Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1861, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 30, 1861 Page 7
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HfcHonhl Iroubln, but Ik# nU*mpt to Cneddlo with a benevolent UwUtutlon, whkb it equally for the beueBt <>( bla? ks and whit** (>n this contiueut. and Tor the Inuroet of the whole Civilised world. If the eltrgv will pernist in Aiming the pulpit into & political (tump, foe preaching disunion, the ?ooner their contend -olo? are shut up the better for the luited Suum end the reet of mankind. 9k* V1??mU1 Condition of Uil ut at* of Ktirop*. Apart from the political complications of the hour, the government* of Europe hare to con tend with financial difficulties of no ordinary ?character. The ap|>rehen?ions of war bare in flicted upon each of the great Powers the ne ?oessity of maintaining unusually large military ?and naval forces, and those are more likely to -jnorease than diminiah for some considerable time to come. France *tanda at the he?d of nations both in her political and financial em barrassments. Her immense annual expendi ture, already far exceeding her revenne, Is . chiefly attributable to the cost of supporting en army of half a million of men and building pew sMpe-of-war, circumstances that of them . selves tend to create considerable uneasiness . among the other Powers. She has had recourse 'to credit under all its forms, and it is now ascer tained that she labors under a financial deficit ?of a thousand millions of francs, or about two I|mndred millions of dollars. If we look to Austria matters are even worse In proportion; for although her expenditure on unilitary armaments is greater than ever it was 4ht any former period of her history, her revenue fa of the moat precarious character, and for the ttnoat part only to be collected at the point of dbe sword. Her empire, composed of hetero geneous elements, is constantly in danger of 4Usruption and rain. A reign of terror hongs <prer Venice and Hungary, and open revolt is ?Only prevented by measures of coercion. ^Threatened by a foreign enemy ? the new Italian fclngdom ? how long is such an anomalous state pt things likely to last? There must, sooner or inter, be a war, and then a fearful crash. If we tarn to the Vatican we find the sove reign Pontiff hopelessly insolvent, and yet, with revenues narrowed to the shortest span, keeping mp the old extravagance. Loans have been ne gotiated and bonds issued till no one can be ?fcund to acoept either, and the Papal govern ment is at last dependent upon voluntary con buttons. There must be an end to this also, d the time Is not far off when the scarlet lady ?will be foroed, by the withdrawal of the French troops from Rome, to aocept a subsidy from ^Victor Emanuel, on condition of surrendering -tone bank of the Tiber, as the Italian capital. Russia, at present harassed by internal dis peasions, can hardly produce a more satisfactory |>alance sheet than France; and yet she is liable ?t any time to be placed under the necessity of tirgely increasing her national expenditure, urkey we have long looked upon as hopeless; and, although the reforms recently instituted by the successor of Abdul-Medjid have had a very beneficial effect upon the finances of the empire, the weight of debt it has to bear under will Qau&e it at last to Bink, and France and the Power of the North will come in tor a division of the spoils. Even England has j^ow almost entirely withdrawn her support -#f the Ottoman empire, and that is a bad sign for its future. The partial failure of the crops in Franoe and olsewhere on the Continent, and the prospect of fk potato famine in Ireland, will operate se verely upon the treasuries of the respective governments. But, greater than all, the closing of the Southern markets, and the diminished ex ports to the North, will sow disaster far and jwide over all Europe. With such a falling off fn the American demand for articles of foreign Canufacture, and the entire cessation of the cot n supply, there cannot but be a formidable feuspension of trade in many of the most im Ctant branches of European industry. No than six millions of the population of Eng land are dependent on the cotton supply alone; jHid when the time comes when these people fere entirely deprived of the means of sub sistence, the government must either support them or be prepared to face a revolution. Thus, on the whole, the aspect of the financial, as nrell as the political, horizon In the Old World betokens an impending storm. City Intelligence. Cheap Boardhnj A Cmhucal Gentleman Victimises ?he Hotel Keepers ? For a considerable time put the Mnployes in the Astor House, St. Nicholas and Firth Ave pue hotels have noticed a tall, gentlemanly looking man, who was in the habit of taking bis meals at those places, fie wore a long black beard and was dressed in a fine suit Of black, and altogether looked like a highly r?s;>ect?bl? Clergyman, so much so that no one for sonic time thought of questioning his right to board st any of those Macus, although be was evidently unknown to any one on V* premises. Yesterday officer Devoy, at the Astor Souse, questioned him as he came out from the breakfast room, and Ending that all was not right asked for liis company to the Tombs. On his arrival Judge Brennaa Questioned him, and was told by tike prisoner that his Dame was Gilbert Marshon, that hccamofrom Philadel phia three years ago with the lutention of preaching tho Ooapol in (his city , that he hod taken his meals at the shove named hotels during tho greater part of that time. When aaked why he did not enlist Instead of lead tag a dishonest life, he replied that he did not believe God would give him power to take up arms against the South, as he had a brother in the rebel army. The pri tonor then feigned insanity, but finding that dodgu of no jtse to defeat the ends of Justice, he fell on his knees, and with (cars in hia eyes besought the Judge to let him go. Judge Brennsn, thinking a little confinement would he fxkBAflcial, sent him up to Blackwell'* Island aa a rogue and vagrant. Fire in FiiTT-mtsT Strest ? About flvo o'clook on ?lday morning a fire broke out In the motketo netting uiufactory of James Blake, in Fifty -first street, near Tenth avenuo. Tho flames spread rapMly, and beforo tho flre wag extinguished the entire contents of the building were destroyed, and the building itself datnuged to tho extent of $3,000. The loss on stock is said to be about 94,000, and fully covered by insurance. Kdward Furgor son had about 9000 worth of furniture stored in the building. It was all destroyed jio insurance. A number of (be woi ktnen owned the looms which were destroyed, and they are consequently loft without work or the meaus of Informing it. Bow the Ore originated is not known at prosant. Tho same promises wero destroyed by lire a year ago last October. Markets. