ana then he joined the stronger |>art, /ud fought with all his might and heart; At length it tiirnoil tho oilier way, And ba? k he Hies to win tho dav. Now thl* exactly whs the position of this party. They tell you that the President of tho Unitcit States liaa violated the constitution. But they say nothing of tliuir own PriBident?Mr. Conic lorate President I??vif. Oh,no; tie hxs not violated the constitution, l>ut Abraham Lincoln lias. HowV In attempting to dispose of ami put ii' wo uu inferi at rebellion. (Clieers.) In doing' this the President committo1', in the eyes ot the pe:ice party, an unpardonable sin. He would toll thorn that tlio President would have dono a groat service if, along with suspending tlut habeas corpup net, he had suspended some of tho umbo party and apolng s's of the rtbmion. (I h era aud cries of "That's good.") B iter late than never, iiowevor. (Umghtor and cries of "That's so.") If he had done less, ho would hare been open to impeachment. It was his duty to seize every traitorous spy, spotted aud leprous, who was attempting to break down tho constitution, and t? punish lh"in. in ordinary times the pn-FS had a right to discuss frooly the measures of tho government, and that was what was meant by tho liberty of the press. It was one thing to discuss tho principles of a govern* irmit and another thiug to sap aud destroy a government. And when tho press attempts to aixdogize for and stimulate icbelljou, it was guilty of t eison, and the duty of tho Prcs d nl of the United States was to put il down. (Applause.) Some ono has asked, "What about the uboHtlonlslsV" They wore not to imagine that tho is blowing northwest because it was blowing in that direction last January. (Laughter.) "Lot the dead bury iho dead." They had live questions today. No matter whothor the conllagraliou was set agoing by ubolitiuuists or democrats, the question now was liow to put it out. The abolitionists could n>t have doi.o much harm if they bad not been aided by "seven devils more wick' <t than th .>mselvos." (Laughter and applause.) (A voice?."What about Fremont's proclamation!'") head it for yourselves. I meddle not with those sideboard dilllculli.s. My iutertst is with putting down this rebellion?putting it down so that it will stay there?(applause)?and then all these political quostl< ns of gonuino den?> sracv. spurious democracy, republicanism, Americanism, abolitionism and all othor isms can bo attended to. But lu tho tlisi place let us put down this rebellion. My war cry Is "Peaco, prosperity, protection to loyally everywhere, North and South"?(loud applause)?and "Death aad destruction to treachery and treason everywhere." (Continued applause.) There is a great and Impassable gulf between fidelity and treason?as great as that which divided the rich in in from Lazarus. You poaco men, lly from the Sodott and (iomorrah Of treason while you Lave a chance. The storm of public iudignation Is much nearer than you imagine. (A voice?"That is so.") You can no lunger lie tn favor of the Union with a dagger in your hand aimed at Its vitals. If you mean to help the government,come slim Shoulder your mat't. If you i.o not, then shoulder your musket and join the opposite side. We'll give you u fair clearance and piuy tho "Rogue's Much ' alter you. The great ball is open; choos your partners {md take your position cn the Hoor, and we will see whether you can keep stop to the music of the Union. (Cheers and laughter.) Tho n (ministration was exerting the war power, aud he intended to support them iu tbo exertion of that war power to its extreme limit. (Applause.) Permit this Infernal robcllion to have terms of |x?ace and there is an end of freo government on this continent and in the world. Divided North and South we should al'tor- i wards divide East from West till State should tK> arrayed again.-1 State, county ugamut county, nuigaborh'-od agaiusl neighborhood, and uvan against man. This w u d bo the end of the infernal rebellion if peace men should prevail. ?e uua Been me accursea Borpeni or reocNton liou the moment it was hatched, and now he would live to soa it?God grant it?crusfcod iiito the very cartti. (Enthusiastic applause.) They who aided it, directly or indirectly, nearly or remotely, were as guilty a.s those who wero in arm? against the govurnuicut. I, too, said he, am opposed to war?so much opposed to it thai I would, if possible, bring out the red artillery of li'uvea to crush this rebellion. (Good.) But yesterday a yoting bride was- called on to wro ilho hor bridal (lowers with widow's wcous; and you, (voce mou,aro the cause of hur sorrow. Raise your blood red hands if you can, you infamous wrote he*, and aid this rebellion further. (Cheer*.) He oared not tor politiculmen or deeds in this great emergency. Let evory ina:i do his duty. Let the wail of children go on, but let tho moan of womau's prayer be heard in lluavon. The bow of promlso arches itsirlf in tho distance. God protect the ship of Mate in this her hour of peril.. She is sale, she is s.ifo! The battle is won. And he who has lought with me, who has iluislied bis course, and has- kept tho faith, has done bettor than all tho miserable political organizations in existence. Tho pcopio and press of Great Britain are attempting, out of pure envy, to annoy this groat republic, l>ut<th?y will find, when the spirit of tho American people is aroused, that if that was to become the question tbuy would cut tticftmC-anchorert Islo of Great Britain from Iter moorings, (t h^ots.) I trust a bettor spirit will prMratt I trust that Grout Britain will learn tbe difference between an luminous cut throat rebellion and one of the great Powers ot the earth us a free government. Whenever she does that, and