Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 27, 1862, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 27, 1862 Page 5
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THE RUN AFra PRICE. Our Springfield Correspondence. SPKiNunsi-i), Mo., Feb. 18,1802. Appearance of Springjleld'ai the Time the Federal Troop* tottered?Frice Krrunemuly Informed at to Federal Strength?Trains from the South? Whal Ike KebeU Left Behind in their Flight?Union Feeling in the South? Colonel Borland's Bmbargo?Confederate Cantonment at Springfield?Evident HatU of itt Abandonment? Expedition to Capture a Rebel Flag?Attendance of Cereal! in Greene County?Rebel Oorr- -pont''nce, <tc. very thing about the town at the time we arrived dhows that the rebel army did not meditate' departure until a few hours before they look up their line of march for Arkansas, the land of butternut breaches and bowie knives. On Wednesday morning a train of one hundred wagons?laden with clothing, tents, quartermaster and commissary stores?arrived from the South, und commenced unloading. The federal troops camped the night before at Marsbileld, twenty-live milea east of this point, and at daylight marched upon Spring Held, as I detailed in my last letter. General l'rico was not correctly informed as to its strength, his scouts reporting that we numbered but two thousand five hundred, with little, if any,artillery. Undor that impression he decided to make a aland hore, and sent out a force from thiee to eight hundred strong to detain us in our advance and give him time to post his army S3 ho de aired. In order to prepare for any emergency, he Issued orders about noon for tho train which had nearly discharged its freight to be again loaded and prepared for the road. About dark many cf his wagons moved out on tho Fayettevills road, and at a lute hour in tho night the army commenced its retreat. Tho order for retreat must havo been issued not far from midnight, as It boars date on tbe 13th, and by dawn of that day the town had been completely evacuated. I send a copy f this order below. A considerable quantity of quartermaster's stores was left in tbe rebel warehouses, and is now In charge of Captain P. H. Fheridan, tbe Quartermaster of "our grand army of tho Southwest." General Price left in his headquarters numerous official papers and letters from various parties in the South, a few of which I append to this communication. The most of them are unimportant, but strong in confirmation of th? belief that there is a strong Union sentiment in Arkan sas, Tennessee and other parts of the South. Tho adula-tlon of General Price cropping out in all these letters Is particularly refreshing. The disappointment of the rebels at the failure of Missouri to furnish the desired 50,000 for tho patriot army of the South is svido it in several of these documents. One letter which I havo not given is from partioe lu Arkansas, who comp'.aln that Colonel norland, the Solon of that State, has placed an embargo on every kind of provisions going South. The Whits and other rivers have been put in a state of blockade, and no boats are allow"d to proceed "way down in Dixie" until they have been soarchud and iou'.d to contain no pork, corn, Hour, or other material that cau , afford misionance to the heroes of tho Arkansas militia. Ous pork dealer says he b .a purchased $12,000 worth of pork, and, after preparing to semi it to Memphis and Now Orleans, has boea refused permission to ship a sing e pound. He wants General Pi ice to buy the same for the army in Mtrsouil, and says he will take Missouri pa; er in payment, that being Just as good as Confederate bonds. One of Price's intimate friends complains of Borland's embargo as 'cruel, unwarrantable an 1 out rageous. 11 seems mat ina UGininions or Jen. Davis bare not yot become a ,e rosirlal paradise. The winter qcarten erected in S|.rin utlold by Price's army, nu I which they ahan lonod in cumpleto ordor, will accommodate ten thousand men without being evercrowded. 'Iheycontieiof iogar.il board structures, iboformer well chinked with mud and clay, end the Utter "built generally tight and c rnfortablo. Most of then have a lloorlagof boiiiiis,und all are furnished with substantial 1 brick fireplaces and chimneys, some of the largest buildIngnharhig two or three. ? : tbs aro arranged In tiers. like those on slearal oau and sleeping cars, and ovuiy Crtlou of space is carefully economised. Pome or those bitations are roofed with raw hides, and there aro numerous chairs seated with llio same inatc l.il. In seas of tho c.tmps these buildings -are promiscuously dropped down, while in ethers they aro arranged In troolaand lanes, according t? ths highest st> ie ot urban regularity. The api>earauco ot' the cantonment attests ths haste of depa1 ture. There era cooking utensils con talning the iemains of the last moo!, porkors lying dead on the ground with the fatal gash in th-dr thrruts mid the knife lying b-side them, sheep partially fiat ed and ? disembowelled, dough mixed in tho pans or poured ?>ti the grottod,with the"rtpple marks'' still freshly distinct, and whiskey bottles whence tho last drink lias been drained, but in which the scc-nt of the B-urbon is lingering still. Tire people of Springfield and the rebol sick left i, behind say that thoy wore deficient in teuts, blankets and clothing, and that they will sudor sally from thus being driven from .berr cornfio tabls quarters to bivouac i In ths open sir. Ihey fully expoclsd to remniu here the entire winter. Hod we made a cavalry chargo upon ' them on tho afternoon of Wednesday, the l'Jili, we should doubtloss have driven them forthwith nblhlr- feed or shelte- thr.m. Had the army been thus sen i the rebellion In Missouri would h?ve isceived a in uw. Lieotonont Colonel James K. Mills, cuminaudu. i of tbe P<*?. has to-day sent a small exi>e iltiou to Mount Vernon. I thirty-five miles distant, to capture a smell parly or re bets who have hoisted the Conleuerate flag ou the Court House o' the town. The party will not return before to morrow ntgbt. Notwithstanding tbe occupation of Springfield for nearly an iue lime aiuce juiy i.ih,, captains ?ne plan and Winslow, the District and lost (Juurteimiistois. buve < already contracted for ten thousand husbe s of corn, at thirty cents per bushel, to be dcllvirdd at the rate of one thousand burbots per day. Tboy buve also secured wbrnl enough for a pply ne tbo en.ire a my with Hour, and have a suflicient number of mills In active operntiou. The above facts alone attest tbo wonderfel productiveness of Grccuo county. on*, price's ouoaa ran tiik retrkat or tub rkbi.l arny. OJNEKAL ORHSR?NO. 40. lltvAl^UARTERS U S. O., ) SfRlNUKiniD, Fob. 13, Isu2 J The commanders of dlvi/lns will InsUnter, ami without the leant Ueluy, boo that their oniiro cominauds are ready for movement ut a moment s notice. Hy order o; Major General 8. I'K!