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, Nov. 29, 1881. Stocks firm. Pennsylvania State 6's, 78; Reading Rail road, IT, , Morris Canal. 35: Pennsylvania Railroad, ZTK. (fight exchange on New York at par. Albany, Nov. 29, 1881. Flour in moderate demand. Wheat? No sales. Corn dn'l: salon 6,000 bushels Western mixed at flic Oats tower and more active: car l"?ds at 43c. afloat , 43){c. paid for State: sales 20,000 bushels at 44c. for Chicago in ?tore. 43 '{c. for Stato afloat. Harlev? Market better and Aore doing: sales 4,700 bushels Canada West at R0c.,7,400 VUShels Toronto at 83c. , 6 ,000 do. Cayuga at 68c. ,7,900 <!o. Jefferson county, in store, at 68c., nnd 4,700 Canada JSaat at 75c. in New York. Received by Central Railroad fcr New York ? 8,666 bbls. flour, 201 bags and 43 bbls. Wheat, 521 tubs butter, 3,739 boxos cheese, 133 bbls. high Wtre*. 325 do. pork, 236 do. beef: for Boston and the Kast ? ?,748 obis, flour, 627 bbls. whiskey, 86 bbls. pork. Ship ped by tows to New York 28th ? 48,200 bushels corn, 7.800 do. ryo, 346,000 do. wheat, 86,000 do. oats.6, 800 do feed. Osweoo,Nov. 29, 1861. Flour steady. Wheat dull: sales 2,500 bushels winter fed Indiana, on p. t. Corn unchanged : sales 6,500 bush ?la Illinois st 4fic. Barley in moderate demand : sales 14,000 bushel* Toronto at 67c. from store. Rye dull: Sales 3 000 bushels Cann da .it 66c. Lako imports? 3, 074 5^1; rT' 44,000 bushels wheat, 15,000 bushels corn, 3,800 bushels barley, 1,000 bushels rye, 1,200 bushels peas. Canal exports? 24.000 buBhels wheat, 12,700 bur hew corn, 24 ,000 bushels barley , 6 ,400 bushels rye. _ . , . Chicago, Not. 29, 1861. Floor 6c. a 10c. lower. 71c. for No 1; 61 '?c. a 65c. for jlo. 2 in store. Corn dull and }*c. low<*r: 28 >%c . for ?lixed In st >rc. Oats ftnu. Receipts ? 10,000 bbls. Hour. 92,000 bushels wheat, 21 ,000 bushels o'rn Ship meats? COO bbls. flour, 54.000 bushels wheat 70 000 buah-ls corn. Exchange on Now York unchanged ' NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. Effect of the News of the Re cent Naval Operations on the Southern Coast The Flag of the Union Waves in All the Rebel States but Two. Recoonolaaaaee aid Skirmish Near Fairfkx Court Rome* Frobabl* Capture of Vwo Schooner* byttiliM Steamer George Vage. Visit ?( tb? French Admiral to the Nary Yard, A&, Ao., to. WMBNm, Nor. 29, 1891. NariTCHH from rout rotal? report or rn bcc cvmrvL k ??mom to tthbe and nr. Helena ui.ajw ? tee harbor or savannah closed and FORT HUM A* TUB MERCV OP TIIB UNION flbft tub fi.a? ok t?? union waving in ail HI REBEL STATES SAVE TWO. TiM N??y Depart in rot la la receipt of ? despatch from Captain Dupoot, containing the report of Commander John Rogers, of the Pocabocu*. dated Sunday, Novem ber M, off Tybee Inland, luting that on that morning, by ordar of Captain Dupoot, ha arrived, with a detachment of tha aquadron, off Savannah river, aad on approaching tha fortification* on Tybee Inland, which OQMlrtOd of a martello tower and atrong uitrenchment*, and for the purpoao of feeling tha ton* of tha enemy. ho prooeeded to throw a faw ahalla into Uto fortification*, to whloh thara waa no reply, and thereupon aent hta boot* with a force to take poeoeaalon, and found the place en* tlrely evacuated. He atataa that thla point entirely control* the ibip channel to the Savannah rlrer, which la only within fire hundred yard* of the fort, and the potaeealonof It, to use Commander Roger*' own expree aion . close* the harbor of Savannah " aa tight a* a cork," and that Port Pulaakl I* at the mercy of our force* th? moment the latter deolre to take It. Alao that reliable ?acooont* Informed him that Bavannah waa being evacu ated by the people aa fast aa poaalble, rearing, probably> that Commander Roger* would attempt to take poues*ion of It. B* further itatoa that Commodore Tatnall, of the rebel fleet, had given it a* hi* opinion that the entire rebel defence* of the Southern coast must be abandoned, aa they could not stand the armament of our fleet. In giving an account of the capture of the Brltlth schooner Mabel, by Commander Yard, of the sloop-of war Dale, Captain Dupont say* that the ha* been brought Into Port Royal harbor. She purported to be from Havana and bound to New York, but at the time of her capture che was heading for St. Catharine's Sound. Her cargo conaiated of 7 bales of blanket*, 4 cases of cloth, 8 boxes of starch, 25 boxen of tin, 130 bags of coffee, 20 barrels of potatoes, 360 pigs of lead, 30 bags of shot, 1 box of shoes, 0 bags of arrowroot, 1 case of pistol* (re volvers), 2 cases of cavalry (words and 2 case* of stores. The Mabel was formerly named the John W. Anderson, of Baltimore, and there i* a strong presumption of her Inten tion to run the blockade. She will be sent to Philadel phia for adjudication. The War Department Is not yet In receipt of General Sherman's official report of his taking possession of St. Helena. Tb# fact of the demonstration Is confirmed officially, but in brief. Tho taking of St. Helena by the army under General Sherman, and the island of Tybee, near Savannah, by Captain Rogers, of Commodore Dupout's naval expedi tion, have afforded additional reasons for rejoicing by the government, and the people generally of this city and the country. lie flag of the Union has now been re NUbliiM (u *11 the rebel State* except two? Alabama and Arkansas. It waves in Texas, opposite El Paso; on Ship Island, In Mis sissippi; at Pensacola and Key West, In Florid*; at the mouth of the river below New Orleans, In Louisiana; on the island of Tybee, in Georgia; at Port Royal and 8t. Helena, in South Carolina; at Battens, In North Carolina, at Elizabeth town and Bristol, In Tennessee; over half of Virginia; over two-thirds of Missouri and Kentucky, and over all of Maryland and Delaware. Our troops are steadily and surely advancing, so that In leas than one month the Star* and Stripe* will again be seen floating in Alabama and Arkania* ; and In all of theee States where they are not now established provisional govern ments will soon be organized, and the centra] govern ments will be again legally and formally recognised. The rebel army is fast weakening and giving way be fore the grand advance of our *rmi*K all along the lines, from the Atlantic coast to the eastern slopes of the Rocky Mountains. In the face of these great facts, and In view of the re peated boast of Jeff Davis and the other reDel leaders in the last Congress, that the rebel armies would Invade the North, lay wast* our village* and towns, capture and burn Cincinnati, Philadelphia, New York and Boston, let it be remembered that not a single rebel soldier has yet polluted an Inch of territory In a single free State exoept as prisoners. LARO* CARGOES OF COTTON SHORTLY MPBCTBD PROM TDK BOrTH. The achievements of our combined naral and land force* are not barren victories. They have solved the cotton queston. Within a week large cargoes of cotton will arrive at New York. These arrivals will continue without Intermission. As our armies advance, the cot. ton already (tored