does it manfully and thoroughly, 1 unprepared to acknowlodvo the obligation wo shall owe ltur; but when i see her attempting to give erery back door aid und comfort to domestic traitors; I intend to arraign her boforethe Judgment of the civilized world. This is marking a g; eat crisis iu tho history of our affairs. Hvi groat act of ruiMiwi|4?kii;ii is }iOM>cu?uwt tuo cuwii;i|Niii(Ul ui men, bat ol' white men. Tho right th'ukuig masses are brought together. Their institutions arc in the crucible and ai o to be tried in the furnace heated oovon tlm g. But truth is mighty and will prevail. This rebellion will bo not only put down, but it will bo hunted from tho abodes or civ iliatlion. (Cheers.) Rome in its glory noVr told such a story;, Nor ran Imxi~1 of such Cents us Columbia ran do. He looked forward to the moment when the Stirs and Stripes should float from evory Statu capitol and every fortress, ami every Amorican vessel, and when every American citizen should acknowledge with pride the great name of tins-free, (ypulotis, uui estricteu, unfettered Union. He called upon the old mtu to lend their coui.s i, on the women to give tlioir influence, bud lit; admonished tho young men, iu th? words of Hamlet:?"List, list, oh list, if thou didst ever thy dear country lovo." Conic forward, swell up this great army o? freedom, and march forward till this rebellion is put down, until tho constitution triumphs, uniil. tho Stars and Stripes aro planted ail over the republic; and then lot one great hurra go lip which will striko every monarchy iu Europe. and even niako this frco country tremble to its political foundations. Tremendous applause followed Mr. Dickinson's peroration, and tUo audience gave him three hoarty cheeis. REMARKS OF Mlt. nOXIE. Joskju Hoxnt, lisq., was then introduced and received with loud upplause. He thanked the chairman for the introduction to the host of freemen assembled to take c un.-oi togutlior how they oould best preserve the priceless inheritance which Un-.y h;.YUJ received from thj lathers of tho Revolution.) It seemed to liim. after having for go long a period addicted his fellow citizens upsa tho political questions of the day now. like being introduced to his wife. Qj felt deeply the importance of the contest in which they wero ongaged. Wo utust have u couutry first and then settle minor considerations afterwards. Mr. Dickinson, with, the skilful kaife of an artist, had made a post mortem examination of tho pretensions of the peace party and the slmn democracy, and it only, devolved u|K?u the country to bring in the vordlct, which, would bo "Died of a disease of the heart." The fpenkor went on to urge tho people tesustain tho administration. He iMlievvd that the PresUont was a patriotic ami man. (Applause.) lkuov,said Mr. Hoxle, for I have recently had the plasurti of conversing with him on this subject?that he is determined to prosccute this war to a successful end until tho enemies of this republic shall lay down their arms and sue tor peace. (Great cheering,), it may cost much treasure, as It will; it may cost much bl"o I, wnlch H doubtless will; but como weal or woo, prosperity or adversity, life or death, thi3.*dminiftttatiun will sustain this war, and will prosecute it to asucrcssful termination. (Renowed applause.) In conclusUm he urged yiosc who remained behind to encourage tlw brave young volunteers to stand by tho old flag, which would be their winding sheet if they fell on the battle l'.old. Am soon as Mr. Hoxie took liis seat, Dr. Drau*o?a came forward and offered the following resolution:? Rerolred, That the dtflegates to the People's U uioa Coorentton at Hyr&cuse, from thin city, be directed to. appoint nix delegate* from each ward, vis: two democrats, two lepubllrains and two constitutional Union men, to uit?t>t tu*eesaary measures for the organization and success of the People's llnlou tickets in this oounty. He put the resolution to tho meeting, which, by couiie" sy, should havo been handed to the Cliairmutu, which gavo rise to considerable confusion. Isaac J. Ouvkk, ex-Governor of the Alois H'mso, moved to lay tho resolution on the table, which.motion prevails ). Senator Mamkkkk prosented the subjoined resolution:?.1 Resolved, That the officers of this mcutlng tx; and they arc hereby constituted a committee to rectrftuue the people's I'nlon party In the different wards for the ensuing election. This resolution was adopted with greAt enthusiasm. There was a good deal of wrao^iflg between the pothouse politicians, who were on the platform, which might have culminated In a grand row,had It not ben for tho timely lnt rferoneo of a squad of Motropolitaus. There were a larpo numbor of men survouuding the platform, who denounced the idea or permitting trading politicians to h'tve anything to do with nominating a city ticket, and demanding that the people should naaie their candidates. The meeting ad Jon mod soou after the adoption of Mr. Manierre's resolution. The following wero among tho letters received by tho Committee:? LETTER FROM T11R HON. ROBERT J. WALKKR. Hobokkn, X. J., Sept. 19, 13C1. G?xrum?x?I have reoeived your Invitation to address tomorrow the people of the city of New York In support of the Union Stale nominations. I regret that It will not be In my power to comply with your request, but cheerfully conimur^cnte my views on thls?qnestion. Long before the rebel ia mult on Fort Sumter 1 expressed tny opinion* in favor of It* reinforcement and the maintenance of the covrrpment ?nd of the Union. When that fort waa cnpturnil by the r'ib?I", cm the call of (he people Of New York of all parties, k addressed the great meeting ul Union square agnlnatthla. wicked reliell'on, declaring that any peace or compromise was Impossible while the rebehOWre fu arms against the. goTemtnent. Until the struggle in which we are now engiged for the existence of the government la terminated all wjiy questions must disappear. When we shall have settle! this question?when our ting shall lloat again over every State, lrom ocean to ocean and from the lakes to the Uulf-Jwe may then consider subordinate party issues. Until then W patriot will know any party but that of his country. Most fitlly, then, do I approve the proceedings of the great Union Convention at

