Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1862, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1862 Page 5
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"UwT FROM HHHM MOMMt I fyiTT-'W, Jan. ST, 1801 the boat which toft Old Point toe t night arrived bar* H ikOBl eleven o'clock thto morning. H The brig Perry, which ran the blocked* of the Potomno H elver, reached Old Point laet night. Atouwi, Jan. SS, 1888. H A private totter received from Char 1mton thto morning H injrn that At# atone recede were sunk In the channel H n* tor day. The Savannah Mpallican of thto morning aaya to* ' itatoment that federal vesaela had gone up Broad river H to Incorrect. OUB FORTRESS MONROE CORRESPONDENCE. FonTRaBB UOBBOI, Jan. 90,1882. F1U Bvrmidt Expedition?ArrtUof Sutpiciow Character*? General Magrudtr Propom to Attack the Federal Troopt Soon Mconnoitoanot of th* MM Potition?Ttu Bxamination of fftnfai?Inl Ortlrvri?Tkjt Onto at Oabmtl Hot. Urn*?Payment of Troop?Money Sent to Union Pritonert at Richmond?U flag of Truce from Norfolk, <tc., <flc. N Nina days bars now lapsed since the departure of the Burnside expedition, and still we have no tidings of its operations. I can scarcely say that any fears of a victortons result are entertained; bat nevertheless, great . anxiety Is felt as to Its whereabouts, and whether General Burnside has strud^the blow as yet. It is true that, Similar to the Fort Royal expedition, a day or two after the departure of the fleet a violent storm has prevailed, which In the latter case disabled some of the expeditionary vessels; still, having advices that the command or General Burnsldo made Hatteras on Wednesday, a sufficient period has passed for an attack to have already taken place and a vessel returned to announce the result. However, the commander of the expedition Is a prudent as well as an accomplished o&scr, and, as he has probably been forewarned or an approaching storm, he has delayed his offensivo movements for an auspicious moment, then to rally on all points at once. , The programme by which the fleet Is governed is,that four points are to be attacked by the expedition, and Gen. Burnside has issued strict orders that nothing consenting his movements is to be made public until after the fourth position of the onemy shall have boon token. I may be transgressing his orders in publishing this fact; 'but somo of your contemporaries have, in Gen. Burnside's case as woll as in that of Gen. Bhorman, seen (It to publish all they knew concerning it?so much so that the rebels had all the particulars before we knew of it at Old Point Comfort. However, every moment wo aro expecting to i hear news from the ex pod i Hon, and lookouts are stations 1 1 -to observe the first approach of a return vessel that bears 1 Intelligence of Its operations. < This morning the plckots at Whitegate, on the Fox Hill 1 road, apprehended thirteen |>er.sous, all of whom they 1 found congregated at a house in the neighborhood. Thoy were brought to Acting Urigiulior Gun. Max Weber, com- 1 mending Camp Hamilton, to whom they stated (hat they 1 were Union men living outside of tho pickets. They in- 8 formed (Jen. Webor that Mngrnder's force Intend to at- J tack us very shortly by way of Back river, and that J great preparations are being made by the rebels ' at Yorktown to make an advance on and auni- 1 hilate Camp Hamilton and Fortress Monroe. I < suppose that Mag ruder was la his usual happy and K elevated condition?t. e.", as sailors term it, "half seas 8 over"?and when he comes to his senses i which, by the r way, Is only semi-occasionally) he will rolled seriously on the eno. mity of his undertaking, and not be so pro J, cipilato oh to rush into the lion's jaws. But Magrudcr ? may, in ous of his bacchanalian freaks, order an advance " on our linos, and the consequence will bo that, if here- _ 0 tarns at all, ho will bs a wiser and soberer, if not a better ' n man. It is no trkling matter to attack so lino and well w disciplined a command as that of General Webor, and, a: notwithstanding the chivalry bonst that "ono Southern " nan Is egual to three Yankees." this line Illusion may bs " dispelled rather unpleasantly. But I bavo no approhen Sion of such an affair; neither has ticuoral Wool, General n Weber or "anv other" here. Maerndor ia norfocllv * wall contented to remain whore lie is aud enjoy in* "eyo T opener" in jieace. Mo is not the men to risk a battle and a sun the danger of being cit o!T front his grog, even for a * few hours. He "can't see it" in that light. Novorthe- tl leas, General Wubor hat dotuilod n siurdro.t of the tl eleventh l*eunsylvonia cavalry, in command of Captain Ward, to rccounoitre the enemy's position, and hence- tl forth a company of infantry will be added to the pickets 1* at the thrrateuod point. Our picksta are now remtorced w by cavalry Bcouts, who are constantly patroling about, d and are instructed to bring ull intelligence of any noto to headquarters at the camp. d The roads arc so bad that it would be a very difficult it undertaking to mirch an army to battle. Neither artii- o lery,infantry nor baggage wagons could be transported, *< and It to oxtremely difficult to march cavalry through the A deep mire < ccasioued by the inciasant rains of near y two ai weeks duration. We are therefore as safe here as w? ci should be iu Boston, as far as an attack from the rebels it to concerned; but oor commandeis act on the maxim ?' that 'tierual vigilance to the prico of liberty,:'and if a H fight to at hand they wish to be counted in. u Ins previous letter I published s General Order, No. m 143, emsnating from General Wool, appointing s Hoard A of Kxsmiucrs, consisting of Colonel T. J. Cram, Inspector 11 General; Colonel Max Weber, Acting Brigadier General; n Oolonol Powell T. Weyman, Sixteenth Massachusetts Vo- a lunteers; Colonel J. W. Andrews, Kirst Delaware Volunteers, and Colonel Joseph B. Cnrr, Second regiment Now n m Turk Volunteers, to examine Colonel Josiah llarlan,of f' the Kloviuth Pennsylvania cavalry, as to his capacity to fl command, propriety of conduct, he., and report to the President. This Board has boon in session ton days, aud d concluded its labors on the Uth instant. Whether Mn-lr tl I report whs in uvor 01 ioioiici jiarnui or nox 1 am unnuie ?. to asoortain, as tbo Board Is sworn to aecrosy; but on tba d 18th instant tba following order was received by Sl.v,or G Ooneral Wool, which, however, done nut mention whether M tbo Board baa reported for or against Colonel llarlan. The h annexed w a true copy of the order of Adjutant Ueueral r Thomas:? li Adjvtajit Gxvr.Ru.a On rot, t u Wasmp irrott, Jan. 15, 1362. J S Major General Jons K. Wool, CoinmandiDg Fortress Hon roe.Viruula:? v Gkkkkai.?rhe proceedings of a Board of Officers, cou- f enod at Fortress Monroe, Virginia, by special orders No. 143, He idquartors I)e|>artniont of Virginia, have Men laid o before the Secretary of War. Ho directs me to gay that r bo diwIruaCol. llarlun to be retaini-d in coinmaud'of his t regiment. I am, General, very r??|>ectfully, your obodi- r eut servant, L. TMOMA3, Adjutant General. J The troops all round hero uru iu great glee, which may f be accounted for by the Cnitnd Slut as paymasters having t been aroniid. .\ta,or B. F. Camp has been engage I In t paying olf tliu Tenth New York Volunteers and other o regiments. Ma.ot Williams has loft about $100,000 he- c bind him, and Major Ha-kin will bo h"ro in a day or two <| to proceod to Hatterms lo pay oil tho tri ops there. e By iho way, as 1 am rm tho subject of |>uytug, I must \ mention that great antipathy is exhibited by parlies horo r towards tlie lTiiito<l Flutes Treasury notce. The Adams 1 Express, I'est Ofi'C", and C. C. Wil'.ard, of the Hj ge|a s Hotel, accept tin m, but aa a general thing tho Treasury f notes norm to bo In bad odor. Why does Congress not 1 legalize tho l.-Hue, In order that this money may rank as I legal tender? Sinco tho fact wua announced that tho t Unite ! Stains Treasury and the Eastern hanks havo sus- t pen' e sixjci# payment, bullion has beciini a rarity, and 1 lean sc rcaly sea any material din'oronca bet wen tho worthless shinplaaters of tho rebols and our a-httle muro- t fancy gotlen-up Treasury u.