will be lent forward to market, and the crops will be gathered and forwarded without delay. There will be no occ. siou for manufacturers, foreigu or domestic, to desire tbe breaking of the blockade of South' ern ports. The Union Navy and Army have opened tbe way to supply all the demand for this great staple, tbe proceeds of the *ale of which will be applied to the pay ment of the expenses. The labor of the negroes will thua be made available, and until tbe cotton growing communi ties In which the cottou is found return to their allcgance the whole crop, as far a? it may be taken possession of< will be appropriated by the government to the public use. Evory lodgment made by our troops upon the Southern coasts from this time foTth will add to tbe cet ton supply, and at the name time strengthen the govern" ment and effectually remove every ground of complaint ^rom the manufacturing districts of England and France. REPORTS OP SCOUTING PARTIES FROM TBE R10BT WING OF THE ARMY. Scouting parties sent out from all the divisions In the right wing of the army across the Potomac to-day, re. port that rebel parties made their appearance at several points along the line, but no skirmishing took place A regiment of infantry was sent out yesterday, by tteneral Wadawortb, to reconnoitre. Tbey discovered Art rebet teams securing forage, escorted by some twenty five cavalry, but as the party had evidently beta placed by the enemy in the way of our men for a special purpose, our troops declined to mol est them. BirORT OF A RECONNOIB8ANCB AWI> RKIRMtSB KliR FAIRFAX COURT BOl'81. The following is an Interesting report of a reconnoisanc* made within the enemy's lines on Wednesday > Camf Kiarkt, hrar Alhaxdiua , Va. , Nov. 27,1841. Capt. E. Sparrow Pcrdt, A. A. 0., Alexandria Division Sir ? A reconnoltcring party of a squadron of cavalry, consisting of my company and Capt. Beni.ett's, wu or dered out this day, under my command. The command proceeded along the Little River turnpike to within a short distance of Annandale, where we passed the last of our picket*. Here we halted, and ordered the arms to be loaded, and sent forward an advance guard, consisting of a dozen good men, armed with Sharp's rifled carbine*, under command of Lieut. Stevenson, of my company. I also detached a rear guard and flank patrol*, under the direction of Lieutenants Woodruff and Thom.m, Cap lain Bennett and myself remaining with ibe main body. In this order we proceeded to within one mile and a quarter of Fairfax Court House, where we learned that about a down of the enemy's cavalry had been for corn early in the morning Hence wo marched to within about a thousand yards of the Court House, when our advance guard was suddenly fired upon by the enemy's infantry, from behind a large rifle pit, running diagonally across the turnpike, cover ing the approach to the village. The direction of the pit was from our right to left. The advance guard immediately deployed to the right and left, some of them "sheltering themselves behind a bouae on tho right of the pike, from which they kept up a lively tire upon the enemy's cavalry, which ap p?a ed in scattering groups at various poinis. evidently for the pur|>oseof drawing us out. Oil tlio first sh?>t be.ug fired 1 rodo forward to reconnoitre, having halted the main body, and leaving them under commaud of Captain Bennett, where they remained concoaled from the cue my 'a vlow di>. iug the whole affair, none but the advance guard beta* engaged. Aa on# of my m^n, who ?h dis mounted behind tun ho'iae. raisiO.I hi* carbitio to hi* ahoul dor, hi> wild, "I wlah I had mv old riflo ho e." With Ilia remark ho fired, and oue of the rebal cavalry dropped from hi* horve Dur>tig all this time tlui en.'iny kept up a desultory Are from the rifle pit, and fearing they might be mumi'Hvring to outllauk ui, I ordu ed the mou to cease firing, mid wo started on our way home. It gives me pleasure to bo able to state that during the whole aflkir the officers and men of my command behaved with most admirable coolness, standing where the eno my's bullets whistled all around them, and aiming their piece* in a calm and determined maimer, ltwiu with much reluctance Rioy left the Held. On our return the enemy followed us at a reitpootfui distanoe, firing upon our rear guard. Our mou returned th<> Ore, and the pursuit was abandoned. We returned on the Little Kiver turnpike M far a* Hughes' house, where we took the left hand road leading to Mills' Croea Roads, and thence on the Fairfax road to Falls Chureh. When on this road, about a mile from Mills' cross roads, w# were challenged by the advance guard of the Twentieth New York Volunteers, Colonel Pratt, who mis took us for rebel cavalry, as a lot of cavalry hart been seen on the hill reconaoitoring all day. The o (Doers of the regiment showed a complete knowledge of their duty, ana it would B* well for the service If all our outposts would exerois* the same vigilance. We met no further obstructions, and reached oamp about five P. M. , having been la the saddle sinoe nine A. M. There ought to ho signals adopted so that outposts and patrols may be enabled to recognise each other, and thus avoid very unpleasant suspicions and frequently acci dents. U Is my opinion, that If a squadron of cavalry were allowed to bivouac out over night, some prisoners might be aaptnred, as the enemy's cavalry , in squads of about a doses, are In the habit of patrolling (he road early In the morning and late la the evening. A few oompantes of Infantry, a section of artillery and a squadron of oavalry might dislodge the enemy from Fairfax Court House. The road* to Fairfax Court House are in excellent condition for all arms of the servioe. I have ths honor to be, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, W. H. BOYD, Captain Company Lincoln Cavalry. AFFAIRS OH THU LOWtt POTOMAC? PROBABLE CAP TURE OF TWO SCBOONM8 BY TO RRBRIi WBAMRR (1BOUOM PAOB. Dure Is reason to believe that the rebel steamer George Page captured two merchant schooners off the mouth of Quantloo creek last night. The schooner Dels, ware, Qeorge Paul, master, oame up this afternoon, and reports as follows:? At about half-past nine last night, as the Delaware was lying near Budd's ferry, the Page was observed to emerge from the mouth of Quantico creek. She made slow progress. Four or five revolutions of her wheel were made, and than the engines stopped. This was h done several timss, the rebel veesel working thus cau tiously along till ahe was within hailing distance of the Maryland shors, when a picket hailed, "Steamer ahoy!" "Hallol" was ths answer. "What steamer is IhatT" "The United States steamer ? " The name was In audible to Captain Paul. "What name*" again demanded the picket? The reply was again inaudible. "1 know no such steamer," responded the ploket. "Who Is her commander?" No answer was made to this, and the steemer backed off, and proceeded down the river towards Sandy Point About fifteen or twenty