Syracuse, by which a Union ticket, composed of patriotic men of all parties was nominated. If we would maintain the government and perpetuate the UnloQ the people of the loyal States rn.itI be united. If we exlkUilted to our foes at home and abroad, at London and Rfcttnond, the noble spec lade of a whole people surrendering all past divisions ami uniting saone man and one party in defence of the Union before the close of this year we wou^l surely crush Ihta rebel Illnn. Who asks n?*r whether Scott or NcClellan are whigs republicans or democrauT Who goes Into the ranks of thi noble army now defending Uw Vwon inquires to wbi UKDAY, SEPTEMlHKK 21' lun ::?df rv-ty fliose patriotic wldlerv have h?retoffrw b. th? ar PrriNPnt In the " iVommtidtir-lii-CMf i4 ntubll and nwy," and who irlli whether he I* ? ?. 'i?n or a deiu'KTiil, an a coiulltl'ii of aiding the ?i>v(TTu uerpctiiailiii; ihf l.'niuuf Ami here lei ion aay, -tia 1,'nfou li to t>ii maintained, not ouly by cordial m;i>p ft nt govcrnim lit mid of our armies iit the Held, but Ly ami.: U>, unison whoever Uappears onuirij;u*. whether we l >\ ancient or modern times, to monarchies or republic, fi foreign or in cull war, cvpei'iulljr ibr latter, we will hud Uia the on bile safety demands iluit "uli wk? give "aid and coin fort" to the eii' iny, whetherthrout^l the pressor otherwise should be depr.vod of ihelr p-?wer for < *11. As well lOl^h we demand, in the midst of a b?l<te, that oi*il process ibouk arrest the uiovunicni of our u ot>paf us that spies uint traitor* during the war, or ilielr alixlliartM, should I* ? xetnot Iron the stern necessity of martial law. Let those who IoTii tin safeguards or ihe constitution nr?f socuro ibe go-.vmnietl from overthrow, and then military Uv will expire, and oui persons iiud properly be secured from danger. We run only accomplish tbia by u mint vigorous prjor<:?tl?-n of tho ? ir, nud by giving to the admlnin ration, for it u puipoae, a full, cordial and unfaltering support. 1 thank Ood that, at nil time*and in allcircumstances, whether til /ribllc orpriva:e life, whether residing North or South, 1 have irtwayseurnciitiy opposed nullllicatlon and secession, and supported the tau-u ol the Union. In a public address ovor uiy st.vJ>iiUiro. pulItshed M the W anil In/ton dty Daily Globe, ol tb4 .'l i oi FBb* ruary, 1#4<, will b?* l'outid thin sentence:?"I h?j?i ever regurtled the dirfHuluUonof this Union utfacajAtnity <w,unl to n pi."?"* uouBiuu, uui, u i.i irue, mini liicim; iljte me Hint, ?iu mill death into Ihe ivurlil, but greatly augmenting 11 tliei*dircfal influence*." Ami Is not thin truer Would nut the lull of this Union bo thu lu?t experiment of republican government? It tlie mere attempt to disaolve this Union ha* produced such disasters here, and such convulsion* Hint dread foreboding* throughout the ctvlliiod world. how tulluiU'ly wor*e would bs the terrible reality I The fate of our country ami of the liberties of the world is staked upon the perpetuity or dlitfoluiliii* of the American Union, uhil If we should now permit its overthrow we would commit the moat stupendous crime ever recorded in the annals of the world. It our father* fought through seven long yearn of gloom, ami poverty, and trial, to establish thin Union, ainla every nuerluce of blood and Wvaaure, with their homes and principal cltlc* often occupied by hostile arms, shall w e, their children, refuse to encounter equal or even greater km rilioee lo maintain unbroken this ureal and glorious Union! But, thaukH to a gracious l'ruvluence, thla is not required. The war liu* not reached a single Northern Suite or city, and by prompt action we can suppress the rebellion within the. utMtli'ow ineulbs. We can replace the American ling over every aero o: American soli, open every port U> our commerce, and"then, and then only will the prosp rlty of New York, and of our whole Uniou, be re-established. All who would uow separate the country Into distinct parties, uutil the empire it the Union, undivided and indivisible, is restored.arc the enemies of their country aud ol mankind. Wiih my most curUt 1 wishes for the success of the great Union war tleLct ol New York, I nm yours, very respectfully, K. J. WAI.KhU. Messrs. UltAiiroitu, Dcoam.nk jt Iallmaihii., Committee. LBTTKit KltOil TIIK HON. LUCIUS ROBINMIN. Kj.miua, Sept. 18, ISol.*!!i??I have just received yoar iuvlialion to ettend and tuldres* tlu* raltllcalioii meeting ol "the People's Union State Ticket" at the Cooper Institute, on Friday, ihe IftJlb Inst. 1 regret veryminhto llnd mysell so situated its lo render it Impossible tor me to be present on tiuu tsictuilou. Be assured, however, 01 my ardent sympathy wiib the Great popular movement In which'you are engaged, and w bleb Is rising so nobly abo\ e the narrow views of party spirit. Tne manlier in which we Khali bear ourselves through w hat you truly describe as "the hour ol direst peril to our bclmcd country, its constitution and its laws,'1 will decide tUc ipits tion 01 our capacity lor self-government. My a protni t an 1 generous sacrifice of all mere party interests and prejudices i.poll the ail,ir of ourcouimou coon try; by the enthusiasm with which we shall rally to the delencv ol her iiutuiu d Ue.g; by it manly and united support ot the constituted auihorlil s lu pros, ciiiing the warag.mst rebellion, ami by the slnaulin sa, tiduliiy and enduring courage wbsh we s:iuli olnplay, both in tin' council aud in the Ileld, shall - we prove oursi Iv s worthy ol the glorioui Inheritance delivered lo us by our I have entire con tide lice that the people will show themselves equal to the llery trial whldi U upon Uieiu, aud that they w l.i never 1 ty down their arms until, by tlm I iassingof 11 oil, the authority of the const.lullun and the tnajusty of tue law shall be completely restored. 