( K. H. II. Grand, A. A. G. uroRT 01 a mmrt sioirr?ms kpitation was Rvninstxr Mtourrwi IN HIS YO'NliiR liSvs. Twenty-sirin uii is mo-: Xmunufih r, Jan. 10,1802. General IRCI:?Ibo reJs bus left ivonon at phillips mill ycpI r.tuy. Tbo sain - sorso .lays they arc gou. 1 will kuowo shod, and Inform you of iho lax in the coco, lliaso that left lebiion y.-rdny left to meato kcrr's - cavalry, 'ili.s is reliable. Miuil s <ut t'.i side lebuon. Tbey ley la tbo brush aud s out in the nl?e. I send a man te you just from Uob-y, c ipti ro I on the roue. I tliiuk blui to be a s; ey. Yours truly, WM. MAKKI.V. blankets NOT abundant IN TttK oox'i 1>?.R-cy?HOW oen. I'hlCI ODTAINKD 111/ I NI Slav nits. Dec. 7, 18151. Genet At.?Tlie orders Riven mo have all bc?D executed, except the i urcbasu of bla ikets, which we are unable to yet. There are three or four tlion.'aiid nt Hie landing ot. White river, and a arpo quantity of ecrpel blankets and comforts, which may ho uuud us a substitute. A t tin of forty wuroiia , loaded chietly witb those things?tee. a, equipments,clothing slu rboes--wlii start nest week. Gen. liar ling is now lio.e. lie has been greatly dts ippelnted about transportation, lie p. eased to receive a major general's uuho in. madeoccoruiug to Coiilederaie States logijation, wb ch is a-ut to you by Mr. J. M Payne, ot New Oleums. With the highest respect, your obedient servant, W. A. HRUADWKI.L, C. 8. Ajeut. To im<ir Genoral Stkrlino i'aica, beadquai tors, springfield, Mo. abut matters in mkmrnis?exp' anatioe of rajrt's asntEAT from osceola?a corrupt ooirt AT richmond. Memphis, Jan. 0, 1812. Major General 3. Prich, Commanding M. 8 G.:? Dear General?i arrived i ere Una morning, after a moat tedious jourr -y, and I am happy to say that 1 meet lrllh frl mis to our array without number, and all willing so do mo e than they can fer our sue*..si Every dcpai t menl receives rne with welcome uud arcomnnstation in the furtherance of the objec. f my visit. I will ship on to-morrow's packet loi Jeckeonpo. t many things lor our army, em >ng them tlio surks "or Coiouc. Ifrlcker snd eonie bui kshot inouhig for luy uep.t. tmenl. The camp equipage for the Confe!..te c?'ip I will hsvo unilor contract I" mo'-nw, ?t .i ret ft rwnrd as speedily ? pos s.ble. Wbiu 1 tell you that 1 will start in the morning for Richmond I know vcu will. ay, '-Iiauiu it, ho n just like all the balanco," but I 4 - assure yon, (loocial, that I bars not the least curiosity or wish to go, but ilajor Anderson and Coto.iel tlunl, of the Quartermaster and Ordnance departments, adv.se to go Iminedialoly there. 1 will get a million and a half of fl. I? caps in Nashville as I go a'wog. 1 tell ovory one woo menliors your retreat that you ouly move your camp io t.? nioie rouren out to loratfo, hit). I an. aaiislleJ that y. u li tve snemnt at court" at I'tclimoii I, and that if you oouln heoheaisd nut of your just duoe It wnu d Uo done There is uo bounded enthusiasm for yo.i here With ihe moat hearty hope of your ruocssa, 1 am, ro.tpvctful'y , yours, THIM II PRICK Tits xsnr.i.- wosmm rns urahrv lead nubs*- six r* us huiko rua . aorsnMS or thk mixiho iahikUrakht, Jan 4,1862 fSHfRR.tir?f bars the pleasu'e to acknowledge your valuoJ Twer oi the 1st, proposlug to etaaion at tr. s place sufficient force to render mining operations reliable and effective. At present everything ii unsettled and in eouriiHlon. and If oouvsptent to sntl clown a single company It will hsro .lie effect to restore quiet and greatly facilitate I. . workingol the mines, and 1 heg of you <o do so. the Oomyai y or any coin ma ml you v. ould wish to winter in thin vicinity could, oi coures, be withdrawn and ren lored nvanah.e In any movement you may wish to mnk , a .d might receive, during the winter,considerable a edition In ihe wsy of recruits I understand there fa abundunco of prevision in Lawroncc county to subsist your emirs command suveral months. With much re pant. your obedl ut set vant, J. T. BROADWKLI., Agent for working flranby Lead Mine# To OtnsuAi. run s, toiiimanUIng ti Spriugiield. now Tillir Tn*AT I OTA!. Mtx IS AUK AN' IAS. Dovbk, p )( o Co. , Arkansas, Dec. T,1881. Ma'or t.'tts.- kti. Pins- I with loobtuin a nit. olun .?* urgenn In your army, a a a Write lie a* aoon at liosaiblo atid lat me knew what I ran depend u|kiii. \v'e nave a quantity of m. n here that ought to be In <ba army. lVe have previa I one enough hora to do our ;a'l Of Arknu mk lor two years?tell old Aba i bat?and & for# that giver cot v a will ship plenty mora from (be N n th If the wnake any. Our men over the Dor ton mountain* pan auT awing tno mountain boys who oppoca Southern man : they hava In ramp thirty, and In tlia Burrow vlllo Jail ravmty two, in the Clinton jait thirty five, aud have ant tw-miy seven to LltlluWt took up gem? low down M Dove* We Will kill nil we get, certain; NE every one to eo many lees. I hope you will woo get help enough to clear out the last one la pour State. If you know them thejr ought to be killed, aa tho older th*y grow the more stubborn they net. I write In haste end have left out worda, and probably misspelled rnauy. I remain your moat obedient servant, JAMES L. ADAMS. INTERESTING FROM MISSOURI. Our St. Loula Correspondence. St. Louis, Feb. 23, 1802. Great Demonstration in Honor of 1a? 22(1?SotaUe Oration from an Old lone Democrat?Arrival qf fbrt Dvnelion Prx oners?I'utlr on Board their Prison Ships?Inriden't and Declarations?How They Talk and Peel?Singular Delusions, itc., dr. Tho celebration of Waehington'a Birthday yesterday in this city was one of the moat imposing and enthusiastic affairs of tho kind that baa over occurred in the West. It ia Impossible to go into all the various details of the embollishmenta and displays noticed on ovory treet and thoroughfare. All buaint aa was couinlc-tclv suspended, and the whole city seemed wrapped in flag*. Unfortunately the weather waa not all that could be desired?a heavy mist hung over the streets and houses ail day, which waa so thick that the flags displayed from the dome of the Court House, two hundred and thirteen feet from the sidewalk, and from tho tall spire of fjr. Nelson's church, could hardly be distinguished. The procession was six and a quarter miles l?ng by actual measurement, the advance of the First division encountering tbo Ninth before the latter was fairly in motion, after traveling one hundred and seventeen squares In Its progress. Tho dwellings along the route were gayly decorated with flags and red, white and blue streamers. Here and thore a secession residence would form a marked excoption to tho genoral gnyety; but the secession element Is daily growing smaller, and many families who have resisted the Union and Its armies with great vigor were yesterday among tho foremost to do the occasion honor. Fort Dcne'.son was represented in the procession, and the San Jacinto, with rigging, fopeller, shin's guns and blue jackets, true to life, formed an interesting feature. It will do a day long to be remembered for its rejoicing and festivity In St. Louis. The m< s? notable feature of the celebration was tbo demonstration In tho evening at the Mercantile Library