minutes after she stopped, when the rowing of a boat was distinctly hssrd from the Delaware. Shortly after this the Qeorge Page went ahead again, stopping in about five minutes' time, when a red and a brilliant white light Bashed upwards from the entrance to Quantico creek, towards which the Page moved, and entered the creek. After a stay of twenty or thirty minute* she again made her appearance, and keeping close in to the Virginia shore, steamed slowly up the river. After proceeding about a mile she again stood in towards the Maryland shore, end stopped when about two-thirds of the way across. A vessel was then heard to let go her anchor i the chain making a noise, upon which the Page stood downwards In the direction of the sound, and soon after a rasping noise was heard, like that of ons veesel going alongside of another. Five minutes after the Page pro ceeded once more to Quantico creek, passing so olose to the Dslaware that an apple might have been thrown on board; but the night was now so dark that ths little ves sel fortunately escapsd. On reaching tho creek the Page blew off steam, and was seen no more during the night. Captain Paul's thsory Is, that the boat board rowing was the Page's, in search of a vessel, which havingfound. she gavs notice, and the vessel was captured, and that the anchoring of a second vessel betrayed her whereabout*( and made her an easy prey. Each time the Pago went into the creek she took In a prise, but the night was so thick and dark thsre could be no certainty. Kight small vessels were la Mar low's Bay, near Sandy Point, in full view of tits Page, during ths afternoop of these the schoonsr Emma T. Shorten, of St. Marys, and ths sloop Broom, of Georgetown, cam* up this afternoon. The names of the rest could not be ascertained. The Delaware is the schoonsr that wss fired into from Cockpit Point, and sst firs to by the rebels In Mattawoman creek, but rescued by soldiers of the First Massachusetts regiment a week or two ego. Shs is loadsd with wood for the government. The Anaroatia went down the river late this evening, to report to the Commodore off Indian Head. KXCEPTION OF TBI FRENCH ADMIRAL AT THK NAVT YARD. The French Admiral De la Graviere, who ls*to command th? French expedition to Mexico, ?u received at tne "Washington Navy Yard to-day at noon with all the honors. Upon hit entree the French and American flags were run up together upon the liberty pole, and the unuaual compliment of a national salute, instead of the customary salute to an Admiral, waa fired. The Admiral was, therefore, received as the direct representative of the empire of France, rather than aa the mere represen tative of the French navy. Commodore Dahlgrsn, and the other offloers of the yard, accompanied the distin guiahed visiter to every point of interest, and extended to him every courtesy due his position, for which the Admiral tendered to Commodore Dahlgren his sinceie thanks, paying him many compliments, aa he passed through the Tard, for the fine appearance of the various branches of work now going on there. The French admiral was ontertained this evening by Secretary Seward. The diplomatic corps, the various de partments, and the army and navy were largely repre sented at the dinner. ACCIDENTS ON THE LONG BRIDGE. The inadequacy of the Long Bridgo to the requirements of the army for crossing the Potomac become every day mora apparent. Last night a mule and rider were orowd ed into the river from a portion of the bridge undergoing repairs, and were rescued with difficulty. Later in the night a man fell from the bridge and was drowned. CELEBRATION OF THANE BO rVINO DAY BY THE WISCON SIN TROOPS. The thrco Wisconsin regiments celebrated Thanksgiving Day in good style. Shortly before noon, these regiments, the Second, Sixth and Seventh, together With tho Nine' teenth Indiana, marched up to Arlington House, ana formed In close column of divisions in a ami-circle on the fine green slope In front of the bouse. Governor Randall, of Wisconsin, accompanied by Gei.eral King and his staff shortly made his appearanoe, received the customary salute, and thro addressed the troops In a most happy and effect ive speech. At the close of his re marks, cheers load and long, at the call of Colonel Mere dith, were given by the assembled regiments for Governor Randall, tho division and brigade commanders, General MeCJeilan, and the fttars and Strij.ee. The regiments' which were tn splendid condition, then marched bark to quarters, and the Governor, attended by the General and staff, proceeded to inspect the several camps. Each at the regiments kept the rest of the day in ita own way. The officers of the .Second Wisconsin gave a grand dinner, at which Governor Randall, Perretary Seward, Senator Wilson and the brigade staff, were present as Invited gnosis Several patriotic speeches were made, appropriate sentiments given, songs sung and a good tune generally had. The regimental band fcraiahed the music. Gover nor Randall * speech ta aaid by tboee who beard It to have bean eminently sound, connarvattve, patriotic, and pwttnent to the time and the nccsnHin The entertain ment provided by the officers of the Second Wisconsin did credit te their liberality and taate. The Wisconsin 1 regiments and th? Nineteenth Indiana we an important part of the crarfc divleMi under General M?>cweU. This brigade owes much of Ha prsssnt good reputat.ca to in activity and pcrsevnrance of General King. CAPTAIN BTCIANAN, LAT1 Of TIE TOION NAVY. Captain Franklin Bu> bsmui , who commanded the Navy Yard at Ibis place when ibe rebellion commenced, who refused to take any steps to save the yard from falling Into the hands of the rebels, and resigned his commission, hut who, finding the grvercm.-st too strong for the con spirators, wrote a wh.uing letter te the Secretary of the Navy, asking p*rtu sawa to withdraw bis letter of resig nation , which was rr'ueed, in new one <-f the most actlvs full fledged chieftains in the rebel navy. It baa be.-n 4m tiisd by hii> Maryland friends that lie wrote any such let ter. Do they want to see It* atn asm mwr<?o?. Sir James Frrgusc a baring .i.-sled that he was acting as a spy whnn visiting this roaatry , it Is <t>Iy an act of Justice to htm to say that be was el-ar^'J by n.miy per sons in the South with letters to he <t'li?ered or 4iauit?rt ed through the I'oet off. -e m the North en-l th*t on arm i itig at Washington, end bemg advised that such aomvey ai car coir. *p*4e?ce waa preh b i?. ly th- fu*era??9t. I be at (KM* repaired lo tbe State Department, Mid aurren dared *11 iho letter* to ttw governmout. important pwrr ornuE order. The following order vraa ianuuii to d*y l'oer OtTiii DH'artmsnt, Not. 29. 1SCI U has bei n reported to ihix Itapartmoi t tint noma Post muteis liavn declined to receive United States T' oajniry nolo*, payable 011 dematid, when presented to th?m in Esymeut for po*t*g? and stamped onvelupoa oatmaster* ara, tbwrnlora, informed that these notes are to b* rauc.vad and dlsb n*ed by thorn as equivalent in all r*sp*cl* to coin. By order of tha PoelmMter General. H N. MOEVT.Y, Third Aaa intent I'oaimiuter Uunural. ma armv. Tb* follow inf army apfwlntmnnla have just been made :? Lieutenant Klchard B. Crawford and Samoa! Brock, Jr., to be Assistant Adjutant Generals, with tha rank i f Captain , Captain Joseph C. Audenreld, Captain Win. P. Handera and Joaeph 0. MoKlbbta, to ba Atda-da-Oamp to Uanaral UaUeck, with tha rank of Colonel ; John Haaklna to be Ald de-Oanp to General Hal leek, with tha rank of Colonel; C'hartoa Weaton to be Military Storekeeper tn tha Ord nance Department . Jamea Puller to be Commiaaary of Subalatance of VolunUera, with the rank of Captain; HI run B. Wetxell to ba Assistant Quarter inaater of Volun teer*, wAh lb* ftnk of Captain; R. Morris Copaland to bo AsalstMl Adjutant General of Voluhteers, to report to