1-UUIU8 r.OBINSUN. UNION MEETING IN NEWARK. Nbwakk, Sept. 20,18fUX grand Union moeting was held hero this eveningCaptain Ezt a Nye presided. hijieecln-s %veru dullvorod by Dautcl S. Dickinson, Frod. J. Krelinghuysou, Jua> 1J. Brailcy, Jacob Van Mat la and others. Large dilations atUuded frum tho surrounding towns. Resolutions were Adopted defecating party movement as unpatriotic prejudicial *? the public interest, and proposing an inauguration of tbo Peopled' Union movement throughout tha.St.UB, and- a ?*minittoo were apiioinicd for tlrnt purj ose. UNION MEETING IN BANGOR. Ka.nuox, Me., Sopt. 19,1861. Aa immense Union meeting wiu held in Bangor thU 'evening. Over 5,COO people attended. Tho mooting wa? audi?s.sod by some of the most prominent citizens of tins and othcr cities. The grealt st'enthusia^m was manifested. Market*. Alii any, Sept. 20,1801. Woor 54c. bettor, with a fair demand. Several small lot* ?f white Michigan wheat cli.uigod hands on private lerata. l<V?t>u?hcLs cho i.o do. sold at $1 30. Kye, 66c. ()at??ftvlos, ill car lots,9.000 bushels, delivered from railnm?l nts.i,ty?c. a34c., mainly at 33>fc. Corn in fair supply4bnt no dirt]* sition on the part of receivers to pres? a market* sales include 6,500 bushels Western mixed, afloat, at 53u , .and 0JS00 bushels at 52 >*< .. This afternoon buyers ' oMer freely at 53c. Whiskey?Milos 125 bbls. at 18>^c. Wool??ui.*18,000lbs. mixed lleoo' I 6,000 lbs. lambs wool na private terms. Received by Coiitnil Railroad for New York?5,SCO bbls. flour, 1,378 baits wheat, 185 balog wool, I,J68 Im>V(S choose, 338 bbls. hiyhwines, 749 bbls. Oil, 200 (Mi. wheat. Shipped by tows to New York> SoptPinburlB-?133,400 bushels corn, 164,000 do. wheat 2,000 do. feed; Buffalo. Sept. 20?P. M. Flour unchanged. Orain in lair demand and market llrin lor wheat: sale* 14.000 bushels Milwaukee club at ?4c. a.9V-,'c., 12,200 busliojs Milwaukee club at 9>c., 16,000 bushels No. 1 Chcago spring at 94c., 10,300 bush 'Is No. 2 CliW-a^o spring at 90c., 12,000 bushels red winter Illinois at 31 04. Corn quiet and llrin: sales 14,000 bushels at 39c. Canal freight??18)?c. on corn, 2l)c. on wht at to New York. Lake imiiorts?8,000 barrels flour, 28,000 bushels wheal, 32,000 bushels corn, 11,000 bushels oats an/1. 13,600 bushels rye. Canal exports?1,000 barrels fljur, 42/KM bushels wheat, 92,000 bu.hcla corn. Oswitoo, Sopt. 20?P. M?. Flour unchanged. Wheat firm, with a good milling and skinniuiz demand sales 3.000 bushels No. i Chicago snrine at 9Hc., f-VJOtt bushels No. 1 do. at $1, ami 9 000 bushels at 99c., Afloat; prime wintor red Indiana and Michigan' quiet ui-$l 08 a$l 10; 12,<'M) b.-she's on private term*. Corn Ilrmr sales 14,000 bushels Illinois at 44c.; last night 1G,U00 beshols Illinois on private torms. Ryo-in limited dumand: salos 2,COO bushels Canada at 64c. a 50c. Barley and oats quiet. Canal freights?flour 34c., whentl4o., com 12' . to New York. I^ako ii?i;M rts? 32,OOi)U>:?l?'!s whont, 33,000 bushels corn, 16,000 bushels barley. Canal exports?4,160 bbls. flour, 19,000 busUuis wheat,20,000 bushels corn. Chioacw, Sept. 20, 1804. Flour advanced 5c. Wheat lc. higher; 7H^c. a 79c. for No. .1, in store. Corn qui"t. Receipts?(i,5C(> !?!>'?. (Itxtr, 113,000-!?iih1?>1b wheat, U'J,?00 bushels corn. Shipment?? 100,OO0; Iku. lteLi wlioal. 159,000 bushels corn. Freights? 15}?q on wheat to Bulfulo. Exchange ou New Yvric uncImumouI. MAILS FOR THE PACIFIC. TV?w York Herald?-California KdlUoa. Tha-mail steamship Champion, CupLilp 3eubury,. will l0g*? this port to-day, at noon, for Aspia wall. The malls for California and other j>arls of tbt Paciftc will doao at half-past ten o'clock this morn lug. The New York Weekly Herald?California odition? I containing the latest intelligence fronj.all puts of tho world, with a large quantity of local, and lAVJcellaneous i matter, will bo published at nine o'clock In the morning. Single copies, in wrappers, ready for mailing . six cents Agents will please send in their orders aj.?arly as pos. sible. 6?orgc Saundori' Metallic Tablrt Strop, for sale at J. \ 8. SAUNDERS', No. 7 Aator David's Fall Style of Oit;iIlvaiea'a Hats re uow ready. Salesroom 2VU>jJ Broadway, neur Du&ue *t. 1861< Gfnln'n Grand Fall Uiiuitlns. 1SG1. TO MILLINERS AND TRE TRADE. Oenin's Mole Teuetla U?t, the new fcATENT SttAPE, For misses' wesr, If now ready, Furnished to the trade trimmed ur untrlmmed. Kisses', infants' and bojvPattern liAt% of every <fct>erlptlon, Made in Paris. London and New Tori, Supplied to tli" trade, trimmed or untnmsMd. at OENIN'S, 013.BROADW.AlJ. 1801* Gcnln'i Grand Opening:. 1801. Every style <A gentlemen's, Ifreux SilkHsls, Ladies' Aiding IIat*. Whips a:|d Oaiittileta, Misses' aud Infants' SUX aqri Fell Hals, Boys' 11 a mind Caps of all descriptions, Supplied by. GENIN. 513 Broadway. 