-tos. In oilhor rase It Is hard ? to recoil u any charge Gold nnd silver Seem to be at a < high premium, and for a week or two past silver and | gold arc a rarity which is not beheld every day. Tlic < pay mis lots bring only about one |>er cent of their funds t In specie, Just sufficient to pay tba fractions of dollar*, I and hence the scarcity oi bullion. ( A flag of truce came up from Norfolk a little while be- ] fore the Baltimore boat lett, bringing sailors i from tho wrecked ship York, which stranded on Kordon's < Bank, N. on tho 6th Inst. The York belongod to Dub- I lin, Ireland, and was commanded by Capt. Pater Wheolau. I Ebo was iast from Valencia, Spain, which port she left on I the 13th of Novomlxir. 1361. In ballast. The vessel la a I total loss, but all the crew were saved. The rabel authorities sent them to this p ar,a under a flag of truce. I A number of passengers who also came by this flag of ' truce rojsirl that the itichmond papers of this morning i published a telegraphic desiavtch stating Burnside'a i expedition had commenced o|ierations. No particulars I are given ns to the place, time or mo le of attack; but a i lady intorms me that the expedition was in Pam'-loo I .Sound. Thero will probably he a flag of truce from here tomorrow, whou we shall undoubtedly hear additional particulars. From thu samn source I ioaru that ex ITeelucut Tyler died in Richmond. LETTERS FOIt PRISONERS SOUTH. FOKWAKI>KI> BY FLAO OF THt'Ck, JAN. 18, 1862. MOniCND. John ('. McKnlght $2 60 Janioe ??. Grew.tWIlornla roglment 1 00 I John Vl*N 6 00 Wynian W. Knlilai 1 00 C. H. Wilier, Fifteenth Ma* achnaetls Volunteer*.. 1 00 Can Win 0. 8. PI rounds, Fifteenth Ma.?s Volunteer*. 20 00 Ji?e;'li I. Hughe*, California regiment 2 60 Oorn?ln n H. Cumtnoyer, California rgimant 1 00 Jacne* lunally, First New York Voluutoors 1 00 Israel Ilrnndschstl, California regiment 1 00 H. C. Smith 1 Ooorgc H. Mrer*. California regiment 2 60 Kllott F. McKinrtrjr,Fifteenth Mas*. Volunteer*. .. 6 00 William May*, taliloruia regiment 2 00 Fran * lasher 1 ?JJ Francl* lawher 1 "V Patrick McM*nus, Forty second N. Y. Volunteer*.. 1 Jf> .Berg.tent vv. k. charter,California regiment 1 oo (xnii.i Murgraff 1 Willi" liunrer 1 r" Abuer IV. Porter,Thirtieth New York Volunteers.. 2 ?o N' ah Hort, California regiment 2 oo Tlmoih. I., t'orsey 1 r" Ji leu Wi *;oy Corsim. 6 "0 TVSUAtAHieA, ALA. Char o? A. Piilre,Bsventy-llr*t V. Y. Volunteers... l 00 Poignant Crank Jefle t.ilecond R. I. Volunteers..., 1 00 Borgoant H. t'. Wright 1 00 OoLumu, *. c. H R. Washburn A 00 I,l? A. ,\l. Cnilarhill 6 00 IJeaterant A. M. Un lerhlll 1 00 Thuo. M. Wo|io 1 00 ?\i.:S'it'RT. Samuel F.. Craft 1 00 PORWAItllKH by of Tltt'C* FROM FORTRRAS monror, January 23 and 25, 1802. James Frank A'lanes, Richmond $g oo Patr.e.k McMsnu*, Tuscaloosa ] oo Rsv Hiram Rddy. Second Conn. Vol*.,Columbia.... 2 SO Arthur (amnelly,Tammany regiment, Richmond... 1 00 CharlesS. MoNaal,California regiment, Richmond 1 oo ChwlM H. Coenly, Richmond 8 00 NE ? AlnL Morris, Rlchmoad ! ? 1 00 lIlwMd Qulgley, OeltflDcnla regiment, Richmond.... 1 00 B. B. John*too, Columbia 100 William Ounzer, California regiment, Rlchmoad.... 1 00 Joseph Huntley, California regiment, Richmond 1 00 H. B. Johnston, Columbia 1 00 JiibmM. Lewis,Californiaregiment,Richmond.... s 00 Charioo W. Br Inker hoff. First Mich. Vol. .Richmond. 1 00 H. A. Unrlch,Twentieth Indiana Vols., Columbia... 1 00 Robert Pollock, 79th N. T. 8. M.. Columbia 1 00 Benj. F. Underwood, 16th Mass. Vols., Salisbury.... 1 00 Jamas P. Chenery. 16th Mass. Vola., Salisbury 1 00 Samuel Carniah, Saliabuiy...., 8 00 R. Perry, 79th N. T. S U., Tusoalooaa or elsewhsre. 1 00 Samuel A. Panooaat, Richmond 60 00 Osrporal J. C. Hufty, First California reg., Richmond 1 00 IMPORTANT FROM KENTUCKY. GENERAL BUELL'S COLUMN. MraroBDSTiuz, Ky., Jan. 16,1808. The Advance of the Union Amu in KetUuclcu?Tke Period of Preparation?Qeneral Buell Nearly Heady?Strength and Pimtion of Hie P>ret*?Time of the Opening of the Campaign?The Impedimentt Tel in ike Way, dr. Correspondence of the 8t. Louie Republican.] The prelude to the martial drama, that will soon be enacted in the southern part of this State, is drawing to a close. The period of preparation for tne coming conflict has nearly passed away. The work of forming the centre, so to speak, of the great Union army now stretched in mighty columns from the banks of the Potomac to the confines of Kansas, is almost accomplished. In passing upon the achievements of the present commander of this department, it should be remembered, in i the first place, that only four months have elapsed since the first Northern soldier entered upon Kentucky soil, i and but little more than two since General Buell assumed i the chief command. Again, previous to his admin is- < t rat Ion, the importance of organising a strong army in Kentucky, both tor the protection of the I loyal portions of the State, and tho conquest of the cen- 1 tral rebellious States, seemed to be hardly recognized I by the federal government. Only fresh levies, Just I formed into regiments and companies, half armed and i uniformed, were displayed at the disposal of Generals An- i derson auu Sherman, and soon after the latter had been 1 relieved by General Buell, with the exception of a fow \ regulars and a dozen regiments, with the experience of j a summer's campaign in Western Virginia, none but raw j recruits were ordered into this State. Tho material was 1 excellent, yet it was wanting in all tho characteristics of t soldiery but tbe name. Furthermore, while in the army s concentrated about Washington, and even in the Depart- t meut of the West, the labors of tbe Commanders-in- e Chief were more or loss easier, by tho assistance of ex- r porienced officers. General Buell had the benefit of the t co-operation of but a fow experienced officers. Ho hod I not only mostly poorly drilled and undisciplined soldiors, j but also ignorant officers to deal with. Both bad to be f taught their duties, and heuce it would not hare been a lource of just complaint bad the work of organlzition 1 under his auspices progressed slower in this State than t in any other part of the Union. t But notwithstanding these many and heavy obstacles, a my one familiar with the relative average efficieucyof <J he vast federal army now gathered in Kentucky will 8 lay, that Gen. Ruoll has accomplished, if not all that v ;ou)d be desired, at loast as much as clroumslanccs i would allow. Without intending to disparage tho chn actor of tho troops in other parts of the West, I evon p ret venture to say that the bulk of Gen. Buell "s araey is t nCerior in soldierly qualities only to the immodiate com- v nand of Gen. McClellan, and although the lattor has had o reveral months more time for the perfection of his v roops, I think the former is now equally well prepared n or aggressive movements. It is certain, at all evonts, r hat a "forward" on tho Potomac would not "be uega- b ively responded to by a " not ready" on Greon river, t n many rospecta additional time wonld work a still roster improvement. But I believe that should the t ignal of action bo given to-day, Geu. Buell would be fc eady to strike to morrow. i! With the excoptlon of Iowa, Missouri and Kansas, every 8 Western Stale is represented by mure or loss regiments. si f tbe Eastern States, only Pennsylvania bos troops In N his State. Ohio has sent the largest contingent of all? d ver thirty roglmunts. Indiana Is a Tow behind this a amber. Next cornea Pennsylvania with Ave, Illinois li rith three, Michigan with three. Wisconsin with three b nd Minnesota with two. Ohio, Indiana and T'ennsylva- G ia, have sent strong complements of cavalry and urtil* di try, and Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota, each same rlillery. Twenty-four infantry ami four cavalry rogilentsare now organized in this Stato. There aro, lllceise, two regiments of exiled Tcunesseo L'uloiusla. hree