General Bank*, with tb* rank of Major. TBI DELIVERY Or THE PRESIDENT'S KX88A0I, Acoorllng to pr*aeot iiffllcatlons, th* President's Mas sage will not b* **ot bene* tn advance of it* d*liv*ry to 0)ngr*M. The rmeen for this I* probably th* fact that It, a* well a* th* report* of tbe Secretarial of War and th* Navy, will be kepi open until tbe lat**t moment, In order to make such adJittoo* and altorMiona a* th* canstMtly oocurrlng erant* may require. CONORM88 AMD TOM ARMY SUTLERS. Among the (ubject* to be brought to tb* **Hy atten tion of Oongre** I* tl>* business carried on by eutiere. lite privileges allowed to many of lbs** m*n I* abused in rartou* ways, and th* soldier* ar* shamefully swindled A man vho will tak* advantage of hi* privileges as sutler to cbeat* *oldl*r in tlm*? Ilk* these would betray hia govemtient , and ought and will be deprived of hia privi leges. THM IMPORT OP TU1 QUARTERMASTER GENERAL. The teport of General Moigs. Qu*rterm**l*r General, ha* l-emmade, but is of comparatively slight importance, liaamuch as It doe* not *mbrac* hi* doutga since tbe Orel of June last, before the war oommenced. It show* an expenditure of eight millions for tbe year ending thai ifcte, which sum 1* lee* than 1* now expended every teak. DEATH Or DR. ALEXANDER. Dr. W. T. Alexander, assistant surgeon to Col. Bayard's first Pennsylvania Cavalry regiment, who was wounded In tb* skirmish at Dralne*vllle, died to day. It waa thought yesterday be would recover. COMMODORE CRAVE* A?R10NED TO TBE COMMAND Of THE BROOKLYN, ? Commodore Craven, Flag Officer of Oi* Potomac flotilla, lias been detached from that service, and ordered to tbe cpmiuanil of tbo Brooklyn, at Philadelphia. A NEW REPEATING) RIFLE. Spiocer's new repeating breecb loading rifle wa* tried bj * board of army officers, by order of Gen McClellant ot Friday. They mado a *atlsfcctory report, aud rocoui riond Its Introduction Into tbe aervlcc. An order for a sipply bad previously been Issued by tbo Navy Depart u?&t, THE BERDAN ?n ARPSnnOTK.M. Colonel Berdan will grant no more c>nin> <Mona to r*m? cimpanlos of sharpshooter* for bis brigade, as enough htv* already boon granted to ruire then All It Thn*e wishing to join this corps must enlist under captains holding commissions prior to tb* present date. DEPARTTRE OP THE ASSISTANT SECRET A HT OP WAR. rsionul Thomas A. Scott, Assistant Secretary of War. bas gene to Philadelphia. THE ATTACKS OH 0E*. BLENESR. The assault* on Gen. Bleaker In tlio Ttihunr, whl< h *re exciting great indignation among tb* German offlcera in the army , and greatly retarding German enlistments eve ry where, emanate from a fourth rate Gorman poltttc*n, who In a persons! enemy of Gen. Blenkor. Theee aasault* are magnified by tbo Tributte because the author of tbstn * a supporter of Gen. Fremont's abolition doctrines. HEAVY RAIN STORM. A heavy rain storm prevails her* to-night. It will not Improve the condition of tbe roads in Virginia. GENERAL WOOL'S DIVISION. OUR FORTRESS MONROE CORRESPONDENCE. Forires Monro*, Not. ST, IM1. Promotion rtf Hurler Matter Jame .< MHhvard , Xr.,tobe Cap tain of the Port ? The Ileitis Again Firing upm tkr N< ? port Newt Boat ? ?Steamboat* and Trorptfor Port Royal ? TKe United States Gunboat Occur de Lion Runt (V Block ade ?J the Potomac and hat Forty-two Shots J'.red at Her? Prof ettor Lowe Going to Port Royal with his Bal loon, <tc. , <fc. , de. Harbor Master James Mi 11 ward, Jr. , formerly attache.! to the Union Coast Guard , a worthy citizen of Now York has to-day been appointed Captain of the Port, by order of 1 m?r General Wool. Tke following is the special order bearing upon the ?| poiatment:? araOIAL ORDERS ? NO. 113. Hbadqimrtmb DkiuhTmiot op Vi*oi*m , > Foirw.se Mojnu?,Nov. i7, 1SC1. > 7. First Lieutenant James Millward, Jr., Union Coast Guard , is hereby appointed Captain or the Port ana Har - bor Master at Old Point Comfort, with the ex nfflriv rank of captain. He will be obeyed and respected according If. By command of Major General WOOL. Wu.lmm D. Whipple, Assistant Adjutant General. Ctptain James Mili ward, Jr., Harbor Master, kc. Captain Millward left New York with the Naval Brigade as Lieutenant Colonel, but was appointed Harbor Master by Major General Butler, with (he rwk of nonten ant. He has discharged liiis Jutlo'g very faithfully , and carted for himself the esteem of ^very naval officer on thisstation. During the concentration of the grand fleet of tho Port Royal expedition his labors hire beeq hercu lean, and to reward biro for his dilijtuce General Wool has promote him to the rahk of Captain of the Port. Captain Millward I* highly deserving of the honor, as he is ine of the most efficient officer* on }he Point. Inis tnorning the ri'beia amused themselves again by Ariogsholls. and one of these miasiles burst within a quarter of a mile of the George Washington, the New port News steamboat. Whether tho Bnni,' was intentional or not lias not been ascertained; but these ccinsional firings are of so frequent occurrence that no notioe is taken thereof. Uio United States gunbout Daylight has been relieved fron gtinrd duty on the blockade off thu mouth of the hdjbor by tho Unltod States gunboat Cambridge. Tbo steamboats Delaware, Boston, Thomas Swapp and two others will leave this )>ort to-morrow or tue day aft?r for Pprt Koyal, with troops and stores. '"he gunboat Cceur do I.ion arrived this tnorning from Wishington, having run the blockade, and was fired upon by tho rebel batteries. She left Washington on Sunday n flht , and out of forty-two shots fired at her only ono (solid shot) hit her in the stern quarter sail, without caus ing any other damage excepting the tearing of that j or tiot of her work. She returns again this morning, by the sane route. Professor J. T. W. Lowe, the celebrated balloonist, arrived here this morning, bringing with him his balloons and machinery. Ho has been ordered to Port Royal, wttther he proceeds in tho transport mentioned above. 