1801. Gonln, 913 Broailway, 1801. UKN'IN mskes LADIES' HIDING. HATS a iperlallty this fall, and In introducing the mo*t beantiiiil article in that lint ever otTcred. GEN1N, 613 Broadway. t.sdliii' Imnartcil Biiotu. all Colors. Mailt by Eate, $2 35 a lutir. Black S itiu Slippers, $1 a pair. M. L. UiLl, bJL Broadw ay. Singer & Co.'s Sewing Marhinca, wltli all the recent Improvements. Ureal rvducdon In pries. <,al and exasilpe at 468 lieoadway. Bajtrlirlor'a Hair U)'e?The Best In th? world?Harmless, reliable Slid lustunt.uiMHj*. .sold sui applied at lJATCUELOR'S wig factory, 10 Bond street. Cristsilor?'i Hair Dye, Wigs and Tonpics.?The beat in the world. VM-.olesale and retail, and tbi L'jfu privately applied. No. 6 Aator House. I.Ialr.?Its Diseases, Change of Color and embolllsUmeut. New treatment, By GRANUJKAN [ Amor place. Forty years' experience. Hill's Hair Dye, SO Cents, Black ?*; Browiv?Bi-n in uie. itepot No. 1 Barclay street, and t\! by all drng. Ul*. Beautiful Complexion.?T^alrd's L'^nti Pearl haa achieved a celebrity aa having no equal iur pri serving and beautifying the complexion an<l skin. VWBKOMMr AY. Barry's Trlcopberons is the I>??t am cheapcat article for Dreaitng, Beautlfving. Cur'Ju, C'eatilii Preserving and restoring the Ualr. Ladies, tvy a. f*>M hi all druglala. Military Shonldrr Braces a tuft Abtlonl nal Supporters combined?A new and Auperlor article, i MARSH A 00,'B Truss oOoe, No. 2 VWy atreei, A?t' llouse. i Great Bavln| of Uipens* In WasUini by the use of PTLK b O. K. Soap. It glv-e* sAlWf&ciion j every esse. Sold by groevrs gener*lK. Tmeses, Klastie Stockings, Hhonldi , Braces, gutpeoaocy Bandages. Ac. i? v. t?ts. ULOVER and THOBNB. 4 Ann street, ? I - ' Vndsr iM-XCUffl, 7 \ ; t " % 1861. rim T1IE STEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD. ill" Lateat Iutclli^ruce from the Scat of ho W ur Alnnj; Iht Potomac? ^liurp Fight* Iur in Wc?Urn Virginia and MUu>url? I Important from Maryland?Departure J ^ a Nat al Kxpedltlon ftom Old Point^ " ^"nflscatlon of Slave Property''? I '-atut Ncwt-Mark?t?,&i.,&e. ' T r 'V-^v ' T '*WUU) ^"r t'>0 woe* will bo ready | thtamor.*.* a. ' U'De U,'Cl"rk W,lh olhor ,nattWH' U wlU ? contain:?Tb* U. 'St fr<"" W ashlngton City, ' giving nu aoco.mi m lb? M'1Uur> ^ "long the liiui of iho Potonw. for V 'h0 wet k- The R',l>ortoa addition and StrenttlV of (be >0ruM ul",lt{ lhe * uno !**; Pull account* cf il row. " 1Jattk' "otwomtho Unl. n Trusps aud the Rebels at Carolfe. v 1 ',ry *Dl1 l M"uut'Wi, iu Western Virginia; Aewu. tfc?* the receut Huttier aud Skirmishes in Missouri, <mk ">rtu*it Intelligence from Maryland?TUo I^gWuturo 11 Up aUl1 iUi ??cits Imprisoned; Vigorous Action of mu?k ''ntu ky''"'ki'* laturo In Ordering tbc Hobel "Jrooiw frrnv tV 0 8talmpoiiaut I.-tlor from Prwldent hlncolir ki rafc'ai l' 1 rrocl.un.itfcn of Gen. Fremont liberating ttl<7 >81atroa "r Rebels; D eparture of a Naval Kxpe<iition f??m O.'d Poin 1fur some uiiUr.nwn point on the Southern coast; ThvTNunee of n |iorti?n of the Union Prisoners scot from WchiU(?d to GiHle Piuckuey 3. C., and a large <|iiaritily of i*l?or uews gathered from ull points of the country rendered iutorwt f *>K by the present crisis. I Official Ilrairfngi of Jlurra,?, Eddy" St j Co.'? Koutncky 4nil Mimnuri 8utn Lotlcrlo. Kaimicav, Kxtux cuu 4w?S?'tite?ube?28, 18-il. / i'l, 17, n, n, ;is, tit, :t7, i;?, 21, 25, s*, 49. I Kkntuckt. CmtpWM???iiti'tiilh'r20, 1*1. o .0, 1ft, 2t>, 41. 7U, ;*)?, 30, if,, 67. 71, 23, 20,38. <" Circulars ( lit free of charge tiy addreiitnc <'lth ? U) K' M Wit KAY. KUDV :c uvririgwu, ny., or bi. Lion*, mo. ? Royul Havauu. f?ottVrjr,?Frizes CaMltert ^ anil Information furnished l>y TAY1AJH & CO., Uun!>riii, 16 f Wail street, Now York. Murrlcil, ^ Prypsn?Andkrson.?!n Hrouk 'y n.? on Thursday c^n- M Ing, September 10, by the ltov. J. M. Dickson, Mr. WV. liam Dkvdmn, Jr., o:' C#i>euhagi>n, 1^'wia county, to / Mary Andsumix, of Watortown, N. Y. ' ' I*wis county r>a|>ers will please cop?, 11 Fakhiwton?Wkkks.?On Wecinixday, Sep torn l>or 19, ai' w the rosid 'nce of thu bride'ti mother, by tho Kciv. John y. ji Adams, Mr. Wji. H. Karjum.tom to Miss Maky K. Wesks, ; g< dauyht'M- of Thomas Weeks, deceased, all of this city. T t'onik ju1a?.siiklto.n.?iju Thursday^ tieplomber 19. at ' tho residency of tho bride's mother, in Ninth street, New " York, by tho l!ev,lj. (i. lljpburu, Krakctsto Fontki illia, |j" of Spain, to Janb Skkltdn, daughter of Uw Into \V. 13. |? Skeltou, Esq., barrister at law of Yorkshire,England. > pi Canada papeis please copy. ? Hamidok?CoLWtxi..?At Cold Spring, ocTTtursday, Soptombor 11), Mr. Edwakh P. Hampton to Mu a* Mary j\ ColWlttA. J, miai'iioft?Nash.?On Friday, September 20, In tho a Norfolk M >t hod 1st chinch, l<Kt4to Rev. A. I1 Herky, Mr. (?ii.i>kr*P. SH.trHOW, of Greonpolftt^L. I., to Miss Anna K. Nash, of Wostport,Coun. j Woltport papers plouse copy. WiiiiTLB?Day.?in this city,on Thursdny,f'^'inbor 5, by the ltov. James Mille(t,at hi* residence, Hr. Jonathan wnittijc to Miss Maky Day, all ol' this city-. Wim??Mti'wiirw.?On Tlr.iis-.iuy, Septomrsr 19, at tho resIdeuco of the bride's mother, by the l<?v. J. V. t Thompson, David Weston, Esq., to Cakkik n. MK'brmtt, both of this city. M 8' Died. 2 lUntiKK.?At Merlden, Conn., on Wednesday, Feptom bor 11, Ro.ja Ann LUim.kk, of consumption, a^ed ."Vyo-ars at Cook.?At Summit, N. J., on Thursday, September 19, w Thomas Cook, in rti> 80th year ol his a^o. *' The relatives and friends are Invited to attend ttmfu- *1 n": al,nt<'alvary church, Summit, at half-past ten o'olwsk, * this (Saturday) morning. j I'v.v-HKK.?On Thursday, September 19, Mrs. Sophia, V. J Dinmikk, rolict of Samuel Dunsbee, in tho 70th year of b , Ium- age. ; Her friends and relatives are respectfully invited i trnd the funeral, from her late residence, No. 27 SeventonntU street (Uowanus), Brooklyn, on Sunday afternoon, at tw?e'cloik. ^ Perry.?