Tall. Atier various patriotic songs and the reading of Washington'8 Far'well (prophetic) Address, an oration was dalivo-ed by the Hon. Charles I). Drako, of this city. Mr. Drake Is ono of the old line democrats of Missouri. He has been honored in the councils of the party, and two yeins ago was elected to tho State Scnato by a very large majority, although I ho republican ticket was elected at the same election, showing undoubted strong personal popularity with the musses. His oration lost evening was a masterpiece of oratory, and was rocoived with tho most enthusiastic applauso. He sxcoriatod secession in all its forms, and was particularly severe on the disgraceful selecth n of Washb gton's Birthday anniversary for the inauguration of Jeff. Davis, with the sentiment that iove for Washington and Jeff. Davis could not oxist in th" same heart. The whole audience rose to their loot and i iiecred vociferously. But tbo most extiaordlnary part of this oration was Mr. Drake's avowal on'he subject of slavery. Com-ng from such a source, no wonder it caused rirprlse. Mr. Drake, as ho said, had been lighting abolitionism for thirty years; but he believed slavery was tho cause of tho rcbollion. Ho still oppc- ed immediate emancipation, as fraught with great evil, but added:?"But let it ever be manifest that rebellion cannot bo otherwise subdued, and that we are shut up to choi-so between our noble country, with its priceless constitution, and slavery, then, with every fibre of my heart, and every energy of my nature, I will pass along the universal cry of ali patriots, 'Down with slavery fo;over.' " This declaration was received rather wildly at first; but being enforced wlthp-entomi basis, it soon brought down a storm of applause, t'-i-day it is tne gossip of tho city, and the frank manner In which tho peculiar institution was liandlod by one of slavery's champions excites th^ 1 bo freqi eut arrivals of boat load's of prisoners frnrn r'ort Donelson at this port, en route Tor Cliic.go, Detroit and Indianapolis, have occupied considerable attention of idle- 8 and those who gossip about military affairs. Nearly all the steamers have g< no to Alton or landed tlielr rebel cargoes at llloody Island, opposite the city. Ibroo boats?tho South wester, the Aleck fcott and Em ina Duncan?have been, however, tied to tho levee for a brief period, and, although access to the boat was only galnod by the privileged few, still the rabble could see plenty of sights from tie leroe to satisfy all but the most rapacious curiosity. Those who mnnagod to get on b ard generally brought off a few trifles by way of troplii.a. in the shape of Confederate postage stamps and -biii|ilufitor?, purchased for a trifle from the deluded followers of Jeff. Davis. Tho office: s wero generally rolicont and desirous of avoiding observation. Their chief anxiety appeared to ho to Icaru tho value of Tennessee money in St. Lr >uls. Nearly all of them had Confederate bonds, mostly twenties, on the face of which tho Southern confederacy promised to pay twenty dollars six months sfter the ratification of pence The holdeis of these bonds held tliom at an enormous pries, and would not sell one of them for less than fifty conts on the dollar. They were quite as sharp la driving bargains as the most persevering Yankee. llav'ng had several opportunities of conversing with officers ai.d men among the Fort |i<>nelson prisoners, it is my llrtn conviction that three four tic of Ou.ni are glad ei.oi gh to yet rtd of service under the Jeff. Davis government It is obvious th it their treatment lias bom anything but encouraging Tho rule ir the same with T< nnessceaas, rebel Kentuckinns and Miseisslppinns. Every man has been compelled to provide his own clcthirg, ami the res' It is a collection or ragged, motley, variegated mon that would vi.i in appcaranco with FaisfofTs famous army. There is nntrkod difference of opinion among tiie representatives of tho differ.T.t StaUs. The MissirsipI ions curse tho Tonnerseeuns us coward*, tho T'.itnosrocnns curse the Virginians ditto, and the rebel Rentucklans are down on all hards. Nearly all the regiments were recent arrivals at Fort Doudson from Bowling Gicin. Tlie most remarkable ununimlty provuilcd among tho prisoners on the ?ut>irel of the Ihiion element <f tho 8oi. h The Miss : sipplansavknnwledged that iu Natch t. an" vtCKsnurg.ann e\ en in .mcason. inu cn| uai 01 mi State, tbi-iu were many Union men. Tho Tonnoiacoana said that Fust Tuuni f v o was hopelessly Union, and that Nashville wnB ha'.t' Union A Tow ns?irleda niodo-uto Union sentiment in Memphis, and all admitted its ] revaItnce through the it al districts. Tin-rebel KentuckInns # lio abniveiiod their loyal b . thrcn Tor service i:ti(Vr Itirkner n.aito in I'licealtnenl i their disgm t for tho 8'Uthcrn c I'fedwecy, ant wished themselves homo. Between tin rob- i otilcei> ami men tbeic docs not seem to be the sl-fhte ' bond of sympathy. An Ins'ar.eeof this was noticed oil board the Aleck Scott in Friday lust. While tho IIkkai.oc iri eapondent was talking with a couple o: Tenn-DHeeanr?apparently prlvntos?ono of the prisotiirs.wiio a: peuied to beta officer,approached behind them Prct'y am n one of tho privates romnrkod, in response to a question, that ho did not tlduk tho Southern army w<)"M make a: y stut d for the defence of Nashville, but wm.id stir en.lrr the eiy to save it from burning. ltolh the pr'.annet tvete ongho opinion that Valhvllle would not bo buri ed, mid pat?reasons for their bcllof. At this tho bstenin<r leool offioer tatorrupio I one of the si-oakeis with the nmiablo remark tl.at he was a ' Ood damned liar,'' and furthermore Inhume I him that Nashvl in was bf no account anyhow, and If he ever told any Ni rtherror that tho South would si.rienaor ..ny tOMrn without ilrat burning it thnt ho would "cut hto heart out." This speech cut our conversation short, and the parlies rebuked sucake-' tp as crerlfull n as poeaibia. One of tha strongest delusions wi.li h tlie intelligent prisoners labored under was that for every Union man living in the South Ihero are two rebel sympathisers In the North They point to Ren Wood, Valiandigham and John ?i l'avli.o' 'n liana, aa representatives of a class. A Mississippi coior.el remarked to me ?"Ton crush out those ini u just the same as you any we cruih out Union men down South." Rut he was forced to admit that no Union man could make such speeches in the Confederate States as Dm vie had made in Indiana lately. "If you drive r.? out of isno ss>e," said the same Mississippi colonel, "Mississippi will bo yours without a blow, and Now Orleans won't be lorg in our hands; but when summer com** your soldiers will dls like sliocp, aud on immense army will |our down upon yon from Virginia and carry everything beforeihmo." Iliisric cla-atico ?m .juahiie I in aubaeiucnt speeches by ;Uo uiemmt that if Burnild* anil Shorraan penetrated the coast the confederacy wait gone up. Apropos of the Burnelde expedition. Tho prisoner* were loud in their asFertlon that II had gone to the bottom 11 wait with difficulty they could be persuaded to think that Roanoke Island had been oaplured, with two the surd Ore hundred of lha '-K. F. V.'a" and North Caroon an* Hut iheee stories aro oodles*. They re. ch you in a rmiUr at'no fi"tn every point whnre prisoners are taxeo, and otic day'a experience doe* for all. Kitomiovs m tb? Aanr.?We were ahown several let tere lately from soldiers in the army quartet ed on the Polemicre'ative to tho extortionata prlc*a charged by autlera for tlieir goods,and tho evil Inflnenrea raaultlng therefrom Wa lay befora our raadara thla morn Ire an extract of a lettar from prlvata O. F. Kane, which expiatua the manner In which those autlera tnanaga their business? Why will Uncle Sam let such men aa these, who call Oiatneaiva* euttsra, imjK *e upon the poor aoMleta an they do. by eeliii g tnrlr goo;.a for twice their value? Tho way they mnn.