9-cond Lieutenant Josopli Prentiss Sanger, of tho First artillery, stationed at Newport News, has been promoted to a first lleutenantcy, and ordered to Fort Washington, on tho Potomac. General Wool, however, is not able to sparo him from this department, And has forwarded a 1 rtcjuesUo bo allowed to retain Lieutenant Sanger at this post. He a good artillerist and a very efficient officer. Fortress Moshob, Nov. 38,1801. Letters for the South to bt Limited to One Page? General Wool WiU Not forward any Oorretpondence that it Longer or Prinotou*? Clothing for the Imprisoned Soldier i Souths Tht Occupation of Jy bet bland and Pernandina ? Vttttlt and Troops to be Sent to Port Royal ? Th* Mounted Rifiet to Remain at furtreu Monroe? thanksgiving Day Among (As Troop*? The Health oj Major General Wool? New* frvm the South, 4c. , de. Is a previous letter I spoke about the practice of tend ing letters South, the correspondence generally extending to three or four pages of manuscript. At first the re quest of Major General Wool teemed to have some effect, and letters were limited tor one page. But latterly nu merous epistles have arrived at headquarters, the corres pondence in most casea being of unusual length and of a desultory character. Tho gentlemen who have charge of reading the Southern letters have as much as they can poeeibly attend to, without being able to do anything else. There Is at present a whole bushel full of Southern lettere lying ready for the next flag of truoe. The General again requested roe to announce to the pub lic an<l thofo interested in correspondence with Southern poople that they must limit their letters to one page, and ad letters contain, n# do Improper reading matter will be f> rwarded at once by flag of truoe. letters to Richmond must be preiutid with flvn cents,aud those going outside of Virg.nia demand ten cents postage Tu? mori i.g General Wool received a letter from Wub iigt u mr.irtnii * him that 2,000 complete suits of iefaatry ikMfctng, designed for our troops imprisoned by tfce re>> *, were ordered to b? sent to this department, and when received io be forwarded by tla^ of truce. Th ? lutluu in !u renvercoato, ?hoeS, blankets, fo ase cape a: A ui d 'n inth my Thes.1 thiURii will lio distributed to the art i ?n.-i.'iidu m.. n as it >s ascertained where tUf are Imiim. Hf deep..i. h .if l*?t er< bing in relation to the occupa tlon ofTybes Island, at the mouth of Ihotinvaimsh river' la Hiib.Hnutiaied, and I leaiu further lhat a movement haa bean made on l'omundiim. Tho occupation of both of Hhmo places will completely hem in Savannah, ami be ? more decided bloc kudo than any uaval forco iliat could be stalionod tliero. (Jmti 'tnriiiunlor (!rl?r Tullmadgo will do*pal?'h aoveral vessel* to Port Royal tomorrow, with stores and sub sistence. Kour rudiments of infsntry will alRO be sent aa a roinrorcemont to Qonornl tfhorman's division. The clothiug designed for our troop* on tho South Carolina coast is of a light texture, Indicative of a wanner oil mato than we oujoy north of Mason and lllxon'a lino. Captain Benjamin K. Ondordonk, commanding tlio squad ron of mountod rllloa attached to Oeneral Wool'* depart uiont, baa returned to hia post this morning from Wash ington, whither he had been to counteract the order for the removal of his command to Washington, In which endeavor he has been eminently successful. Captain Omlnrdonk loaves here thla evening for New York on business connected with the aquadron, and It la to be hoped that hla Kxcallency Governor Morgan will consider favorably the project to raise the aquadron to a regiment. The veteran Oeneral would not llaton to the removal of the mountod rltlea, Inasmuch as he has beoome ao much attached thoroto that he haa said often that he oould not do without them. Thanksgiving Day haa been observed among all troopa at thla poet, except those from Maaaachnaetta, the latter having had tholr festive day a week previous. Tho an claut custom of eating turkey and other "flxlna" waa duly obaervod, and 1 am happy to atate that the good people North have been very thoughtful of the soldiers, In sending them bountiful supplies of poultry. The usual drills were omitted, and the proclamation of Gov ernor Morgan read on parade. Tho health or Major Oeneral Wool haa never bean bat ter thsfi It la at present. Thla Is owing to the aalubrloua climate aad his frequent exercise on horseback. A lady who left Charleston on Monday haa Just arrived bare by flag of truoe. Sho reports that at Charleaton the furor In relation to the advance of our troopa on the aa cred soil has been Immense; alao, that very formidable breastworks are being erected around Charleaton. She estimate* that the military foroa In Charleaton amounts to about 80,000. The bombardment of Pensaoola waa telegraphed by Oeneral Bragg to Charleaton, and waa not roceived with a great deal of delight, it was generally believed that the Ooofederatea were woratod In the affklr. *7 nformant further atatea that the price of everything la enormous, and that rich and poor are equally as badly olf In pro curing supplies and proviaiona. O'lfte ratoa at sixty oeata I er pound; bacon at thirty cents; Sour at $10 a $12 (0 per barral, and othor provisions In proportion. Beef seems to be plentiful, and my Informant supposes that the nettle come from Texas. The capture of Slidoll and Mason soema to be harped on as a precursor of a war with England. FLOYD'S RASCALITY? A NEW CASK COMB TO LIGHT. J From the Washington Republican. Nov. 28.] onday , tbo 36th mutant, by direction of the Snore, tary of War, the propor papers wore sunt forward, from the Knifmeer Bureau, In chargo of Conoral Tntton, for the commencement of the new fort at the mouth of toe Ken nebec river In Maitie. In 1857 Consults appropriated $1 (>0.000 for the commencement of thin fort, tho Import ance of which will be reedllj understood when It In known that the city of Auguata, tho capital of thu State of Maine, the important commercial port of Bath, the cities of Gar diner ami Hallo well, and other important town, IM above ?i? proposed fort, on the Kennebeo river. The title to all but one-eighth of the property to b? oc cupied for the site waa secured by purchase, through the efforts of the United State* District Attorney for Maine, at that time held by Colonel George F. Shepley.now In command of the Twelfth regiment of Maine Volunteer* The remaining eighth waa held by a person, who, many yean* ?tt", went to California and had not returned , and c >uld not be found. Under theso circum stance* it was thought prudont to take the land.orcon d' mn it, under the statute, and call In the county com ui Nsioners for an appraise. Mr. Shepley thereupon advised the War Office of the milter, and rerouted Mr. Secretary Floyd to send to him the properly authenticated certlnoatn, under the seal of the War Department, of the taking of tho land for the pur pose named. This formal taking would vest tho titlo In the government of the United Staton, and enable the en gineer officers to proceed with tho construction of tho fort. Secretary Floyd sent on an informal papor to the dis trict Mtorney, authorizing the taking of the property. Mr. Shepley replied, at once, that tho paper lacked tho proper formality, was without a goal, and provided h paper, carefully drawn, for the purpose, request ing Secretary Floyd to sign and seal the paper, a:id return It "to him for record. Floyd replied, In nub stance saying, "if my former papor is not Satisfactory I slmll not trouble myself further," and he threw tho whole thing slide, not will in#, apparently, that the money should be ex|*n<ied on a fort in Maine. Thus matters stood till tho arrival of Messrs. rUmliu, Williams and Poor, Commissioners from Maine in refe rence to the const defences. 