(.to i'rlday evening, September 20, Patrick k l)Kt.itf, in the 58th year of his age. H The friends and acquaintances of the family are reP|)o::lfi?lly invited to attend tho funeral, from his lute > residence, 124 West Thirty-fifth street, ou Sunday aflor- < noon,.at two o'clock. GiiXKSt'ib.?After a long and severe illn.sss, Wu.i.:aji GiiJ Ksi'iK, aged 42 years. Tlio friends and acquaintances of tho family, also (lie Thirty-sixth regiment, New York Volunteers, are rospect' fully Invited to attend the funeral, from 350 West Forty- a third, street, on Sunday afternoon,at half-past one o'clock,. Hart..?Iu Luuisvillo, Ky., ou Suuilay, September 15. aftt-r a. short Illness, Michall Hakt, iu the fknh year of j bis age. Thorelfttlves and friends of tlio family aro reepoctfully . Invited t>> attend the funeral, on Sunday morning, at hallpast ten o'clock, from his late residence, 37 West Fourteenth. street, without furtlior notice. J acohbok.?Ou' Friday morning, September 20. Cornku k, . only daughter of Cornelius V. D. and Louisa m. Jacobson, e aged. lii years and f> months. Tho friends anil relative* of tho family are respectfully j invited to attend the funeral, this (Saturday) afternoon, J at. hail' pa?t three o'clock, from the residency of her pa. rents,.Seventeenth street, hot ween Seventh and Eighth avenues, Go waaus, South Brooklyn. Jotck.?In Williamsburg,oil Thursday,September 19, Jan?, wifo of Alexander Joyce, and daughter of the late I'eter MtMahn*. j * ' The friends of tlie family aro invited to attend the funeral, this (Saturday )aiteinoon, at three o'clock,from her.- . late residence,. 181 South Second street. Kkli.v.?On Thursday morning, Sopt -mber 10, Robkrt, ,",oii of Owen J. aud Sarah Kelly, agod 5 years, 8 months , and 11 days. ~ lh?i friends ?f tho family aro Invited to attend the fune- }j ral, ou Sunday afternoon, at one o'clock, from tho resit dunce of his parents, l-ighty-thlrd street, between Fourth !< and Filth aveuues, Yorkville. ?' Uwttunr.?!n Fast Brooklyn, on Friday morning,Sopt'.-nii ** bur 20, Mabik A<;lak, Infant daughter of John und Ajjlae La+?!oy. i Lew.?On Thursday, September 10, after a short ill-. ;-a nusB, Gkoki.k Um.tlie beloved and third son of Joseph and M iry L/>vi, agod 2 \'ears, 1 month and 9 days. J. Tho funeral will take place this (Saturday) afternoon, N the residence of his parents, No 20 Mulberry street, B at two o'cl'ck. His remains will be taken to Calvary -i Cemetery for int< rment. J Italtimoie papers pleuse copy. V Mulkyan.?Un Friday, September 20, Ei.izabkth, the H b'lwved wife of William Mulryau, late of the parish of I' .Street, oouuty Westineatli, Ireland, in the 63d year oitwr I :i pfe, j Her sons l'atrick and Michael, her sons-in-law, Bernard Mooaey and John Fox, and the re'atives and friends of * the family, aro Invited to attend the funeral, from, her f. later sidenco, No 651 First avenue, on Sunday afternoon. jf at two o'clock, Thu remains will be taken to Calvary A Cemetery for Interment. ? i O'KsKin!.?On Friday,Soptembcr 20,Timothy O'KmwK, ? agod 30 years, a native of tlie parish of Ba'.lyclough,poun- ty Cork, Ireland. i Tlio fvlnmla , ,f Ihn fumilv nro Fpamv.trilliv limit,,1 Irv of. I tend th funeral, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock, g< from his lute residence, No. 28 Madison at root. H 1'atkn.?At the residence of her mother, 275 First avcmie, 1'atkn, lato of the county Down, ire'amf, j aged ,10 yearn. 1 The friends of the family aro respectfully invited to " attend the funeral, this (Saturday;, afturnom, at not: o'clock. Thursday, September 13, after a J inhering J Illness, Ki.iZABKrn, wife of Jas. 8. Kisloy, aged 34 yea**,. 7 * mouths and 19 days. . Th-friendsa:id relatives of the fami\y ?co rosp^atfudly Invited to attend the funeral,from the MvJtjodist. church, Eighty sixth street, betwoen Third and "Fourth aseaues, " this (Satjrday) afternoon, at one o'clock. ' Sai.tkr.? In Urooklyn, on Thursday, September tp^Cini- v ARi.vK Ma ma, daughter of the late Thumbs Suiter, of Kill- a aboth,N. J. The frionda of tho family aro lniitod to attend tho , funeral, this (Saturday/afternoon, at throe o clock, at J Christ Church, corner of Harrison and Ottawa streets, t Brooklyn. 8 (-kixas.?In Washington, I). C., >p M?ndar night, Sop- * tctnb-r lfl, at half past eleven o'clock, after a short HI* ? noes, Moses Seixas, aged 20 yeara, Company: U, Anderson Zouaves, son of H/niaii l,,S3ixae. I The re.atives an J friends of tlte family wo- respectfully invited to attend tho funeral, ou Sunday nx>ruiug,at halfpast nlno 'clock, from the residence of hi* p&r-nts, No. ; 173 West Twenty-sixth street, without further Invitation. ( i Trotter.?Ou Friday mormng, SuptLiubor M, William . ' J. TaoiTXR, 111 Jhe 21-st year of !us oge. " Tho relatiws and frienUe o?,t|io family, also the raem- , bars of Diamond I/xige, No. 140,1. *h of O. F., al-o the members ot Columbian Syxlg-', No. 484, F. it A H , are respectfully invited to at'.^n (J t&o funeral,.on Sunday afiern<?in, at two o'nlock, ^oiu,the rutidemo af his mother, i No. 67 Owcon s'roet. 1 TKii-i.r*..?Ou Thursday, September 15. fa.vwnj.a, only 1 1 chddof ihomasli. acrfCa.olme A. Trii?le#>ai;ed4mi>nths j and 10 iays. , Th Jfliuids and relatives of t>e family aro respectfully ' invit ,4 to attend tf-? funeral,'.*? Sunday afternoon, at one J o'clo )t, from the residence oi hor parcels, No. 208 Fifth Btrirdit. 'Ijifm-TKI.C.?Q*Thursday, Scpto?>>er 19, Gcomr B., st.e ?.f John W. and Fapnlo I). Whitaeld, aged 2 jroars and. : 5-tnonihs. The re'athrw antf f^lew!> of Vke family arc Invited V* 1 "attend tho funeral, from ibf parevts' residence, 116 K*t , ?Eighteenth street, tltie (Saturday) afternoon, at two i. o'clock. Woutrrr.?On Saturday, September 14. after a liwnr ing i'.lncna, Jacos B- VfotcoTi, in the 50tli year jf hia r ago. J His retrains. wore takm to Bonlentown, New Jirjey, for interment. Omdou ajid Philadelphia papers plrase copy. REWARDS. j (ft r KEWARR?LOST. ON BOABD THE C*>'AI. STREET * V*-* furry boat, or coming through C.tnaV -Ari-i-t to iliiMil'!