thousand newly recruited rogulara? infantry and ivalry?are also stationed in thia dejiartmi-nt. Too 7 hole force consists of about one hundred thousand inintry, eloveu thousand cavalry and three thousand srl'erista, divided into some twenty odd battorics. O; this immense foroe probably seven-tenths will take tf l# Acid. Tho remaining three, composed of the most it tiely organized corps of the three arms or the service, lt ill form a reserve to be employed in post and escort uties. The rogiments intended for active servico have been st uly organized into brigades, and tho brigades combined no divisions. Of the latter tbero are live, respectively immauded by Brigadier Generals McC'ook, Thorn*-, N'el- 0 >o Mttcholl and Crittenden. They embody from two to tt vs'brigades each, with a corresponding complement of y; rtillury and cavalry. General Crittenden's is the smallit and Genornl Thomas' tho largest. Iho most ell'ectivo M ifantry regimonta are oqsally distributed among tho ca ivsral divisions, and the only disparity between them rl ea in numerical strength. Among the brigade cumlanders there are Generals Nogley, Bossoau. Johnson " nd Wood, under Genoral McCook: General I turnout and o? cling lirigadie.s Turchln and Haskuh, under General j, [itcbeil; Acting Brigadiers Soli and Ammen, v.ndcr Goeral No'.aon , and Goneral Schocpf, Ward, lioyla, Carter 18 nd Acting Brigadier Mansom, under General Thomas e< General Thomsn division, at tuts mo moo l, holds (be ioat southerly iKWillon?a portion having advanced as ir South as Burkosville.on the .Cumberland, and within " rteen miles of tho State line: another being stationed ol urae twenty milee further up tho river,and the remain- p er, under Gonorai Schoepf, has for aome time ? hreutened the front of the rebel forces undor " olllcoffor, near Somerset. General McCnok's di ivislon Is oncampod at this point; that of M leneral Mitchell at Bacon Creek, near the luunf the Louisville and Nashville Railroad; Gonorai 11 relson's still further north and more to tho right; Genu- d alCrlttcn 'en's, which had be n stationed for s"mo time t( r. the vlciniiy of Calhoun, on the Lower Green river, was noving, according to latest accounts, In the direction of Ul outh Carrolton. llio rorerve is now boing organize! at Bard3town and 0| rill probably udvsnco to Green river ua soon as a grand orward movement shall tako place. ' 1h i cxict time at whloli tho impatlonco of tho friends ti ifthol ui.'ii for tho aggressive employment of our ar- T tiles will bo relieved in this department by a movement ? ipon Tcnii's eo depends, 1 believe, ii|on the dovclopo- ?' nent of matters In ether quartors rather tban in this. ti is already stated above, the preparations iu this Stale b or thu Impending campaign, although not completed, a in vo yet progressed so far as to enable General B toll to > ake tho offensive, should he receive orders to that effect, b it almost twenty-foui Lours' notice. Hut it caunot, of louree, bo presumed for a moment that he will be r >- n lulrcd to opt n tho ball single handed. The centre of thd o [rnndattnyof the Colon will not move and tho two h vlugs on tho J'otomac and the Mississippi ba allowed to fi m tin idlo spectators. Whatever tho ical plnns of Gen. 8 dc'JIollan may bo, cvrythtng goci t> indicate that a li dmultar.oons attack will be ma 'e nt all points tiy the ederul forces, am) benco symptoms of activity hceil not h< lo. kod for in this department until the columns of oyal soldiery in oilier latitudes shall show signs of moion. Haltlea will occur no soousr in tlio southern part >f this State than near Columbus, Winchester, Fortress donroe, Beaufort, ;tnd per Imps also Manassas. The only remaining drawbacks in this department hut might ho pleaded as, t ilihough they would even not prove so absolutely in sue of necessity, aro: ilrst, the iusuflltiency of trans ortation, and secondly, the rathor unpromising sanitary oudltlon of the troops. As to the former, the lact that he army Is not likely to onjoy railroad facilities south rf .his iioint?at least not until the State is ottsctually ilearcd of rebel role?and that the insurgonts aro stripjing tho country through which the advancing columns will movo of overythtng in lbs shape of grain and fodier, will necessitate an ample supply of teams for overand transportation,and wagons havs been very tardily iurueU out by the contractors for this departmsnt, whilo die greatest part of the draft animals aro mules requirttg breaking in. In regard to the health of the troops, it would be d >Ing violence to truth to assort that It was satisfastory. Hie sickness has been, and is still, very great In many regiments. Fevers of dlflbront types, the measles and ?thor camp diseases have greatly reduced their sITocVlvo strength. Nor Is this to be wonder# 1 at. They are all composed of n accustomed to the comfort, regularity and w.i 1 somonosa of dlot, fee., of civil life until transposed of a sudden amidst the hardships of camp life In tho winter. The slow marching and szInsure to rain and cold, whlls Inadequately supplied with clothing, som- of these underwent during the notorious expedition towards the Cumberland Cap, and the campaign In Eastern Kentucky, under General Nelson, also had a disastrous effect upon their health, from which they have not yet recovorsd. Another cause of the thinning of their ranks by sickness is the Incompetency of m iny of the medical men oonnectod with (ho army. During the last ten days the distressing weather thai, uninterruptedly prevailed in these parts resulted likewise iu a considerable Increase of the sick lists. The strongest of constitutions cannot well bear up under Iboee constant altornaliona of rata wltb snow MM I with warmth. It is altogether Impossible for ths mass | of the soldiers to protect thorns- Ires In their canrsas , habitations from the obnoxious Intluonocsof a thoroughly soaked ground and moist atmosphere. The only proven- i tire of disease under suob circumstances is constant, so i tlve exercise; but the measureless mud rendered this impracticable. Tho ofTrct of Ia9t week's Involuntary idleness, and confinement to wet, badly ventilated tents, i proved so deletorlous that In the early part of this week i earthworks wsro oominonced on the south bank of Green river, opposite this place, In order to give employment to the troops.' This in. at least, the reason assigned here by officers for the othorwlse mcotnprohotialhls erection of fortlflcatlora at this lato hour. About a thousand men are dal'.v detailed for work in the trenches, and the vigor with which they ply picks and shovels shows that the hardest lstvr Is preferred by them to l.llciiose?e very curse to any army in the Held. HOW THE ItRHEI.S OCT ARMS?SECESSION TTRANNV. [Prom the l/nilsvllle I>emorcat, Jan. 26, 1968. j A gentlemen, who Is Just up from (iroen rlvor, handed us the following, published on a slip. It isuneoftbe most atrocious measures of despotism over put In prac tlce. Every gun must ho delivered up. If its owner will not volunteer, and every man who has no gun must pay twenty dollars, If ho Is worth *600, and those who fall tooonform are to bo lined rtfty dollars and be lm|iriaoned till the fine la paid. Huch I* the protection Huckner elves to tho people of Kentucky, and thoae are the rights they are to secure by Joining this tnfernsl rebellion, Aright sous retribution Is closest bun I, and those oes|M<ts will pay the penalty of their multiplied crimes sgalntl society nonrs. All Tree white males of Darren county, between the ages of eighteen and forty-Ave yosre, who will not volunteer In ihe C >nCe derate service, whr have a gun or g> ns, nro required to deliver said gun or guns within twenty vr YORK HERALB, JUE days, In Glasgow , Ky at the offloe of the undersigned, Inspector of inu for Barren oounty. All persona with* in tbe ages above nam <1 wbo bare taxable property to tbe rahie of 9600 and i pwarda wbo bar* ao in will at lead at the offloe aforeeaid, at tbe time afortssid, and make oatb to tbe aame, and pay 920, for wbich amount and all (una that are do IIrerad said