'I hey investigated this mat ter fully, found the papers In the office of the engineer, brought the matter to the attention of tho government, and procured the favorable action of the Secretary of War. On the return of (Sen. Totten to his offlce the pro per proceed ings were taken, and on Saturday last Gen Cameron executed tbi proper papers, which, after being recorded in tho War Departmeut, were sent forward by the Engineer Bureau through Capt. Kurti, and the work of coi.sti notion put In progress. It Is expected Ihe stone work will be prepared this winter nnd the work finished next year, or put forward with all the despatch requisite to ita earljr completion. Collision of t lie flteamboat F rancis Sklddy with a Schooner. TI1H?K PA88imtlKRfl KILLID AND SIX BKVBKBLT IN JLBKW BY 8TKAM. Albany, Nov. 29, 1801. The steamer Francis SkMdjr last night came In collision with a arh"onor. The ?teamer was muoh damaged; ono of the boilers was broken and the steam escaping, scalded nine paasengers severely, three of whom dlod. Their names are not known. OUR NEW MAP EDITION. Ilxt*rn K?w War Mape-TepegnphlMl ?ketch** of the l*?t* of War. We have issued another edition of the war maps which have lately appeared in the N*w York Huhald. They are sixteen in number:? 1. Or* Naval axv Miutabv <>i*b axioms at a Glakcb:? Ttio Coast and I Add Line of the Rebeiiious States ? Tho Union Blockade of the Atlantic and Gulf Coast ? The Rebel Batteries on the Mississippi? The Forte on the Southern Sea Line. 2. Tint Skat o? W*a tn tub Wsxt:? Map of the Scene of Operations in Soatheastern Mis souri, Illinois and Tennessee, with the Positions of the Rebel Troops and l*ortiona of the Federal Forces, and the Defences at Oairo and Bird's Point. 8. ThS Skat or War i* Kxjm-cav:? Looatlons of the Rebel Forces? Strategic Importance of Positions Occupied b / the Opposing Armies. 4. Tux Sbat or Waa l* Kbxtloby ? Another Topographical Sketch. 5. Map or tbs Rint Capitai. ? Typographical Sketch of the CUy of Richmond , Vir ginia, with tho Surrounding Encampments. 0. VbrtCcbiocs Ram. Saw-OrrtaAL Pictorial Vaw or Tbs Baths of Boll Rm. T. Tbs Fmmt at Santa Rosa Isla ivr> . ? Map of Santa Roaa Island, Where the Reported Fight Betwoen the Rebels and Wilson's Zouaves took place. 8. Mar of tub Coast rmom Gbosubtowx, 8. C., to Say ax nab, Gbohoia; ? Showing Bull's Bay, Charleston, St. Helena Sound and Port Koyal Entrance. 9. Tna Arrant at Chicamacoiuc ? The Advance of Colonel Hawkins? Retreat of Colonel Brown? Sliolllng of the Rebels by the Montlcello. 10. Sbat or War AswvHb Padccam and Coldcsus, Kb.* tvcxt. 11. Thb Sbat or Was or Missorai ? The Important Points of the War, Show Ing the Post tlons of the Rebels under Generals Mc<julloeh and Price, | and the Advance of the Union Troop* under Generals Fremont, Hunter, 8|egal, Sturgls, Ac,, kc. IS. Tub Sbat or Waa ffl WsBise* Viaouna The Localltios of the Army of Occupation? Tho Position, of General Kosecrans, Reynolds, Gog, 8ctwncit, Benham, kc. , on the Union Side , and those of the Rebel Generals Lee, Floyd, Anderson, kc. 13. Thb Lowro Potomac ; ? Map of the Potomac from Washington %> the Cheea. peake, Showing the Rebel Batteries (Tom Cockpit Point to Mathias Point. 14. Map or Baai-roar, 8. C.;? Scene of Operations of the Great Naval and Military Ex pedition. It. Thb Urrsy Potomac? Map of the Potomac from Washlcgtop jo Harper's Ferry, Showing the 8cene of Operations of Generals Banks and Stone. 18. Map or Nxw Quum in Scbbopxdwo CopjrxBT ? The Mouths of the Mississippi? He Locality of the Naval Engagement, Friday night, October 11, 1801. Single copies, in wrapper*, six cents. Whole sale price the same as for the IfnKLT ILbhal&. Agents will please send in their orders. THE NEW YOftfc WEEKLY HERALD. ! The Bombardment at Pensacola? Inte resting Intelligence from Port Royal Capture off Tybee Island and Brad" dock's Point? Southern Ports to be Bar ricaded? The Message of Jeff. Davis Mason and Slldell at Fort Wama* Interesting from the Sontlx? The Latest News from the Union Camps? The Mar kets, Ac., Ac. The Wsixt t Ukhald for the present week will be ready this morning at ten o'clock. Among other matters its columns will contain: ? The Latest Intelligence received (through rebel source*) of the bombardment of l'enaacola | by Fort Pickens and the Blockading Fleet, resulting, no doubt, In a complete *j.<t satisfactory t'nton Victory; IjM auil InturoHttng News from r >rl Royal, giving an account of the Movcmeuts aurt Puettkoa of the Union Fleet tail Forces, a description of the condition of thing* In that portion of Mouth Carolina, the Capture of Ty bun IsIuimI mid Braddock's Point, und of tho Ofwrkliiiiu for Cloeit^ tho Mouth of the 8*nnnah Rlvor, illustrated with .? Map of tho new Scone of Operations; Southern Ports to bo llar rloaded by the Operation* <if the "Slime Cleat" Kxpedl tion; Xlio Message of Jolt". Davis to the Kubel Cougresai Removal of that (tody to Nnslivlllo, Tenn.; Arrival ol Mower*. Mason and Slidoll at Fort Wirron, with a descrip tion of their preeont quarters and companions; Interest Ing Intelligence from the Southorn Slates; The UiM| News from Washington City, Eastern and Weitorn Vir ginia, Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, and reports of all tho Skirmishes, Fights and Military Movemeuta of un pnrtancn that have taken plaoe in different parts or Um country during the past week. The Woklt H skald will also contain theTaleet Foreign and Domestic Nows roceirod by Mall or Telegraph; IMI torlalson the Promlnont Topioe of the Times; Reports of the Condition of the Oommorcial, Money and CaM le Mar kets; Marriages and Dontlis Tor tho weok, and all matters of interest to the reading community. Single copies, la wrappers, can be had at the offloe, oorner of Fulton and Nassau streets. Price six cents. OflUlftl Drawings of Murray, Kddjr A Co.'s Kentucky and Missouri State Lotteries. Kbmtuoct, Extua Class 817? November 28, 1961. 66, 52, 50, 40, 16, 20, 42, 3, 70, 35, 24, 38. Ksmtocst, Class 818? Nurembor M, 1881. 11, 41, 61, 33, 18, 52, 65, 14, 63, 42, 47, M. Kxktooky, Extra Class 819? November 19. 1881. 0, 26, 46, 5, 70, 39, 10, 76, 54, 17. 29, 27, 78. Kbhtocxt, Class 820? November 29, 1881. 7, 1, 28, 11, 58, 13. 10, 42. 80, 25, 75. 