* way, a gold Bracelet; has the Initials A. r. D. on It. The ' llndsr will recelro the above reward r*?<t thanks ot the owner by returning H to 143 Elm streot. it fill ft REWARD?WILL BE PAfl) FOR Til? RE,r iplH eovery of a Cameo Rnastpia, lost yesterday itfternoon in going from Bleeder street up Broadway, and through Fourteenth street and. Seventh avcnu? to Sixteenth ^ street. Apply at 41 Bleecker klrcet. in - " WINS* AMP LI(irOR>4. >r TMPORTED FINE#* fRENcSfwiNE jKd" PgRBS A VlnegiT, Older bad flnrst table Vinegars, at Che cheapest prices, Tu the KatrupoiitM V^sfar F.Kturjr, Buful* j Slfoeu (WW Ui Qlr^U, * f I 6 WWCBtLAifEOPi. ^ APOTHECARIES^ DRUOOISTS AND PRIVATE KAMI MES. BRANDY in bottles, IN BOND or duty paid, Vatican vintage*, Imported for medical uae. MADEIRA, SHEKRY AND PORT WINKS, some v?i> old. SCOTCH AM. Iltl h WHISKEY IN ROTTi.ES, #1W1 luiiH.runi ? x| reHMly lor private UN. JAMAICA AND ST. CROIX HUM, IN BOTTLES. All too above named wtin * and liquor* ware imported for private and medical u&e, and aro warranted pure and of the best quality. I nut now selling off my Block of old bottled wlnr* and liquor*, at a much lew pii. w than they can be Imported for under the present high tariff. Person* who use wtuea and liquor* should give the preference to the above. UDOLPHO WOLiKK, !U Beaver street. Al U. 8. PASSPORTS ISSUED BY EDWARD BISSELL, agent, 171 Broadway, corner of chamber* at. AT Si?DOUBLE SOLE SHOES, AT JONES', 10 AND 12 Ann atreet; also, at $3 SO, quilled Congress U altera, a uew atyle. 4 UTOMATON MUSICIAN, AT VARIETY PALACE* _'V Couri and Retiisen street*, Brooklyn, play* no delightful Money of visiters dissatlnlted (after clone attention) returned, A WHITE'S PATENT LEVER TRC8S RADICALLY cure* ruptures. ?The li.iest Invented; uew principle, a. iion In ?nd ui>, lightest and cheapest. Pamphlets arlitis. T. W. PITTMAN, General Agent. 4& Broadway, al at O BROOBY A CO.'H, 26 Bond street. New York. AOOOD ASSORTMENT OP PAPER. TWINE AND I'aper Bags, at PMEEMAN A ROHKKT.-iON'tf, WBeektitan street. A N IMMENSE DEDUCTION. iV JKKKEKS, OK jr. BROADWAY, j tier* his entire stock of ladle*' and children'* ShoM, a* ,n ally reduced prima. No su.-k opportunity ha* ever been iret. Vlfd to ladfcn of New York to obtain Ills goods at sucto s. itu ' reduced prl ?. JP.KKKRS, &73 Broadway. \T7 v\*IWDINOH SHOULD BE ANNOUNCED BY TUB new JWyle of Cards aud Envelopes fufnlshud by A. iKUAHRi n. enararcr. Ih2 Hrnadwa*. n lORNS, fc'AiMONH, INVENTED NAiLS, E^r.AHOEl* J joints, a >'< Hi) disWMM ot tko fret, cored without |>tiu rlnoonveniea putlent, by Dr. ZAAHARIE, Sui^eou biropodiit, 7(k ww*lw?/, Ite&rtt to phyaiciAn* uihI ?arrotib ??f Uii* C'ilj ' ^ tARl'ETISO ? KUSQANT FALL CARPETING AT } Hiram Ander > V Bowery i English Velvet, Brua. "la, Three ply. Inn <"?*" Carpets, M minx, Mats, Oilcloths, in., a grejit liargaln. All good* guaranteed. Jfo urging t-> *y. wilii 99 Bower, ' ^ ? BOSTWIOE, AUTHOR or SEVERAL MEDIi f ihI woikn.wlll coi lt'uue the practice of medicine and Iirir>7jr, at 85 Eait Tw\ utreot, Kir doors west ot lJr ..Aday. 1 BEi.<ff FIKE IN MiIMIAY 8TREST. jt NkwYor*, Sept. 18, 1861. In. Roiwrr M. Patrick:? limn Sbi?We have th f* 'lay, at 12 M recovered our afe (one 'it your Defianee, 6, KJft', from the nilns of No. 45 urruy s'rivtt, which buildin K.'tn alao our entire stock of iods, were destroyed l>y lire 9aJtha night of the yth Instant. he Sale w*H-l?? <?ur oflice on i btlourth floor. Alter lulling xty -live feel,,cr?vcred with bur. '?* rubbish ant exposed to l intense heat until tills time, o t? opening we tf?d the eonuiH?our book*, valuable papei * Insurance pctf"lAS, 4c ? 'excellent good order; not a wu t ^written but what Is aa rfi-ct hit bt-fowr (be lire. After >lfc% sevre lent it ta wltn u fisiire ?fe aciisowledge the meri t??f yuur Sales aa reprei tedious?lirepvuof l>"youd a di ? IX. Yours, remmtl'ully. 3A AC DKI'.NHAltD, Asoigueo of l.\ WeiusUdn A C ?., NO. a^Jc j.Bil-c. lJel'uiuce Kalamaadrr Safes, with >U?nt powder-proof kits ?nd cross bar*; al?> lire and I ^Mar-proof .Sideboard id P-ehM' Sales. No. 63 Murray stri-sfc corner ol <toilen la<*. ROBifltT M. I'ATRICK. iOWiS*S ARMY SCALE, Patented. Po!ifs and 'ocks up. Call and > *rmine. FRANK E. HOWE, SMS Broadway. JYATT'S LIKE BALAAM Rheumatism in Its mosl painful forma, al eHerofula, Err I das, Salt Rheutti, Pimples, Blotches, old Ulcers, Fever ires. TI:o worst cases of iII>"um>h ul the bl'nod, mercurial uiplainta, Debility, Liver,and Kidneys, Incljiwnt Consumy'II, Ac., nre most c?rtaitifjr cured by this great purifier. Hyatt's Lite Balsam has cured thousands of cases of tbcaa iu similar diseases ami it will most certainly can- any caw x lilch can be reached tfy mcdiilnc, if taken fa accbrdsmiM 1th directions. It dw? not uuuUtln a particle of mercury qr ij other deleterious mineral, l'riuclpai depot, 246 Qiand reet. ADTE8' EARRINOSh ANI> PINS? HANDSOME PA*. J ti rtu, 31. $2 and 93 a act, at GEO. C. ALLEN'S, {If roadu ay, one door below Canal street. \LD RUM?JAMAK'V AND ST. CROIX. " . ) JNO-. DUNCAN A 80NS, Ur.tou square aud Kourtecnth street.' JTRONO'S PATENT ARMT TRUNK AND PORTABLB J Bedstead combined, ('orocr of Warrca street and iriMulway. Price (17 aud ^ )U0 BLACK CLOTHi FROCK COATS, From the stock of Mirokeu wholesale houao, WortU NO, SalUnC For 60 ) f. EVANS', ami > Fulton street*, between Ootd and Cliff at&' tw ) ,.000 BLACK FRENCH DOESKIN PANTS, Froin the stuck of a broken wholesale bouse. Worth. % Selling. For *3 TO; Hi. * 66 1 1VAN8\ and > Fulton street,.between Oold and Cliff sta. 68 ) .?00 BLACK 8ATTN. VE8T8, Worth. $6,Selling; For ? . 