inspector will receipt, whicb receipt wUl be evidence of debt against aald Confederate government All persona foiling to comply witb tbia requisition will subject themselves to a doe of $60 and Imprisonment on. til said One Is paid. The undersigned is authorised to re ceire, accept and qualify volunteers for tbe Confederate service for the term or twelve months. Z. McDANTEL, Inspector af Anns, Barron oounty. Jasuanr 15,1803. SOMETHING ABOUT BOWLING GREEN. ATKOC1TIK8 OP TBI BBBSLS?CONFISCATION OP TBS PUSPBBTY OP UNION MSN?BOW LINO ORBIN TO PALL WITHOUT A PIOBT. [Correspondence of tbe Cincinnati Gazette.] IjOtnsvnjs, Jan. 28,1882. Persons arrived from Bowling Green recently, declare secessionists are growing dally in the graces of their own spirit. In acts of atrocious eillany perpetrated on vuioa muu ana women, earn oaf excels lie preaocoseor. No wonder. They have found out that unconditional Unionists have few friends even in the United States. And then, they know that whatever outrages they offer to tho property of Union refugees, there will bono retaliation in the way or conflsoation. They know very well the Kentucky Committee of Manipulation will see to that. At Bowling Oreen they have a few pleees of navy size artillery?sixty-four pounders I believe. The artillerists the other duy wishing to try one of them at an object, used the residence of Judgo Underwood as a target. No thanks to them, but rather to the indifferent quality af the gun, or the inaccuracy or the gunner, the house was not hit?distance little moro than a mile. Tho Confederate ofilcers are: having a grand time, driving Union men out or thoir houses, or rather Union ladles whose husbands have been compelled to leave homo, and usia^ l' n "or quarto: and h<?pitals. Buchner is comrortabiy f v u the resldonoo oi'somebody: but the dwelling ie on ( adequate style, abd he has notified Judge Loving th-v lu nust have his. I am told tho Judge is quite sick; bus ho will not be able to get off on such a plea as that. Tho front F.oyd?one of the most smlahie and ostimable ef ("ntlemuu?occupies the residence' of Captain under, ffhin Mr. Grlder was forced to leavs home, he left his twellicg in the care of his agod mother, a lady between! levenly Ave and eighty years of ago. One would suppose hie case, at least, would hnvo been made an excoplion imong savages; but our ^ou thorn bretbern are not we.ik l inded, like savages. The lady of Mr. Barker f who is limself a refugee,) was forced to leave her house In Bowing lirean, and rent one In tho country. Here she oxlocted to bo unmolested. But the consorvatlvos" olio wed, and drove her from this also. The reboi authorities aro gathering up all the slaves of oyal men they can find, confining them in Jail or sending hein further South. One loyal gentleman was moved to ears, when ho informed me that they had imprisoned .nd maltreated a faithful old slavo of his, to such a legreo that he died. The old negro's wifo, wj>o had been i nporaunuated by tier kind master, and oven furnished i rith a servant to attend her in her declining years, was mprossed as a washerwoman for the hospitals. Some days Binco, the rebels gave out that tbey oxtooted an attack at Bowling Green, and advised he citizens to loave; but Unionists, auspoctlng it ras only a trick to get the balance of them >ut, and occupy their houses, treated the alarm rith lndlfforence, and remained. Once out, they would iov*r no suireroa to roturn. mo two brldgos over B:ircn rivor, that of the railroad and that of the turnpike, lave been mined and prepared far blowing up. It la said he powdor has been deposited for two months. The opinion seems to bo dally gaining ground, in quarars whore opinions are weighty, that Howling Green is a fall into our hands without the striking of a blow. It i known that thoro is a vory influential party in tho outh who oppose the idea of their army making tiny Land in Kentucky, and havo continued to discourage it. iithei'to this coonsci has been enheedod. The rocent cfeats of Marshall an I Zollicotfer will, It Is thought, iiise their views at last to prevuil. It is more than kely that another cause, still tuore forcible?the fear of i cing surrounded?will load them to surrender Bowling reon to us without a contest, If surrender it they ever 3. , The Irish Brigade In Virginia. OUR CAMP COKKK3PONPBNCZ. Gamp California, V.t., Jan. 0,1803. h Irish Brigade in Virginia?lU Officer! and Men?Camp Life?T. I. Meagher?Picket Duty, <tc. As the multitudinous readors of tho IIbrald may like > know how the Irish Brigade fares since its arrival on te south side of the Potomac, I have oinstituted myself s general correspondent for the time boing, in ordor that te laudable curiosity of the publlo may, In some mea* ire, bo gratlflod. Whoever Is familiar with tho Hsrald maps will not fail > dlsoover thoroon the tow* of Aleznsdria, located on te Potomac, a few miles below the fedoral capital, ell, about three miles (Pom that town, and a short dia.nee from tho Alexandria and Orange Railroad, are euimped the Sixty-ninth, Sixty-third and Eighty oighth 1 iglmenU, New York State Volunteers, which constitute, ispcctivoly, the First, Third and Fourth regiments of tr brigade. The aeaond has not yet arrived from Phila. 1 ilpbla, and the Fifth, or at least the larger portion of iti still In Washington, awaiting its horses, guns and piipme ts. The Sixty-ninth and Sixty-third arrived at their pre?* location?the one from Morldisn Hill, D. C., and the ;her direct from New York?on Sunday, thelstult.; -IT?-?V? v.1 ixxim; , in inu. r? are located on a series of small hills, andiulmmsiato o6nnootton with oaoh other, so that a visiter could arroly tell the difference between one and the other he location?chosen Tor us by General Sumner, In whose ivision we are?Is exceedingly healthy; firewood, thanks > the labors of the New Jersey regiments who praoe ed a, is abundant, and if the water wss as good in quality s it is in quuutity we could have nothiug to complain r. The latter inconvenience does not, however, produce ay serious results, as our boys are in the habit of putmg " a little something" in their water to purify Ithe sanitary condition of the camps is excolluiit. Not nly has no do ith occurred, but I believe there is not a or>ous case of sickness to be found i-i any of thj hospi?!s. The government, too, hAs done all that could p ssily be done to feed and clothe our men, and it Is no cxggornliou to say that a happier or moro loyal sot of vn cannot he found tu the entire army than the Irish rigade. ThMr efficiency also as soldiers becomes every day lore and more m irked. Morning ami afternoon drills, arlior two hours duration, aro rofrul.nrly performed, and otore many wcoks pass wo shall bo ablo to pre-cnt a ronl to tbo enemy that will rather ustonlsh him. Tha txty-ninth regiment?tbo favorite in this neighborhood, i decidedly tho best drilled of the throe, though, as fur as ghting material Is c >nceruo<1,1 do not think it presents ny su;>erioi ity over the others. It liat had, however, the dvanlagu of exeollent field officers, two of whom. Colonel Rignnt anil Lieutenant Colunol James Kolly, hold comlifdluiiH aa ciptaius in tlm rniiulur army, nmt tli i third, la,orCavniisgh,acaptaiD InthouM Sixty-ninth, ia por apa one of tin heat ported men ou mlllla-y science in ho volunteer force. Thoao gentlemen are unremitting lu heir attention to the regiment. Kvery levlrement or lilitary discipline is rigidly but kindly enforce J, and he consequent i egu arlty and order which govern their amp remind one more of the regular service than of ho conduct of a heterogeneous anus of men of all condlions of life suddenly rolled from civic pursuits. I am glad 0 say that this lias been fully appreciated by Gene al Sumner, ami ou the very Oral day ol bo arrival of (he Sixty ninth he appointed Oelonel Nugent lot only Acting Brigadier, but placed him, I understand, n connection with Goneral Howard and Onlonel Prank, to lamina and report on the condition of the arms, Ac., of lie entire division. The Colonel Is an Irishman by birth, nd a military man by nature