-.g.-to dlapora of their worthiest trash, which haa c.iused a., much ''lunkrimaaa among the?oldi?r?, and dct Ived many a fnmi.y ol tho hard earned wai.cn ot tho volunteers, t-, this;?lbey distribute checks, rangirg from litfy cents to thiee ceuts, after being ^ned hy the explains ol ..nipnulea, among the soldier*, whlsh are use ! iia money. And many a poor fallow runs through bin three months' u?j beh.ra he knows what ha if about. As an insist < e of the extortions practised by those mittert, I will merely mention tho prices of some of the article* ibey disp' se of?Butler, U Irty cants: clic. twenty Ave conti; dried apple*, twenty c?ol?; toba-io, one d'h.ar per pound; apples, five con* a piece, and pape?wl**o oents a sheet, you will readily see that Ih* sutler *f.kes more money than any other class of inor. In the at my, and is the means or Inducing the poor soldier to squander his hard earrings. It la a la man table thing that these sutlers should prao llse such wholesale extortion upon our gallant volunteers; but ws feel satisfied that when the fact* coins before Uncle Sam with rogard to these unscrupulous fallows, who are growing fst upon the earnings of tb# poor private who volunte-rs to defend his country's integrity, they will neat th* doom fuch wanton $haraqt{t| merit. *" 1 I * / W YORK HERALD, THUB The Cause and Cure of Che Rebelllou. LKCTl'KB BY TUB BBT. DB. VINTO*. A Urge sod highly respectable audience died Irving Hsll last evening to listen to lecture by the Rot. Or. Vinton, of Trinity church, upon " The Qeuee and Cure of | the Rebellion.'1 The lecture was delivered under the auspices of the General Society of Mechanics and Trades in en, and was the last of the oourae for the season. At e'ght o'clock the lecturer, accompanied by the President of the society, Comptroller Haws, Colonel Robert Anderson and other gentlemen, appeared on the platform. As the hero of Sumter was recognized the audience gave vent to their pleasure by loud applause. Three cheers were proposed by a gentleman for tho defender of Fort Sumter, which were heartily given. Dr. Vinton was Introduced by the President, and proceeded to say that he bellevod God would restore our country to better health than it had ever known,and would stigmatize rebellion as one of the foul diseases, like smallpox, that could seize it but once. The speaker remarked that Mr. Calhoun had professed reverence for tho constitution and the Union, and denounced the South Carolina Hotspurs for advocating the doctrine of null!. Qcation. Dr. V. read an extract from an unpublished let. tor of Mr. Calhoun to this effect. The war that we were waging was a war for Union, liberty and national life. The lecturer developed at length the digulty aud gacrod less of the principles of unity iu iho natural, material and moral world. Unity was tlio sou ice of the harmonies of naturo, and was the source of strength, stability, security and happiness. It was also the instrument of peace und order, l oth in Heaven and on earth. The happincfs or the fumily, the church and the nation were dependent on unity, and wero each the type of the unity of C-sl. So sacred was the prlnciplo of unity that a war to defend and preserve it was a holy war, in which angels roipi'' enlist. Whon the principle was applied to this tint it became illustrious. The lecturer then eloquent pictured the capability of America to expand and becmi.o a great nation. God bad made the boundaries of tlio United States of America, whereas the only boundary the Confederates had was human bondage, which was not of God's appointing, The war for the Union \yaa not a war for emplro, as tho British press persistently represented, but was def ensive. When the rebels beleaguerod FortSumtor at Charleston, they inaugurated the war. An allusion to Col. Anderson and his gallant band was greeted with applause. The rebels assign three reasons for carrying on tbe rebollion?vis: the right of revolution, the sovereignty of each State and the maintenance of negro slavory. The rebellion stands or falls as it was supported or exploded on those three pretensions?a tripod of air. Tbe lecturer denied tho claim Hint Americans had ths right of revolution; for the constitution had removed all occasion for rovolution as a remedy for all political grievances. The cure for the robclllou was to ohorish a reverence for law and order as the safeguard of llborty; to inculcate obed cnce to the powers that be as a pious duty, and to sustain the government by our lives and fortunes, and seek redress for wrong in the peaceful sources of the reserved constitutional pow ers of the people. The Southern doctrine of 8tato rights was next considered, when it was shown that their great statesmen thirty years ago talked of States rights, but did not advocate, as modern Southern statesmen, tbo doctrine of Stale sovereignty. lie (Dr. V.) knew that a large number of worthy Christian men in the Southern States had been educated into the delusion ot Slate sovereignty, and conscientiously took up arms against tbo country which gave them birth and nourished them. He paid an eloquent tribute to General Scott, who had maintained his iutegrity a tho Union. The locturer made a quotation from the inaugural address of Jeff. Davis, tbe first and last President of tho Confederate States, aud said that the Southern politicians looked upon State sovereignty as a masked battery. He not only denounced this doctrine, but demonsti ated, from tbe constitution adopted l.y tbe rebels, > that tho doctrino of State sovereignty and the right of ; secession was a fallacy. Tbo third reason assigned by tire rebels as justifying rebellion was slavery. Ho alludod to tbe association of the Knights of tho Golden Circle, and oxprcased the belief that the design of lbs rebels was to construct a monarchy, with a sword for its emblem of power, waging an aggressive war on contiguous country for the purpose of propagating a system of slavery ! throughout tho western hemisphere. This refined bnrtia , rism conflicted with the spirit and genius of free institutions. Dr. Vinton spoke at length in reference to