66 ) $2WV ji EVANS', aii.I > Fulton streoti between Oold and Cliff aU. 68 ) PERSONAU r A GENTLEMAN HAVING AN OltPIIAN NIECB, A. about 16 years of age, Is deairoua of finding for her a >ud home Willi sou).- respectable religious family, either In It. city ur some pleasant country village, where she would : taught to become a good housekeeper, and, if possible, urn some useful occupation by which she tniubt be entiled ultimately to maintain herself. Address Uride John, ost otlk-e, New York, stating terms and such particulars M lay seem proper. IDA'S CONDITIONS Alia ACCEPTED.?LET THB V. promise lie kept as soon as prsslhle, WALTER. \NNIB R.?YOUR COUSIN, L. KENYON, IH IN THB V elty. She would bo glad to see you If passing tho St. ichulas to-day at four; if uot, leave your address at the roadway Post office. .IKL.NLLA DE A****.?IN CLOUD OR 8 UN SHI NK, 2i everyday, you may ancuri jour gilt edged Cartel do is lie, rtclily toned and beautifully finished, at $2 per c'o'.en, t the Photographic Art Gallery, ill Broadway, corner Liseuard street. "S^lTIt MAT ION WANTED?MR. AUGUSTUS TROTT Aft. . rived from the lshmd of Bermuda a few days ago, and ifl Uie vessel with the Intention of going to Albany by boat. luce which time nothing has been beard of bim. He Is46 ears of age, slender frame, tall and square, dark compleiin, dark curly hair, a little bai.l,. and dressed in a claret eo>red sup., brown straw hat with blue ribbon, laeed boots. .iiv person who can give information as to his whereabouts 'Ulcotiffcr a great lavor on. hl? f riends, and be suitably reni-ded. Address Middle toil A Co., 40 Exchange place, New 'ork. V THE LADY WHO RODB. DOWN BROADWAY IN, A L Bleeeker si reet omnibus- yesterday about 12 o'clock, and i utor.tjust below Houston street, wishes to make the soualn Lance of the Bentieninjk who sat opposite, she can <lo at> y addressing A. F., Broadway Post office. F 0 AD, WHO SENT A NOTE TO TUB LADY WHO WAS . walking down Thirteenth street on Friday atterncoe, 'ill S'-nd lils name to Red.Dress, Union square Post oCioq, ib will hear further frota-her. VfH LLOYD, OFSHJiEWSBURY, ENGLAND, WHO LU. miuueniy it'll ma wuu in un;, mmiurwu u> wuia wthout delay to hi* :?* ?<! who wui to have met mm la thy!. North Wales, before he nailed for New York. \T0TI<:K.-KRNST l;?DKESrOFTiBEk^OKKTxJSoLl dutn of Wurtcnvbtcf, Germany, la hereby lumiuwu-d to ipply to J. Stnrn, I#. John street, New York cKy, witha** months from dote, concerning matter* of InheritAnce.. Ihuuld auy of his 'dead* know of his wherealxjau, a favor i'oiiM lie conferrol l<y communicating all partlcult ct to lb? bove named addi :?*. A cavtT 22, 1S?|. [>liN AWAY- l&VE WEEKS AGO, A GIRL AjflED II It yea re, nai ifd. Mary Cbrlallne Jane Des Bcsay DLlka, rum her mother* Any one knowing the-whereal>vuu of the 111 or detalniugner, will not be punished In any jay If Ihqr till only reU'rn her to her aitncted mother, aVM7 Canal treet. But if they persist in detaining her they will be puailied to the f iSest extent of tke law. The lapxTs black walking towapxs broadway yi tkrcUy morning, Sept 19, who greeted the grsilemari li> an Eighth etjeet stage, and waa afterwards |olned by *fca umt gentleman, may hear of ? n?c rery in ter. stlng pa.4;;ilur? by addressing J.?. Mason, Hfuadway Boat alike. rl! H TIkstlk m a n ~wh o changed a *20 BIL'4 at W N. Ik's Bay 8id? House, un Hunday rill confer a faror by -?Ulug or eendl'OshU address. I^OST" A!VD POl'Soi" D 4411011.?THE PUBLIC ARE HF./tEBY N'MTIFIKD, that I have lo,* a eertlOed cheek, Nfcrlhg tlatr h? pt. 1#, 'o? die amount of fl.lW, i?yable at th* Irving Bank, to lb*, irltr of Walter t*nl?an, l>y order of Msrtis A Codington. Swvlug It st ti* bank, or at 211 W str street. ihey will re.-!ro not only tt? thanks of the ow ter, hut iv*o a suitable DlAMONDljdNG?CWJ8TKR, Wjmrt NISjT STOKES.?s ?The Undor will be liberally rpitaraed bv leuvinKilat Ike Dining K>wm, corner of Wort>? street atd Broadway, FOCND-A SUM or MONK? WH|o| THMOWiqEK ranhjwby prating prop* rty and eaiylng expenses, by" calling G. W. Seymour, 111 West. Thirty-aixth street, after ser^n o'clock. In the evening. / OST?ON FRIDAY (L'.JjTMVFFJK), INVEAVI.yCi ONH of liie Third avenue cms, cornet* Reventy-ilrst street end. Tliird Arenue, ?k gold Hra<?l> t with the luacrtptlon?MU Dear Mar'.ha, 4c. The whole value of it will be pan! to any one tOi turving ,hc "Vne to No, 215 Kf st Eighteenth tiwt. '' LijwT-iK 'THiRn AVENUE- HA*lbsTCAR. AT 11 o'clock, September ??, 186V or on eorner of Fourth nenuo and Thirty-fourth street, a Pocket Book containing neartr Hill Inured. Address the owner, Mrs. A. Boschko, M*dtiou aveiui*, between To nth and Eleventh atreeta, or Tremoul, Weatcheater county. L(Ji,ST-.V CERTiFICAJli OP DEPOSIT ON THE 8EVruth Ward llank for ,$%0 Th? ttnd?r will be aultabljr rewarded V.,v leavkag tt nl M Monroe atruet. OST?ON FiUDAY. IN GOING PROM FOl"RTEE Jftfl atreet through Sixth avenue and Waahlngu n ??n .**. to Ureeoe atreol, an Enamelled Gold Bracelet. The fln j?r will be auilably rewarded by leaving 11 at ISWdl PuortaenUx street. T OST-U. LADY'S DIAMOND BREASTPIJ^, WITH THfc JU union of Mary Peek" engraved iipor. Vt. It vraa luat late on Thuiarlay flight In K^ngfrom ITt Weat Kvrty^lxth Ulreet down Mnlh avenue to 308 Weat T aontywoond atreet. The. finder will m*lve *? reward by h^vtag ft with Warner, Peck A (>??.. S79 Broadway. L~ OST OR STOLEN-A OOLI> WHITE PACED WATCH; by Koakell, No. U.94A; ^ the train or at the depot, Jecary Clly. from Philadelphia ?.ntng af the Wth; arrived be. Iwrwn 9 and 9. Wot reei very of the above (In coo<| order) WO will be pat j and no queattona aaked; at Mo. 4 Waat Forty-aU^ Mew York. C?UmIEM,

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