5t? Circulars sent fiee of ohargf by addressing either to MURRAY, KDDT * CO., Covington, Ky., or Bt. LottU, Mow Offlclnl Drawings of the Delaware Stat* Lotteries. Extra Class, 57? November 19, 1881. 58, 61, 6, 11, 7, 13. 44, 67, 42, 37, 66, 3ft, 49. 14. Class 38? November 29, 1881. 85, 67, 61, 55, 57, 18, 69, 48, 66, 27, 53, 34. JOHJT IT *rtLKK8. j Com?''? Prises Cubed la all Legalised IiOttorlM. and Information given, by JOSEPH BATES, Broker, No. 19 Wall street, up ataia-a, New York. Royal Hirana Lotttnr.-PHlM Caih?4 and Information furnished, by TAYLOR A O0-. Banker*. 10 Wall street. A Far* Tobarco.? YiUow Bank Toba?? eo.? Goodwin's Pure Yellow Bank Tobaoeo, free from all im purities, for sale by all tobacco and ?eeaf dealers, andal wholesale by E. UOODWIN A BROTHER? KM WaMr street. Hi A. Root will Optn Hta R?? and elegant Photnpaphlo and Daguerreotype Rooma, on flflk avenue, on Monday morning. Dec. 2 . Entrance* 179 Ftfts avenue ami M9 Broadway. Ottlxena and strangers arc In vited to call. Davldi' Fall Style of Hat? Salesroom 299S Broadway, near Duane street. LadUl, the Best Place In Hew York buy Balmoral and BuMon Boot*, with bova' misses' and li fants' Boot* and Shoes, of all stylea and prioes, is at Mil LBK A CO. '8, 38T Csnal street. i Soft Felt Hatl, for CSentlnmen'a Wear.? Public approval of my efforts an a Hatter, in this depart ment of flatting, to supply the lighten! negligent hat for genii*, men'* wear, at a low coal, for many years past, led me to tn?4 the tlneat fttra, In order to obtain a sujierlor quality, suited to my retail or special ssles. In announcing these beautiful and comfortable fabrics I deem it due to myself to stste that I am the only Soft Hat manufacturer who retails in the city of New York, and consequently I can afford to sell, and do sell, a better and finer article at a lea* prlue than la asked In Broadway. Gentlemen will do well to mil and examine be fore purchasing elsewhere. N. ESPENSCRElD, Manufacturer of Gents' Hale, 118 Nassau street. Better than Blankets.? Army Officers should procure one of Knox's Buffalo Robes. They will out lust a half dozen blankets, and are a hundred per cent more comfortable f( r camp life. Don't fall to visit KNOX'S, 111 Broadway, and procure one of these Robes beforr surtuig for the seat of war. Knoi'a winter style of Hats is no# ready. Ills ft beautiful fabric, worthy in every respect of Knox's well earned reputation. Photographic Albums? Very Handiomt one*? from SI upwards: ovnr 100 styles. Mmiufa lured by A. DOW LINO, 65 and 07 Nassau street, New York. Hill's Hair Dye, 90 centa, Black at Brown. No. 1 Barclay street. Inimitable cutter of hatr sad whiskers. Ladles Beautified? Phalon & Son's snow white Oriental Cream will Impart a beautiful pearl or rose tint to the complexion upon the first application, for sal", by all druggists In the United Slates, Cauadua, Europe and South America. Trnaaea? Marsh Jk Cjp.'s Radical C? Trusses? narait M tp.'a ^tsateat t qrs Trusses, also Military Shoulder Braoe and Abdominal Sup Sortercooiblnep? a superior article. No. I Vesey St., AsUir louse, opposite the church. Crlstadoro's Hair Dye. Wlga and To? pees, the beat In the worM, wholesale and retail, and thedjt privately applied. No. 4 Asfor House. Batehelor's Hair Dye? The Beat In tka world; harmleiis, reliable and Icatsriiaiienys. Sold and ap plied at BATCHELOR'S Wig factory, 16 BOftd street. Gray Hair? Its Dlecases, Change of Color and EinU-llahuieiit. New Treatment for Baldness. Br URANDJEAN, Astor place. Barry's Trlcopherons la the Beat an# ehea,iest article for dreislng, beautifying, curling, oteanlnf. preserving and restoring the hair. Ladles, try it. Sold bf all druggisis. Ladles? Try Laird's Bloom of Youth. Be convinced of Its v?l ue for preserving snd I eautir ylng the complexion and akin. Druggists, and tit Broadway. Trusses, Klaatlc Stocklnga, Snspeaaery Bandages, Shoulder Bracea. Drs. GLOVER s THOKNK, 4 Ann street, user Sarnum's. WIS C E LL AN KOl/sl' ALL DISEASES OF THE FF.ET SUCCESSFULLY cured.? Corns, Bunions, Csllosolies, Club and Ingrow ing Naili, Diseased and Enlarged Joints, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, Ac., skilfully and successfully treated by Dr. J. BRIuGh, Surgeon Chiropodist, 212 Broadway, New York. AT ?t to.? DOUBLE SOLE WATER I'ROOF BOOTS, AT JONES', 10 and 13 Ann street. A SKIRT FACTORY AND OOOD WILL FOR SA1.B, ana for the following renaons is valuable ?The (mures and machinery are complete and in Hi et rate order, and in amount sufficient to manufacture nl out $100.0)0 woi t' of shirts yearly. The business wall establish d, and ntiiue well and favorably known, and with a yood list ol <.-u. tomers. Any person, with the aid of those now in ol.argc, on l.-ai-n >11 ilia details of the business in a week's time. Cap lal required not large. An active rsrty. with mme inxsui Mid credit . ran bs placed at once in a {nrtd position and nltliout rlrtk. Ad dress, with nunc and means at command, li. .% II, box li, JH N. Y. Post office. CIHAWPAC.VE WINES#? SWEET AND DRY JOHN UVH i CAN A SONS, Union square and Fourteenth sir et. CORNS, BUNIONS, INVERTED NAILS. BBLABGID Joints, aud all diseases of til" Feet cored witiioiil .o or inconvenience to the patient, by Dr- ZACHA It] F, Hurifin a Chiropodist, 7S?) Broadway. Kiiers to physicians aud sur geons of this city. J^EAFNESS IN ITS WORST STAGES CURED. HUNDREDS HAVE BEEN HP-STORED TO HEARING BY DR VON MOSCHZltyKEH'S NEW SYSTEM. Office 38 Clinton place, Eighth street, near Broadway. V**"'* DECORATED FRENCH CHINA. ^ Dluner Sets ai $70 and upward* NE.VfLY DECORATED FRENCH CHINA. Tea S -la at $6 and hi warda. CHANDBMCRS AND OAS FIXTURES, In great variety. E. V. HAUOHWOUT A CO., and wt Broadway, corner Broome tireel JMITU A BROTUER'S PALE ('REAM ALE. superior' amber ale, PORTER AND NEwlVRK BROWN STOUT. The above celebrated American Ales are brewed from ths choicest barley and hops, and highly esteeined by thoec who have used tfcefn Purchasers srs reauesteq to call Ud ?m mtne 4u t superior stsx-k, assured th?> will find tt)A fist U4 In rest srti< lea. Ws have at all tim?a a large stock r?s ly Ibr elivery, In wh <le. bslf snd qusrte^ casks, suitable for tbi trad*, hotels snd faaily us -, which we offer on the most 7s. fofabls Mr ms. SMITH A BROTHER, Brewers. IVt snd 100 West Eighteenth street. New York. CTRONO I PATENT ARMY TRUNK AND PORTABUB O Bedstead oomblaed. corner ef Wartvu St. aud Broadway, gTEPJlENS' WRITING FLUIDS AND INKS ARE EN" <^.rs|d by Frdr. Mospratt. Depot No. TO William siteev rs'kri HUNTINO BHITS, XOU AT HALF PRICE, At B V4J(S', | ioi | Fulton street, between Oold snd Cliff. 500 .. PA.srs, ifoadw.iy house. ?lllng FOl $3 * " " At EVANS', and Fulton street, between Gold <ud Cliff. I 68 Ifinft RICH BLACK SATIN VEPTS. ?UUv/ From the StojJt of a broken Broadway house. Worth >5. Scdi-ig Tor t: so. At EVANS', | wl | Fulton street, between Oold and Cliff. 1.000 f ruii Seiu^i ror 1 (4 ) At EVANS', { and J Fulton street, between Oold snd Cliff. I ? )

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