Slavery, alleging that tlio system of domestic slavery < countenanced by the Bible was beneficent, but that the , system of Southern slavery was bitterly denounced as supei inducing tyranny, 1 loon tiousn sea, selfishness, barbarism and robbery. In conclusion, he said < that tbe cure for this cause of the rebellion was victory by the arms of freemen. This medicine was being rapidly administered, with good effect. After tho rebellion Is creahod the border States and tbe capital of the nation should be made free, tbe slave trade should be aboffibed, and the inhabitants of alt the States should be guaranteed a republican form of government. He (Dr. V.) would have the constitution amended so as to recognise a slave, not as three-fifths of a man, but as a whole man. An extract from a speech of Mr. Calhoun in inn wrnn, propnenc 01 mi* remm, w a* read. no cloned wiih the sentiment?"Our country, with the I'd ion and the o< nstitntion, forover. Mito perpetva." First Fire Zeiiertk The Eleventh New York Volunteers was one of the Bret regiments to leavo Tor the scet of war. It has done good service in the field, and is now stationed at Newport News, Virginia, and la a favorite regiment with General Wool. The commanding officer, Colonel Looser, is a West Point graduate of high standing, and has established the character of the regiment for discipline and pood conduct ('apt. J<wci h K. Macfarland lias been detailed with a recruiting party to till up the numbers of the Zouavrs, and la now in the city. With the view to promote this object, a meeting of the old members, and of l bo citizens gonorally, will be held at Runk's Hotel, No. 374 Grand stroot, near Forsyth street, at eight o'clock this (Thinsdny) evciiirg. Tho friends of the regiment, and tho Fire Department, generally, are invited to attend Tlio following mimed gentlemen will be present nu J address the meeting-violin Dcckor, Chairman. A F. Ockershaupen, Prosper M. Wetmoro, A. J. Teiatour,Geo. F. Neebitt, Ji hn Crrgier, Zophar Hills, Wm. H Fury, Owen \V Drennan and James Kelly. The Eavy. Tlie frigate S?. Lawrence, fifty gone, Commander II. Y. Ptirvlar.ee, sitiee her arrival at tbejhc klyn Navy Yard, on the Oth of ti l' month, has been undergoing n thorough c'.oauingof her interior compartments, beaides having some repairs elVocted. First I.ieuteiiunt Bet>(, with the oit.er officers, have executed tholr duties well. Shi Is now seaworthy, and awaiting the further orders of the department. 7hoslnop-of-war Savannah, which arrived at tho Navy Yard a day beforo tho St. Lawrence, la brorglit to the yard for ropnirs, which wore watched by h.T commander, John S. Misroon, and hU First Lieutenant. When she arrived many of lier crew were ill with scurvy. Since then tho medical treatment they recclvod has had a very good elTect towards their speedy recovery. The Savau. Huh sprung a le*k while lying in tho river, but no serious c:<n?c<iii<inre* ensued, ami she hits since been car.'fully overhauled. She awaits the orde.a of the covernment. The Ir n c'.ad steamer Monitor.Comm mi'anl Llt'iitciianl John tVorden, lms been put into c? in mil-lion. as well am t! e gloop-of war I acnlnli, Commander Mcklr.atry. Orders l ave been Riven by Commodoro Paulding that no delay shall take place In having the Monit )i fitted out us quickly as poeslblo Tor sea. The new sloop-; f war Adirrndack, which was launched so successfully at the Brooklyn Yard on Saturday, has been floated Into t ho dry dock to have her propeller regulated, and otbar neeesrary finishings done. It is exreetoJ that the Oneida, now some time launched, will shortly bo put In commission. It in stated, on the best authority, that another sloop of war will bo soon built in tbo name premise* aa the Ariliuldack, but that she will bo much larger. The Unitod Statea steam gunboat Octarora will tail this afternoon en a reventytwo hoars' trial trip. Annexed la a list of her officers:? l.irutcmwt Commanding?George Brown. Snrgtcn?James Laws. Acting Martin?(ieorgo W. Weeden, John A. Johnstons and Abraham W. Could. Acting Anittant Fa$martrr?W. H. Higbso. Midi hijman?C. W. Tracy. tinging. t ?Chief, Jackson McKlmell; Second Anristant, CrorIn; Third Arrirtan'r, Cooper, Morgan and Dahlgreen. Acting Matler't Haiti?McKlmell and bbooplu. Coftain'i CUrt.?Aaron II. Burtt. Brooklyn City Rcwi. CoxrauiaTioN in Brooklyn.?The very lmj>osing and interacting ceremony of the confirmation of children of the schools of tho Christian Brothers and Hbters of Mercy took place on Sunday, at St. James' cathedral, Brooklyn, the Right Rev. Bishop Laughlin officiating. Tho cathedral was densely crow ded ,snd there were hundreds outeldeths doors who wers unnble to gain admission. Tho scene presented was ons of solemn grandeur, and produced a great effect both upon tho youthful recipients of the sacraments and tho adult spectators. The Bishop was dressed lu full canonicals, and wors the mitre. The girls- two hnnitflAfl tinil inn in lltifnhi)r_wrrn rirrasmi 1st ml.it* frock*, with whit* flowing hood* *n<1 wrenths of flower*, Interspersed with orange blossom*; their age* nvoisged fr am about nine to nineteen yenrs; y*t toe re were i>lso some matrons among them. The be*?stxut one hundred end fifty?were dressed In bl*? *. Jackets, w hito pants, white satin or kid glove*; row e* of ctltr.Kou, white and blue, and a red ribbon on the left arm. KacU hoy alao ea< rled a wax candle adorned with an artificial roe* In hta band. The cure with which the Christian Brother* and the .-Miters of Mercy Instructed the children v. as foellnylv dwelt njc>n by the nishop In til* addrtv* to the cummr.iiionlsfs. The order In which they nntoed the church, tho mcekn<s* w Ith which they approiched the altar, and the grace with vbich they rocolred ti e sacraments of ccnfirmiitlcii p.yd F?(harlsi, wire pleasing to all ths spectator*. Tin Pawotturr Mis.;,ox <* I'apt lino The Pas sionlst Fathers, of West Ho'?ok<- lately ooncln'^d a highly successful mission si lliu Kov. Father Bowen'a church, In Leonard st.eel, IVililamsburg. ITp to the close of tiio Mkiftlon tyorcfc s, about four thousand per ons had approached the Holy Communion, and fony converts were r eel veil Into the hogom of the Church. On Sunday last Father Uandenthts, of the ml**lon, brought his temporary con oet -Ith tho congregation