and habit, and if this war ontinurs will doubtless inako a distinguished figure in he military history of the couatry. The Sixty third, numbering nearly seven hundred men, las some excellent lino officers, inch as Capt. O'Neill, ormerly of the regular ariny, and Capt. Walsh,who erved In the Itatinn war in the Pope s Irish brigsds. lie field officers are Colonel Knrlght, Lieutenant Colonol 'owler and M%|or Lynch, all men of more than ordinary ntalllgonce and intormallon, but scarcely possessing that unouut of military training rsauislte to ths command of 1 r egiment However, this deficiency will b# supplied in Ims, and, ss they srooarusst workers, ths spring camaign will And them fully preparsd to lead their men into he light. The Kighty-eighth, in respect to Its flold idlers, has some whet the sdvantsgs of ths Sixty third, , bough not so strong a regiment aa to numbers. Its Lionel, Henry M. Baker, waa formerly in command of he Sec<>nd New .'erxoy mllUia, and aervad three months n tbat capacity during the eumtnor campaign. The Lieu.1 nant Colonel, Patrick Kelly, and Major Quintan, bot h go si icticiars, were formerly captains in tha Sixty-ninth, ind distinguished themselves at Bull run. So far, the regiment haa had little opportunity of drilling In battalion; hut (have no doubt, trem the character of the officers, leld and line, that It will fully justify the sanguine ant! ctpetiona ef Its admires. Ths appointment of General Meagher to take command iw the brigade na* given us an real gratification. Hi* courage ae a man lx en fully tested and proved when with the old Sixty-ninth, and hla abilities an a scholar warrant us in Hoping that ha will yet be as distinguished sea military loader as ho already Is as an orator and author. Until Friday last our brigade had nothing to do but to drill. On the evening of that day, bowover, an ordar was received by fleueral Nugent to despatch one of the

regiments to Kdsell's fill I for picket duty, lho Sixty ninth was accordingly ordnrod out, and In one hdur were on the way rejoicing, delighted at the chance of a little actual fighting. Kdsell's Hill Is sums four miles from our camp, " as the crow flies," and Is the houdquarter* of the picket foroo which has charge of the riprlngflold road and the railroad to Fairfax. On .Sunday night the hoys wore fired upon simultaneously from different points, and, of oourae, returned the fire with Interest; but as the night was pitchy dark no damage wns done on ailher side, it is believed. Tho Sixty ninth was relieved by the Sixty third on Tuesday, which in IU turn will bo relieved by the Eighty eighth on Saturday next, and so on svery four days till the whole division is exhausted. We are looking with intense anxiety to the oolumns of the IlaRM.o (rweivod here regularly earh morning) for some intimation of a forward movement. We are all toady and iinpatinnl for it, and lat mo nsanre our friends in New York that whan It duns come th i brigade will be round equal to the emergency. The Weather tt? Peekoktll. PMK*K1t.t , N. Y . Jen. 57, tflfW. Th" weather hero Is cold but pleasant. Tho sleighing is good. SPAY, JANUARY 2B, It ' NEW8 FROM THE STATE CAPITAL W YORK LIOIIUVTU. Ansajrr, Jan. 37, IMS. lb* Stub met at half-pest ntw p. M. Mr. Pwmr tetroduoad a bill relet leg to plank tarnpifc roads. It provides that iny road, when completed, dm; ereot i toll gate end eoUect tolls; when it le finished thre conseoutire miles the/ may ereot toll gates and oollee tolls, but only for one year, unleas within that time tit whole road, or fire consecutive miles thereof, be ootu plated. Mr. Poteen Introduced a bill to amend the Review Statutes so ae to effect judgment on ejectments, providlni every Judgment oh the .action of ejectment render* upon the verdict shall be conclusive as to the title upoi the party against whom the same was rendered, am against all persons claiming, through such party, by tltli accruing after the oommencement of such action. A bill was introduced netting forth, in view of the in creased taxation, every person and species of Uxabli property should bear its proportion of the burden; thai the Governor shall appoint, with the consent or tin Senate, a commission of three citizens of the State u report a bill to remedy the defect lu tho existing laws submit the full plan of such taxation as was contemplated in the resolution, and report by the 6th of April next Laid over. The bill to amend the general insurance act provides for the rotentlon of funds ample to cover the unearned premiums. The bUI was opposed by Messrs Gannon and Pruy u oud progress reported. Tho bUI amending the law for the Incorporation' of lire Instironoo companies In rotation to agencies of foreign insurance companies was ordered to a third reading. Adjburned. Assembly. Ai.bant, Jon. -27, 1802: Tho Assembly met at eleven A. M. Attendance light. The bill to amend the charter of the Etna Kire Insurance Company was reported favorably. The report of the Committee on Rules was taken up and debated till ouo P. M. rims nrmoDooxn. By Mr. PR-nut?To flx tho size of apple barrels. By Mr. amend the game laws of Suflblk and Queens counties. By Mr. Piercs?Qv relation-1? the election of overseers of highways. Mr. Richardson oalled up tho resolutions to refer matters relative to the amendment of the oxoue laws and to the amendment of the constitution prohibiting the sale of liquor as a beverage to a select committee. Messrs. Hsoincton and Phyns advocated it. Mr. MoMulucn moved to lay the- subject on the table. Lost by 27 to 41. Mr. McMullbn moved to postpone the subject till Wednesday. Mr. Banks moved to postpone the subject until tho 1st of April, that being the most-appropriate day for its consideration. A long discussion ensued. Messrs. Murphy, Alyoroand otllors opposed the resolution and favorod poetix-ncmont. Amotion for the previous question was lost, by32 to 34. Tho Houso then odjourncd'without' taking a vote on the resolutions. The Assembly assembled at seven, and took up tho resolutions of the Committee on Ways and Means on the subject of tho national (luanoiul policy. Motsrs. Dxpkw and Lyman spoke in favor of tho resolutions. Mr. Tracy opposed'tho resolutions .and made a bold speech in favor of paper currency And broad credit, arguing that tho dubts of the State and nation must bo eecure enough If the country is to continue in exist -nee. If not. no sinking fund could avail to scouro them. He offered a substitute for the resolutions, leaving the treno. raJ government free to act on Its own |x>licy. but favoring the Imposition of a direct tax sulllcient to pay tlic ordinary expenses of thu government, secure the payment of the interest on the national debt, aud provide u sinking fund for the creation of a pniuipal. M'. Alvokd spoke forcibly in reply, taking issue with tho policy advocated by Mr. Tracy, and arguing in favor of the democratic system of hard currency and taxation equal to indebtedness us the basin of tho credit. Mr. I'.AKTijrrr followed in favor of tho resolutions of tho committee, and spoke at length on the condition of tho country and the patriotic obligations on the people to carry it through its difficulties. At ton o'clock tbo House adjournod without taking the question. Tho resolutions wore made the special order for to-morrow at T 1*. M. Mr. Raymond withdrew his amendments, and tho issue now made is distinct between the decisivo pocitiuu of the commlttoo and the loss dictatorial resolutions of Mr. Trscy. SJ? News from the Ninetieth Regiment. PASSAGE TO KEY WEST?DEATH OK A PRIVATE? CHANGE OK TEMPERATURE?CAMP MORGAN', EEY WEST -HIGH PRICE OP PROVISIONS, ETC. The following particulars of tho movements of the Ninetieth regiment New York Volunteers wo losrnod from Charles H. Roberts, of the Quartermaster's department of that regiment. He arrived hero on Wednesday night In the steamship Illinois, with despatches from ths regiment, and also to procure new uniforms and equipments, of which the men stand much in need. The Ninetieth regiment, New York Volunteers, commanded by Colonel J. 8. Morgan, left here on the 5th inst., cn board the steamship Illinois, en route for Key West, II*. They had a remarkably ploasant passage, and tho gradual change of temperature from the biting fiostol the North to the warm sunny woathor of the South had a decidedly good oftbet on tho health of' tho nvn. Whon out on the broad Atlantic, and about midway between here and Key West, tho pleasant monotony 01 1110 " s?of " he luon daring the rei-omowhaldnmped the private StilwoW.of 0' inp^y I m*iodcr of voyij?