to a cio: * by celebrating M*oe Jft id giving Instructions. He also preached two eltxpicLl and lmprc??'v* <?rntons during the day and evening. Tho church pi- led during,the entire mission, and the moat 1 slc.I ... ml lasting re nil* nro certain fu ensue frt.nalbv oxer, a.' the tealous fathers. ? SDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 18 The Bonds of the Bogus Confederacy. We prosent to our readers a description of the new rebel T euaury notes or bonds. They are printed as ooinmon bank note paper, and well engraved. U will be pei cclvod that the face of them slats that "sis months after the ratification of a treaty of peace between the ' Confederate States and the United States, the Confederate I Sates of America will pay," ho. The risk In inveel- 1 lng In these notes Is extremely hasardous. If they had 1 been made payable three days after the mlllsneum the holders would stand about as food chanoe of getting their 1 pay as they will under Jeff. Darts' rule or misgovern- ' ment:? ^ Six months alter the ?.i,,_ ratification ~ '< I of h treaty of peace d?,V# *lg . between Oft ; the Confederate A* vt> 8tales ?J\J 1 ' and the United cP V. Bies ] I fern.with eiokle fundable Co Do. horn of plenty 0 < 1 Goddess f, Do. quadrant <4 9 ' ' ol Liberty Slate R > ; holding A AMERICA A Stocks*; shield en- v_ ,, twarlngf ; , : eravid " i*1C0- eight ?. ; 1 ,! Re, value Will pay TWKNTY DOLLARS per 'ent I I ; In pay- to Bearer. interest. ; ;; ment of Richmond, Vs., Sept. J, 1861. vv I exiept'ex- J. HCOD, for Tieu.urer. AA I ; port due*. 0. 0. Tb.tkb, :; _______ for Register. ^ I H?t?r * Ludwig. lidtaaa^. ^ Hon. Joseph A. Wright, tha now Senator front Indiana. Joseph A. Wright, who has Just been appointed by Governor Oliver P. Morton,of Indiana, to the seat In tbo United States Senate made vacant by the expulsion of Jesse D. Bright, is a Union democrat, and was formerly Governor of Indiana. He has been for some years In ro. tirement, owing to the change in politics in the Stato, lbs republicans having gained the ascendancy over the democrats. Mr. Wright's term will expire with the present Congress, on the 4th of March, 1863. Ho was born In Washington county, Pennsylvania, April 17,1810, and re- ' moved with his parents, in 1818, to Indians, then an j almost ttnbrokan wilderness. His early years wers i passed upon a backsoods farm. Hs hod no friends to < help him. and began life as a farm laborer. Rv "over 1 work" he earned the mean* to purchase a few hooka, I His evenings were spent in their perusal by the light of a I backwoods (Ire. Thus gaining (his daily bread by the ' sweat of his brow?aiding at the same time generously in J the support of an Invalid brother?he used his spare mo- I ments to store his mind with useful knowledge. In 1820, at the age of nineteen, he had prepared himself to enter the profession of the law, and was adnuttod to the bar. lie removed to Parke county?still his home? and there soon found himself In possession of a hand- 1 some practice. In 1833 he was elected to the State Legis- " lature, and at onco becamo known for eloquence and thorough-going support and advocacy of various plans for the solid improvement of tho State and people. His first speech in the Legislature was made in support of a bill introduced by him, giving to each county in tho State the privilege of sending a student, froe of charge, to the State University, then but Just established. This bill became a law, and many young men of talent, but small means, owe to it the opportunity of acquiring a good education with which to commonce the world. Mot a row of Indiana's ablest men have benefitted by tne beneficent measure introduced by Mr. Wright. In 1840 he was elected to the State Senate. In 1843 he was sent to Congross. At I he expiration of his Congressional term, in 1840, he was ehosen Governor of (ho 3tate. Such was his popularity at this tlmo with the i?ople, that, although the political excitement was < strong, and party lines wero strictly drawn, he ran some thousands ahead of h!s ticket. The event Justified the ant icipatlons of those who gave him their votes. Indiana has had no more useful man than Governor Wright. He originated many measures tending to tho popular good; gave a warm support to schemes for educational and agrlcultural improvement, and aided In carrying those against no slight opposition; led the van in all that could tend to the good of the people, and was most active in repressing and patting down a spirit or lawless specula, t on at tho expense of the credit and means or the State, which, for a while, threatened to destroy the creditor j Indiana abroad and paralyzs her at homo. This, howcvor, while it made Govornor Wright popular with the ' people, caused him the enmity of politicians, who could uot depend upon hitn. ( He was re elected to the office of Governor, again running many thousands ahead of bis ticket, alinough his op|>onent was a gentleman well known sod respected throughout the State. His last term closed in the spring of 1867. In the wintor of 1858 bis name was before the Legislature for United Stales Senator. Hers, however, r tho politicians, with whom the Governor was no lavorlte, prevailed against him. But tho duration of liis retirement was short. As one of the leading men of the democratic party, and one of tho wisest conservative spirits 1 ct that party, the eyes of the country wars upon blm; f and iu 1857 be was appointed Minister to Berlin by Mr. " Bucbaratf, and In that capacity faithfully served the government. lie returned home until after the retirement of Mr. Buchanan, and was succeeded by Norman B. Judd in 1801, the appointee of the present administration. ] The post fiw which he has been selected will no doubt . be ably filled by hitn. His long public life, and thorough familiarity with all tho leading questions and interests of the day. point him out as a man eminently fitted to i share in the deliberations of our country. Personally bo c is one of tho finest specimens of a frank, courteous, h<s pliable American gentleman. Ho will do credit to tho country abroad, and can tot fail of making a favorable impression upcu an wiwi wnuiu, socially or ouiciauy, no comes in contact. Mr. Wright is still in the rigor of life. Itis faithful- 1 Decrf to tbe interests ol tku people, bis wise und honest ' conservatism, which lias carried him triumphantly thiough s. mo tryiii|< scone*, and his manly independence , and at. ndfaet adherence to those principles of govern- | n;ent which expsricrco lias proved to bo tho wisest and ta est for our cot.niry, have not fallod to commend hiin ic Hie ) eo) !c of the ill ion as one of tho chief men of I tbe time. | City Intelllgenre. Tus irrant Obstuk.?Master Fudley Waller, with whom many cf car citizers are familiar, having heard him recite on trany orcaslots at the different hotels in this city, is to appear at I'odworth's Rooms, Broadway, in the > course of a fortnight. He was born in this city, and is ! only six years old. IIo never went to school?is selftaught, and has committed to memory over one thousand pieces, c mprbdng the poems, essays and dramatic 1 writings of the most distinguished authors. Among the many pieces ho recites may he mentioned "Pope's Fssay on Man," "The Leap for Life." "Washington's Farewell Address,'"'Robert Kmmett's Pefenco," and "Washing- 1 tou and tho American Army." He is a very intelligent I looking child, and, from what we heard him roc.ite, promises an Intellectual treat for all who go to hear him; but he ought not he tasked too much. Wa iiixivoa Frms.i tuk Kkio.i.uok?An interesting 1 Icctuie cn this subject was delivered Monday evening, by the Rev. C. W. Butler, before the Historical Society. J He gave a vivid account of incidents which had come i under his own notice during the lust two yearn in tbe City of Washington. After brieliy noticing tho conduct of the leaders of the rebellion before tiny left the capital, nnd the anxiety and trouble which was experienced there during tho first few months of Mr. Lincoln's administration, be psld a high coinplim lit to tho Seventh regiment for tbe service they rendered the country st a period of intense anxiety. Aftor rapidly reviewing the different prominent events of the rebellinn , he spoke Of General McCiellsn ft the man ?h" bad s brought order out of chaos. He was doubly greet?first t ruling his own spirit and then taking a city. (Great chSering.) He conciui'od by stating hie bolief that this rebellion had received Its destb blow within the last row 1 weeks, and that peace will SoC3 be rostored. Loud ! cheers were given on the conclusion or tiw lecture, and a rote > f thanks to the lecturer having been ps?:?d the audience dispersed. Coroners' Inquests. SmxsiRo Birsino fariin.