- ^inthArli and ulo*?ratod throai WWU " toUad:?ZfE wwor* leaviug CneUe wlH"~r reonlbe g'9W vapidly ilurll'I tlw flntf?* 7- nf .Ho Hill iOFl. H* was wore* ?nd died <m the * * *" \ * Th0 wholo rogtm'ni? ulMai^thoMlowiPg *jjj ?ck. in full; uniofllcuaimd men?te> K d beautiful KpUeopai serfnrni nod after the W>WMB ?" ^ r0ad. tho vicior l* burial of ?*> and tho usual military v, ?it wan committed to the' I 0f ,be deceased. worn then v?idto^. on th, 12th Tho regiment arriv*d Captain Rath born;, of ;..?i nnd on loavlng tho P tish compliment on the Ullnoia, PaM ^"J^me'n under his command while tha c* <1 *> Jb?vlor of t?o w n \Vo*t the trmi?orftoil hoard hl? ship. 0" ar|^i ?? .ho ehado?quite* change tifro wasniuoty <lvo < *Kr( ^ exl,orloiiccd on Ooverfrom the hold wi"th'. rnrtnight pre -edlng their doparnor's ishtnil during the ?t cro?tcd an turo. Their arrival at acy ^..ucios with tho per citomont. The ??f . |(M1d attache l to tho roglraent. furinauco of tho fine bias (|)(| ^md boforo. The liavini never heard y inhabitant* ?r? very eUMjg ?ec?wion proclivity* "f t ,.h the presence of the vorr unmistakable, aUhougn n loo frt,0 utiargo nuinhor of Vnhw' a flu,1, bnuqoet pros ntod u> teranco. Colonel Morgan _ iniluontial citih-m by the wife <* thro^h the village after lrns oa his regiment 1* ' . , ,,n-ump*d abtatt a mile dlSemhtrklng. The and hare Trom the'ending P ac T largo quantities of proviphristoned the nmm Mor an. *#nl t0 for nearly arc stored on the s an . r0vlaions ?e very high inroe ro> nths. All ainos i i ( pouad.and S rnest is selling *l and turtles hotter fifty- ll*n*n ?e. orR"l?The last are caught by- s--?'ru; cs O their enterprising hU?ftybaihcd twice a sr jts - ,00. to rnako remittances t Roberts will reStoffa^5wssis? ^Ttng"th.m at ^^t^W.nroof Charles II. ReThe 1?? ??-?- o^tu^Hwil). *0 ,DIT0 Snw York, Jan ?,1MX w ,r of several female friends, aa well " IB behalf of ever^ ftlwayl are to lake part and knowing how reaoy 7 ^ troubl, yoa relative to r^n-S'ln yesterday's ? (Sunday .mblnet), suggesting tho removal or stating cnairs rrom Central Pa:k. for lho cmrenteoco of persons skating. Now. this would corlalnly t>? Tory |>ertlal, wrong and unkind; for how tb?n am such parsons, noma mothara, aa art too weak, or peat learning to ekate, to And recreation wbila on tha lea with tbalr familla*? Tba tea chair la all w? havs for racreatlon and health In the delightful a porta o( our lovaly pond. Pardon mr troubling you, and, if apaoa c m ba apared In your valuable Journal, do plaaaa Insert tbta in justice to tho many or us who will never ba able U skate. AN OLD READER. Music at tho Skating Pond. TO TH1 BDITOk OP TUB HKRALD. Tho plaaaura of skating being sufficient to attract poo pie to the Park, there to no hope of tho Railroad compa nlee rurnlahlng music, so ws must hslp ourselves, when perhups, the oorapanlee will add something. I propoei that tlin Park Commissioners cause boxes to bs pieced li conspicuous locations, exposing thle plan, whloh is, tha the money contributed will ha used to furnleli music a toon aa a sufficient amount Is dapoaltad. On skating day there ara never lea* than 10,000 poraons who vialt th pond?oftentimes 20,000. If but 2,000 or thla muititud contribute but a half dime esch the object would be ec oompllshed, an I good music riirniahed the next day th tea waa In condition, say from four till nine o'clock I'. M. D. Personal Intelligence. Secretary Seward and tho I'omte da Paris arrived |i Philadelphia from Washington on Saturday, accompanle by Senor Taaaara, the Spanish Minister. I'pon arrln Mr. Seward waa Joined by his lady and daughter, both ? whom Itava been sojourning In Philadelphia, the latter a a boarding school. Tho object of this visit on the part <: the Gomtede Paris has been to mstect the various publi and private features ef Philadelphia, and mora eei eciall tha prisons, the peculiar systems of which he wished t examine. The party, with Captain Morheine, formarl of the French army, visited the grave of Franklin I Christ church barylag ground, Oirsrd College, Indnpet douco llall and the Moyamansing Prison. m ???? ??? - - Board of Aldtrmta, -This Board dm last evening, hoidwi Bioy la Ik* dhnir. Alderman Da mo offereda reeotattou authorising the Grate* (Aquadaet Department to adrtrtiaa Cot Mde for improving tBeBom ptnwu la Broadway, the matter ninftrrtd to the Committee oa Street*, a m un rauo m m art. f A raaotutko waa offered by Alderman Boou to the a cflbot that, la oooaaqoaooa of 0?a raoopt Ares la the city t of New York (amounting to naarff one nCUioo of Oollara). . the Chief Eaglneor oftbe lire Department bo requested to report thereon, and atata whether, In his opinion, the >- Fire Department oould he rendered more efficient, or If any plan can he devised far the bettor seourtty anu" safe4 guard of the property of oor oltlsena from Are, and It, by placing the Are apparatus under the more Immediate caJI I and itirectlun of the Chief Engineer in one# of need, weald 1 be advisable or benoAolal. liefer red to Committee do Fire Department, i By the Comptroller's statement it appeara that the balance la Uw treasury on January 1$ waa.. 98,040,660 68 Receipt* 78.303 41 : Total * $3,126,802 9# I Payments. 73,230 00 j Balance January 26 $3,062,032 83 After some routine business the Board adjourned to [ Thursday next. Souths k* Hosnrr Net Qcrrs Drtonct.?A prominent lawyer of Camden, N. J., recently received through the J Post Office a remittance of six hundred dollars from a reel1 dent of Savannabr. The money was the Interest which was given by the latter to be sent to the client of the | former. MAILS FOR EUROPEr The Strategic Point of the War in thcr WestMap of the Bebel Position in and Around Bowling Green, My.?The Battle at Mill Spring?The Bnrasids Expedition?Important I Mews from Mexico, to., to., to. The Cunard mail steamship Arabia, Captain Stone, will leave this port on Wednesday for Liverpool. The European mails will close la this city at half past ton o'clook to-morrow morning. The European Edition or ins Hsrald will be publtahed at Ualf-paat nine o'clock to-morrow morning. It will con- | tain additional interesting particulars ot the great Battle uud Union Victory at Mill Spring, Ky.;A reliable Map, showing the Position of the Rebels at Bowling Green , Ky.,the strategic Importance of the position, with the surrounding rorltnrations, encsmpmonts, he.; The Latest Intelligence received of the Movements of the Burnxlde Expedition; The Latost News from all points of the countrv in rAflrarii in Lha PnurrAM t\t ihn Wo** VnviW and Cn..??.. Lato and Important Intelligence from Mexico, and arecord of alt intorcetiog events that have transpired during the past week. Single copies, In wrappers, ready for mailing, six cents. Sampson Low, Son k Co., No. 47 Ludgato Hill, London > England,will receive advortisomonts and subscriptions for the IIkrald. Court Calender?'This Da/, Suprkkk Cocrt Cir< nr.?Pari 1?Nos. 338, 2033. 2087, 677, 2089, 2081, 2008, 2085, 2007 . 2101, 2106,2100,2111, 2113 , 2116 , 2117 , 2121, 2123 , 2127 , 2129. Part 2?Adjourned for the term. Common I*lras.?Part 1?Adjourned till Thursday. Part 2?Nos. 100, 31, 111, 117,124,120, 127, 60, 26, 39. OflletalDra wings of the Delaware State < Lottery. , Extra Class 23?January 37, 1863. 47, 57, 28, 74, 68, 54, 38, 43. 4. 03, 19, 75. Clam 137?January 37. 1863. 9, 39, 20, 09, 70, 43, 21. 73, 55, 51, 77, 38, 3, 45, 7. Circulars seal by addressing JOHN A. MORRIS A CO.. Wilmington, Delaware. Ofllolal Drawings of Marray, Eddy A Co.'s Kentucky and Missouri Stain Lotteries. Kkktockt, Extra Class td?Jan. 27. 1ML 33, 11, 74, 51, 57. 34, 60, 47, 14. 78, 30, 65, 54, 56. Katm>cav. Class 44?Jan. 27.1863. 25. 3, 32, 35. 68, 16, 31, 12. 9, 2), 46, 47, 37. Circulars sent free of charge bv virtrrasinx either to MURRAY, EDDY k CO., Corinzton, Kjr? or St Louts. Mo. Prlaea Cashed la all Legalised Lotteries. Information given. JOSEPH BATES. Broker, 19 Wall street, up slalra, New York. The Potter laveatigatlag Committee. THE TRIBUNE of this day contains the Evidence taken and the Report of the Coiniulitee APPOINTED BY THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES ? , w lo l"?e?llyaie In e 6*'J,1? uvsauss ur IIIU vrfIUE.IUI. Price two ceota. Mail subscription* $6 per annum. Add roes "THE TRIBUNE." i New York. At Jeffkr*', 573 Broadwap?Ladlei' Balmoral Boot*, $3 and 52 SO; misses', SI SO and (1 75: children a, $1 S3 and $1 37. JEFrKKS, 373 Broadway. A Young Nan't Beat Capital la Ilia head. To know how loos.- It to the heat advantage, seta careful examination at FOWLKK A WELLS', 308 Broadway. A Pure Tohaeeo?Yellow Bank Tobacco.?Ooodwin's Ptirr Yellow Bank Tobaeeo, free from all Import tic*. for sale by all tnharro and segar dealers, and at wholesale by E. GOODWIN A DKOTI1KR, 2D9 Water street Venalon, First Quality, at Retail?* Loins, 10c.; llaun"h, 13c.; Saddle, 10c. lo 11c. per lb. DAVID II. CLARK, Washington niaraet, Fulton atre* t, side i.ear market. * Wedding Cards?Great Inducements? elegant styles, low prices, nt ,1. F. VERDELL'S old store, Stti Broadway, corner of Dueiie street. Batclielor*s Ilalr Dye?The Best In the world. Harmless, reliable ami instantaneous. Sold and applied at BATCllELOll'S wig factory, 10 Bond street. Sirs. 8. A. Allen's World's Hair Restorer aud World's Hair Urnsaing excel all other preparations for the hair. Depot, IDS Greenwich street. Crist ndoro'a Hair Dye, Wigs and Ton* pees, the host in the world, wholesale and retail, and the dye privately applied. No. 6 Aslor House. Bon ut if ill Completion.?Lairds' Bloom of Youth or Mould IVarl for preserving and beautifying the complexion and sk n. 439 llroadwny. Barry's Trleopherous Is the Beat and cheapest article ror (lreneing, neatini ring, curling, cleaning, preserving ami restoring the hair. Ladles, try It. Sold liy all druggist*. Illll'a Hair Dye, 90 Out a, RU?h or Brown. Infallible Onguent for the hair. Depot No. 1 Barclay street, and wild bjyill druggist*. j Lyon'a Kethalron Restores, Preserves anil Meaiitlflea lh? Hair. It la used by everybody as<l sold everywhere. Trusses? Me rail At Co.'s Radical Care Tniaac", Shouldnr Ilrace* and Dr. Wadaworth's Uterine R|?v valor?a superior article. No. 1 Vesey street, A at or Uouao, oppoalta the church. Hollourajr's Pills?The Greatest Pari. ( flora of the Blood and Oorreollves of the Llrer and Stomach ever known. Rest, Comfort and Health fbr the Babies, Milllona of mothers now uao that Invaluable remedy, Mrs. WINSLOW'S Soothing Syrup. It relieves pain, currents acidity, Invigorates the stomach and regulates the whole system. Married, Jonss?GitnaTBsn ?On Sunday, January 30, st the rssidencs of the bride n mother, by Rot. rather Cur ran. Mr. Wiiauh Jonbs to Miss Maruabst UiLrsATHim, both or this city. Kiun-TV-si waos ?At Mvatic. Conn., on Monday. January 18, t?t ths residence of thu bride's parents, by the Rev. Danl. C. Weston, of Stonington, Conn., Wolia* T. Ktuxr, of Port Chester, N. Y., to Idas Rrsia T. Dfruissos, daughter of Capt. Stephen L. Dickinson, of the former place. Died. J Bsooss.?On Sunday, January 30, very suddenly, Joan Bsooks, aged 71 years. ' The friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his son-in-law, William Burns, 339 Slttb street, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at one o'clock. Hrkihtlt.? At sen, on Tuesday, December 17, 1861, Wai.tbh K., second son of Joseph H. Brightly, In the 19th year of hie age. Daw.?On Saturday, January 36, at the residence of James W. Ihinlop.Staplelon.Staten Island, Rosamu Isa bsl, aged 16 years, daughter of the late John Davy, of i the Island of St. Christopher, West Indies. t imtMASTOn Monday, January 37, Atrraorr Dsi? s bast, In the 79th rear of his ag?s The friends of the family, and those of his sons, John, S Patrick and James, and his son-la law, Charles O. Col e haig, are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from |. his Tata rosldenee. corner of 104th street and Third are e nua, on Wednesday afternoon, at on# o'clock. Ills remains will be taken to Oalvary Cemetery for Interment. Hu ts.?On Saturday morning, January 26, Rnwasn W Km is, in the 46th yaar of hla age. The relatives and friends of ths family are respectfully n invited to attend the funeral, this (Tuesday) morning, at d eleven o'clook, from tils latereeidenoe, No. 198 Waverley il place. 'f Km son.?On Sunday evsnlng, January 26, Isabsm.a W. it Foisom, wllU <>f I/iuta l?. Kolaom. >f The relatives and friends of ths fhmlty are invlied to c attend the funeral, from her late reeldence, 196 Ninth y avenue, on Wednesday afternoon, at one o'clock, without o further not lea. y OAiXABsa.?In Washington any, on Thure lay, January 9, n B. Fhask, Infant soa of B. Frank and Klisa A. Oallahcr, t formerly of Virginia, aged months and 4 days. Vlrg'nl? papers please copy. 6 Omavm?At IT Stammlt atreM, Brooklyn, en iMkr evtmlng. Juutry M, Gnaaino V. GrtsonS, eg*I SB fM The funeral will take pleat OB VtdMMaf IWlliM halfpaet ton o'clock. - _ HiiL-Oi Bolter, taoirr Bf, y?ibtW-j only ? of IUt. George a. ml Sarah jr. Hare, aged S fWI and IS fcj* _ TIm relatives and rHends of tbs family, and ffcspnsmbars of lbs Trinity Methodist Kptsoopal church, Airlyfourtti street, are respectfully invited to attend tbs> Mm* ral, from lbs residence of his parents, No. 171 1NBB -r Thirty fourth street, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at hatfpast three o'slocs, without further Invitation. His re- i? uiaii.s will be taken to Dan bury, Conn., oa Wednesday morning tor Interment. t Hmrr.?On Monday, January 37, sf dtopay, Ann Howv, t aged 78 years, 1 month, and IT days. ? The friends aad relatives of the fassty are Invited to attend the funeral.from the house of W son in-leer. James B. Steers. 271 Seventh street, on Wednesday itooo, ' at twelve o'clock. J Hoadlby.?On Saturday. January 28, rnsoOv A., soa of . JauMt W. and Annie Haadley, aged 2 years and 8 months. TIM ninsrai wui uu* putce mm thn rrnVI?u> of his parents,No. 78 South Eighth (treat, Williamsburg, I (Tuesday) After doom, at three o'clock. Kslly.?Oa Sunday. January 26, Paisicx Kslat, oatiru 1 of Ireland, parish iedsvcmt, county Miaugban. The frlanda and acquaintance* arc r**poctfuily invited to attend the runaral, (ha 22 Brunswick street, Jersey *? City, this (Tuesday) afternoon,at three o'clcok. Lean.?On Sun Jay, January 26, Kakt Srssas, wtfs of George G. Lake, in the 86ih year of her age. The relatives and friends of the fcsuiy are respectfully invited to attend the funeral,froae bar Lata residence, 9C See >ud areuae, on Wednesday afternoon, at on* Cclock,without further notice. Luiuixt On Monday morning, January 27, of scarieCfevor, Annum Jimh, eldest son of Items* and Mary Lsagiey, aged 3 years, 6 months and 7 days. The funeral will take place from the residence of Ms ' parents, No. 12 Domtatck street, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at half peat two o'clock. Libmau?On Monday, January 27, Wiuian Bam, asn of John and Maty Liuuau, aged 11 months and 27 days. The friends of iho family arc ssapectfully Invited t* attend the funeral, thirfl(Tueauaj) afternoon, at two e'clock, trom the residence of her parent*, No. 68 Scamtnel street. Lrrna..?At White Plain*, on Sunday, January 22, Laura Kkancss, only daughter of Daniel H. and ITaaoes A. LiUI*. Tho friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral, from the reel dene* of her parents, this (Tuesday) 1 morning, at ten o'clock. The Harlem cars leave Twentysixth street station at eight A, M. Uaiwbix.?Ou Monday morning, January 27, Wauim A. Max watt, in the 63d year of his age. Th* friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral, on Wednesday u.o. uiug, at nine o'clock, from his lute resilience. No. 27 Bedford