-Patrick McDermott, a native of Ireland, aged forty-three years, died at No. 84 Mulberry atreet yesterday, from the effects of burna J recolved en Monday sight under the following ctr- 1 eminences?1'ccessed, it appeared, waa Intoxicated, < and, lying down up. n u pile of loose shaving*, svon fell fast asleep; while in that position the shavings took tlrr, enveloping Vcl ormott In a sheet of (lame, and burn- ] Ing him so severely that he died in leas than forty eight | hou1 s afterwards. It ta not known how the (Ire waa stalled, tint suspicion reals ujx n the wlfeof dioeased, | who la under arreet. Coroner W'.ldey will investigate t the case to day. I I'm an I nowsan ?Coroner Neumann held an Inquest yesterday, at the foot of bat Twenty sixth atreet, upon the body if an unknown man, about twenty Ave i years old, who waa found Heating In tbo water. 1 (creased had all the appearnncn of a respect nbls man, and had probably hem in the w?tec about a week, ihe renalna were sent to the dead house st Bellovue Hospital for the purpose of lucutiilcatkn. Police Intelligence. Profabiv Katai. An ray Bi twir Hai. users.?A dispute areas between two ragpickers, nnmed Krunoa Hams snd Fredoitck Nigel, on Tuesday night, which re* suited In Hams sti iklbg his ariveisaiyon the head with I a rag book, fracturing his skull. The injured man waa takvu to tbo hospital, where It was ascertained thai the point of the weapon had penetrated to the brain, Inflicting a dangerous if not fatal wound. The aaanllaiit waa erreatcii ;.nu ccmmitted to await tho result of the wouuded man's injury. Arrivals and Departures. . PErA KTl'KKS. Hnr*' ? ; "? *? H?rm?n Tro*. rfcw tork Mr In?'*}. SiSlVWK"*?" "" ?"> i5i?!ii' 62. Cuetom Ilouae ffattrn. m axroktatioh or mkoicinbh, ktc., to rni waur 1nkikm 1'iik tkkafll hv mots bil.1, -11! b faymcnt or dutih in coin, arc., arc. The btiaineaa of the Cuatom Ilouae contluuaa to ba Mary, and the raeolpta for dutiaa will probably boaa [real thia month aa during the month of January. A arge proportion of tha money received la derived from duty on bonded gooda. A elrlet aurvelllance ia kept by the offioere of the cua ,omi over medicinea rethlpped from thla port for the MMintrlea Idiuent or niar to the revolted State* of tlie Union. Ths exportation of quinine, opium, he?nrticlM >f which ths inhabitants of ths rebellious region are In Lhe greatest need, and which, in consequent* of the high prtoe which they ominand in Pixie, are good articles for the unscrupulous to speculate In?was, some time since, prohibited by the authorities. As a consequence, the Collector does rot allow any or these articles to be sent to Havana or other Cuban ports,or the towns of Mexloo near the line of the Texas boundary .without examination. Some small quantitlea of opium have b< en allowed to go to Havana, the shipper making affidavit that the goods were Intended for consumption In Cuba; that they were purchased by well known mercantile bouaee of that island which had been in the habit of purchasing such goods In this city, and that they wore not intended for tile in the Southern States of the Union. Host of the duties received at tho Custom House of this port are in tho demand Treasury notes issued last sum mor, only s small proportion being in the notee bearing Interest. The Bums paid in the last named notes bnve gradually diminished from over s hundred thousand dollars a day (which was quite often paid last summer) to from live hundred to ten thousand dollars a day. The Treasury Note bill, which hna at lust puaacd both houses of Congress, and has been signed by the President, was subjected to a very Important amendment before its final passage, namely, that the duties on imports should in future be paid in coin and in the demand notes issued already, tht.se to be issued hereafter, like the 7.30 notes, not to be receivable for duty. This measure was rendered especially nic seary by the provision of the Treasury Note bill that the interest on tho bonds and notes of the United States should be paid in coin. Some provlsl-n was absolutely necessary for the rcsi'ipt of the coin required for this and other objects by the United States. Had it not been required that a certain portion of the revenue of the government should be *id In coin, the Secretary of the Treasury would be tompelled. whenever this Interest should become due, to [o into the market and purchase gold at a premium of at east four or Ave per cent, paying for It In bonds of the government or in Troasury notes, which would, In all irobability, be accepted only at a discount. This prorision is, therefore, s necessary consequence of the paynent of certain creditors of tho governmon ? coin. United States Circuit Court* Before Hon. Judge Shlptran. Frit. 21.?E. Reiu t?. II. J. Rnijifld.?This suit wns irought by the plaintilT to recover bnck an alleged excoss if duty, levied by the defendant upon an tmportalon of woollen goods made during the year 1R56. The ilaintiff contended that the goods In question were"blsntota," and that, under tho Tariff act of 1346, were subject os duty of only twenty per centum ad valorem. Ths government contended that the merchandise in question ras "duffel cloth," and that, before the Tariff act of 1366 t was imported by the piece, and was pro|>erly destgua?d as "manufactures of wool" In the Tariff act of 1846. tnd should pay a duty of thirty por centum, as charged n this case. The government further charged that, after .he Tariff act of 1346, and not till then, this "duffel doth" was cut up in pieces of the blanket size and called 'blankets," in order to take advantage c.f the Tariff act, ind that such was the fact in this case. The plaintiff, to irove nm case, mirouucon as witnesses some 01 our moat imminent merchants, who swore positively that the aricle in question?samples of which were produced? ras known as "blankels" in the trade as early as 18.1ft. he jury save a verdict for the plaintifT. Messrs. E. PolaleM Smith, United States District Attorney. and Ethan llien, Assistant United States District Attorney, for the ;overnment; A. W. Qriswoold for the plaintilT. Official Drawings or Murray, Eddy A la's Kentucky and Missouri State Lotteries. Kbntuckt. Extra Class 9 Feb. 26, 18G2. .4, 20, 64, HI. 11, 57. 