avenue, Brooklyn, E. D. Mi Gum ?On Monday evening, January 27, Jons, infant child of John and Annie McUulre, aged 8 months and 16 days. The friends of th* family, and those of his unoles, Patrick and Michael Begg, are respectfully invited to attend the runersl, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'clock, from the corner of Hfty Urst struct and Third avenue, to Calvary Cemetery. MoI.ntibv.?On Sunday, January 26, after a short and painful illness. Joss, beloved son of John and Kilea Kin alia Mcluty er, aged 2 year*, 8 months and 20 days. The friends of the family are requested to attend th* funeral, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at two o'olock, from the resilience of bis parents, 30 Pitt street. McMalty.?On Monday, January 27, Catosx ms McMaxtt, a native of Ireland. The relatives and friends of the family, also her uncle. Stephen Jones, arc invited to attend the funeral, ou Wednesday afternoon,at half-past oa* o'olock, from 667 Greenwich streot. Pan.?On Monday, January 27, at Washington Heights, Now York city, Kdwabd Pkst. A.M., Proiessor in th* New York Institution for the Instruction of th* Deaf end Dumb, aged 36 years. His friends, and those of his father, Dr. H. P. I'eet, and the Board of Directors of the Institution, are invited to attend ino runerai, at me cnapei in mu mawvutiun, on Wednesday afternoon, at three o'clock, without further otlce. His remains will be taken to Sheffield, Mass.. for tnterntcnt. Ittt.?At Stamford, Conn., on Sunday, January 30. AmurnsT., wile of William rttt, Esq., and daughter of D. Uurtnctt, ISq. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from St. John's church, Stamford, on Wednesday afternoon, at three o'clock, with, out further invitation. The cars leave from Twentyseventh street and Fourth avenua at a quarter pest twelve o'clock. l'utsou.?On Monday morning, January ST. Rxau B, M. I'wtsai, only daughter or Prederlek William and / Amalie I'orach, aged S years, 8 months and S days. i The friends of tho family aro respectfully Invited to at* tend the funeral, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at twe o'clock, from her father's reMienre, No. 0M Eighth avenue. Hiits.?On Sunday, January 98. Anns E. Sun, daughter of Samuel George and Susan Sims, aged 4 years, 3 months and 14 days. Its friends and relatives ef the family are r wpeotfuily invited to attend the funeral,from tho residence of his parents, 143 West Forty -ninth street, this (Tuesuay; after* noon, at ono o'clock, without further invllitlon. The remains will be taken to Greenwood for Interment. Simonsok.?In Brooklyn,on Sunday evening,January '.6, alter a >hort but aevere Ulneoe, Mrs. Hahmaii, wife of the lute John R. Stmooeon, In tho 48th year of her age. The relatives and friends of tne family ere respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from her late residonoe, 350 Bridge street, en Wednesday afternoon, nt two o'clock. Sexios.?On Smday, January 28, Samusl Bunouno. yorngcet son of Edward H. fc Amanda M. Senior,aged 9 < months. The . : nttvee and friends of the family are respectfully inv.te 1 to attend the funeral aervtoea, this (Tuesday) afternoon , at live o'clock, at the roatdenco of hie parents. No. 50 Pomln Irk street. Interment on Wednesday morning at Greenwood (cm itory. SuiLUi >tn*K.?On Monday, January IT, of pneumonia, Jotnr Smallhousb, aged 23 years, 11 months and 18 daysTlie relatives and iriends of the family aro respeotfully Invited to attend tho funeral, on Wednesday morning, at ton o'clock, from the rreidonce of hts mother, No. 188 Wave ley place. His remains will be taken to Greenwood Cemetery for Interment. Whitux*.?On Sunday, January 38, of consumption, Mr. IVrrn U. Wnrrtocs, In the 43d year of bis ege. Mr. Whltlo k was tor many years engaged aa a compositor on the New York Tribune. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from hts late resldenoe, 074 Slvtli nvernie, between Thirty-ninth and Fortieth stroma, tmi (tucsuayj noon, at iwoivo o chhx. The oil errs and members of the New York Typographical Union No. 6, are hereby respectfully Invited to at It net the ru^oral of Mr. P. 11. Whtllock. fri-m hie late resldenc , 87* avenue, between Thirty-ninth and Fortieth streets, at twelve o'clock on Tuesday. M. If. McN a MA A, President. D. W. Kimtuli. , Recording Socrot.iry. HlSOBLIiASaODI. Alh articles for suldiers should br uk NT, el li-lf rates, by llernden'a Express, 74 Broadway. They end dally to all poltila occupied by our army. AT 101 FULTON STREET.?WEDDING CARDS -THESE celebrated engraved Cards, only by WM.KVERDRLL'S SONS, 104 Pulton street. ADKMAKBUT'S NEW STYLE WEDDING CARDS and Knrelopea, 181 Broadway. Seals and a tarn pa. At $4 an, double sole water proop boots, at JONES', 10 aud II Ami atreel. Pour different at $4 SO. All headaches and other nervous afpecliona, lailained Eve* and Sore Throats cured without medicine by Dr. WHEELER, 176 Hleeoker street Honrs S SI to 11 A. M.. 1 to 5 and 7 to 9 P. M. Artistic monoorams.?the largest variety of n?te and letter paper and Wedding Cards In perfect laale, at OIMHREDE S. 6^8 Broadway. Boitrbon.?i am sellino hendrickbon'b whiskey. 17 years old, at $4 per gallon; guaranteed tn be better and far more wholesome than any brandy that ceil be purchased at 93 per gallon. (>. E. MENDUM, Broadway, corner of Cedar street. BART LETT" 8 BURNISHED NEEDLES FOB ALL the Hewing Mfiohtnea and ler hand Sewing. 110 for Me.; hemmi rs, lie. 47S Broadway, New York. fTORNS, BUNIONS, INVERTED NAILS, ENLARGED* U joints and all diseases of the feet cured wlthoulpeln or. Inronn nlcnce jo Jhe patient by _Dr. EACHARIE, Surgeon. Cbrtropodist, 700 Broadway. Krirr* 10 pnyaiciaua ana surgeons ?.f the city. CHAPPED HANDS, PACE. UPS. AC. CBRTAINlHJRE AND PBBVKNTIVR. liegeman A Co.'a Camphor Ire, with Olycertnc, will kM* tb? skin soltIn the coldest weather. Bold br druggists generally. Price It osnls. B?nt by moll on receipt of *) rrnl*. HBOBMEN A CO.. ltl, SM. til and fit Broadway. DIPHTHBRIA AMD CROUP.-DR. TOBIAS' VRNBTIAN Unlmrnl will certainly prevent and cure these alarming diseases, If lined early. Prion It cents. Sold by all drug. gUta. Oglce IB Cortland! at rent. p ENTLEMENS SCARP PINS. U PlfVy onnta, one two and threo dollar* each, at GEO. C. ALLKN'S, No. 416 Broadway, onn door below Ctnal ntrnrt. STRONO'8 PATENT ARMY TRUNK AND PORTABLE Bedstead ootnblned. corner of Warren ?U and Broailwag SAVR YOUR SILKS. RIBBONS, GLOVES, AC.-IIEOEman ACo.'a Benrlne removes Paint and (Irnaan Spots Instantly, and cleans Bilks, Oloeea, Ribbons, Ac., Ac., with, out Injury to either color or fabric. Only U uenta per bottle. Sold by druggists generally. HbUKMAN A CO., Nua. 161, SM. 511 and 7M Broadway. SKETCHES OP THE ACTORS?NO. 4, DION BOURCIoaull. Also hunting and sporting "ketches of great Interest; Letter on the War, by Onorge Wilkes; Dramatic matter, by Bayard; Life on the Koad, by Bulky; and for a great carle ty of Interesting racing, trotting and sporting matter, see WILKES' SPIRIT, the only Spirit of the Time* now eitani. VALENTINES.?STRONG'S NEW STOCK NUW RBADT lor the wholesale trade. Sutlers, booksellers, news agents and fancy dealers should send at once 'or '>*?<* Throng's $10 Lots," containing ocer $t)0 worth of Valentine* at retell prleea; 'Strong's ?lu lou. W'ntalnl^o^JM wortA of Valentine* at lataiipit"" ?I",""", ?-< draaalnf Tba. W. Htr*n(, Original V.lantltin Depot, M Ma*, aau atraat, H. T. ________________ Thin medlolaal baaaraga la manuf**?irad by lha propria*o? at .Helnndain, In Holland, and la warranted not only pom from erary lajurtoua property and laarrdmi. but of tba bait poulbla quality. Ita extraordinary medicinal proper' (whether acuta or rbronlo), UEHRRAL DKRIIlrY, 8LUUU18II fclRCULATTOff OB THR BLOOD, IHADRUDATR jd3l< nidation or Food andrxhaustT A RD VITAL KSKRuV, A are acknowledged hy tha whola V? l|. ?| Family and llIMM la lhatr hlghe.l written aiilhoriilre ^ rat up la naaaa of ona do-en quart aad Mr# doaan flat Bat* ^ ilea, and fn- aala by Mi greoerlea, droggtate and apolheeartea la tnaVnliad matca. \

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