55, 73, 15. 4(1. 17, 28, 64. Kbntuckt. Class 96?Feb. as, 1861. 69. 75, 22, 32. 33. 1, 61, 30, 17,29,31,28, 4. Circulars sent free of charge hv addressing either to MURRAY, BDDY * 00., Covington, Ky.. or 8t. Louis. Ma Official Drawings or the Kentucky and Delaware State Lotteries. Kkntvcst?Extra Class 43?Feb. 86.1863. ri, 16,68,43,44,21,47,46,66,10,28,20,73,29, 25,9. Delaware?Clam 169?Feb. 36, 1863. il, 6. 34, 37. 25, 67, 14, ti9, 33, 67, 74, 38, 44. Circulars seat by addressing JOHN A. MORRIS A CO.. Wilmington, Delaware, or Covington, Kentucky. Prlxca Cashed In All Legalised Lotte> les. Information given. JOSEPH BATES, Broker, Mo. It Wall street, up stairs. New York. Brnndrefh'a Pill a are Warranted BnIrely free from any mineral, their composition Is purely re[etable, and they aie safe mr both sexes and all ages. They rentlv open the towels ami pnrtfv the blood. NEW bTYI.E, 294 CANAL STREET, AND NO. 4 UNION SQUARE, N. T. Wedding Cards.?Great Inducements? ilegant styles and low prices, at JA8. E .'ERDILI'8 old essbfishment, 303 Hi oad way, corner of Diane street. The Naiad Queen la Played Onlv This reek at Harnutn'a Muretim. With the $9Q,0W Mutt and ilher wondeia it la draw log full bouies. Silk Handkerchief^?At Wholesale. BAILRY A SOUTHARD. At Jeffrri', No. 573 Rrnail way, Ladlrl' talmora'.a, $3 and $2 60; mliaea', $1 75nnd $1 50; chlldr n't, M 37 and $1 23. Jt I KKRS, 873 Broadway. I Dee Leave to Announce to the Ladles if Mew York Hint I el nil have the honor to introduce on Saturday, lat of Mart li. THE ANKLET, riie m el benutlfi'l deelun for tl.e pmterth n of the ankle, | , in* mippoi t und strength, boat re n ak nit an elegant liiu.h t<> the lop of the boot. Every lady i-houtd have a pair, vvhu dcalrea to be well drnaacd, for prnmcnare. W. II. JBKKBB8, 573 Broadway. Old Ale of a Superior fluidity For Snle at HARMON A Cl).'S, Nj. 8 Sheriff etreet. A Pnre Tobacco.?Yellow Punk Tolmcro.?Ooodwiit'a I'ure Yellow Bank To'-aeeo, free from all tmpurltlea, fur anle by nil tobacco anil a-aar d< a>re. and a; wholesale by E UOODWIN A BKOTUBIt. AW Water street Crlatadoro'a Tlnlr Dye. Preservative and Wua?The beat in the w orld, ? ho'.eaale and r?UU, and tha d) e privately applied at Ko. C A- tor Uoune. Ratchclor'a Halt Dye.?The Deit In the World. Hamileaa, relial le and Inatant-ineona. Sold and applied at BATCHBI.OR'8 Wi* faeu?ry, 18 Bond elrect lllll'a (lair Dve. AO Cent a. Black or brown?Infallible onguuut for the hair. Depot Mo. 1 Barclay street, ami by all druggists. Millions of Children Saved from on ally (crave bv ualnc Mr*. WIN8LOW8 toothing Byron. It jives Immediate teat from twin, corrects art Illy or the itomach, regulate* the bowels and Invigorates the sysetm. Rarrjr's Trlcophcrons Is tits Best and cheapest article for dressing, beautifying, curling, cleaning, preserving and restoring the hair. Lad Ira, try It. Bold by all drugg.at*Trussea.?Marsh dt Co.'s Radical Cnrs Trusses, Shoulder Brnces and Dr. Wadsworih's Uterine Elevator?a superior article. No. 2 Veaey street, Aslor House, opposite the church. Fay's Spanish Hair Gloss?A Chemical xynpoimd similar to the natural oil of the hair. Sold by all he druggists. ____ Por Throat Diseases and Afflictions of he chrit, "Brown's Bronchial Tioches," or Cough Lozenges, us of great value. In roughs, Irritation of Hie throat canard ly cold, or unusual etrrt.ou ?f the vocal organs. In apraxtng n public, or singing, they prodi.OC <Uc tnost in nshclal results, Rwplnre.?Benjamin's Trass, No. I S*r? day street. Is the best In the world for rurlng rupture. Glorious Triumph.?Mrs. 8, A. Allen Is dally rerslvlng testimonials as to the wonderful virtues of her World's llalr Restorer and Hair Dressing. They have no equals. and a guarantee roes with every bottle. Depot, 19b tlrrenwlrh street, mar Fulton. Married. Bsowas?Vsrri H.?On Wednesday, F'ebiuary 19, by lbs lev. H>nry K. Montgomery. CoRsr.ijt s W. Bmowkr to p'rahiss rima, both t f this city. Cowslis?Lostopi.?At Orange, N.J, on Wednesday, February 20, by lbs Rev. James A. Williams, Mr. Elprrt o.vklia, of Jamaica, L. I., to MIhs KaTs L I>o?Tos,of lbs ormer plaoe. Died. Ilovitas.?On Tuesday, February 26, Ass IVnirss, daughter of Thomas anil Margaret Hoy ban, of county VVoaimitAlh II11II injur Irulttntl *1 tsars as. i x m?nth*. The relative* end friend* of the Tamil? are reaped fully invtied to atteud the fuiioial, fr.nu the reeMenueof her parent*, N?>. 230 Kaal Fourteenth atreet, tbl* (Thifidey) afte rt.ton *t one o'chck. IIraputt.?On Tuerday, February U, Cjtm?iiive Ans, tlutttrbler i d William and the late Catharine I trad ley, In the Till year of bet age. Iho relative* and Irtend* of the family are reepeotfullv Invited to attend the funeral, from the raaidence of her rather,Third avenue, betweau I'.lglity eecond and Eightythird atreet*. Yotkvllle, thla (H.uraday) afternoon, at m.o o'clock, without further luvitatton. Pnian.?At Verralllc*, Ky .nn Tneadaj-, February 11, It i-ts t. Hat-en, torme.lv of Cairo. uraene ri.ntiiv n v Iii ibe b2d year of bia ege. If.neat .?At Ocean port, oo Tuesday, Febru iry 2ft, ?uddenly, Kowta RcaarL, aged 62 year a, 7 men Urn and 21 daya. The relatlvee and frier,rla of lha family a-e rerrwot'.illy Invtied to attend tba funeral, on Friday afternoon,a1, one o'olock, from bla lato reeidei.ee, 17* Second etreet, Wllllamaburg, L. I. Rioi.aki a.? on Wodnraday, February 20, Mr. Koi aar Bio la ana. The funeral will take ptaco from bia late realdeoce, Robway, If. J., On Friday afternoon, at two o'clock. CuAweonn.?<)n Wedneeday, February 20, AuuAjrnn Ca aw roan, aged TO year*. Jbe relative* aad frlfftda of tbe family are rwpeotfullf 5 Invited to Attend the funeral, from the reeldonee of hie on. Archibald H. Crawford, No. 80 (.rove St reel, on Fi lday eiteruoon, at two o'clock, without further invitation. IJu> remain* will be taken to Greenwood for Interment. Ccbtw?Gnluesday, February 28, Iiakkl, youngest child of Alfred L. and Maria K. Curtis, aged 1 year and 1 month. The relatlvea and friend* of the family are iavlted te attend the funeral, from the residence of her grandfather, Joseph Curtis, 22 West .Thirty-Bret etreet, this (Thursday) a'ternoon, at threeoYkck. Chuhltos.?oil Mouday, February 24, after a ehort 111di-pb. llaaoaa, beloved wife uf lhoniae Charlton, in the 27 th year of her age The relatives and friends of the family are respeotfully in v ilnrl in utthiiH t lia fnnnre 1 fn .m kar lath raaifimnaa JtT Washington atreet, this fthureday) noon, at twelve o'clock. Har remains will be taken to Greenwood Ocme tery. Koxbury (Mass ) pn|?re plvaae copy. Dbvuno.?(?n Wolneeday, Feb-uary 90, MiUBT. youngest daughter of George aud Margery lie?ling, aged 10 months and 26 days. The relatives and friends of the family are Invltod to att?nd the funeral, from tbu residence of her parents, 180 Eighth avenue, this (Thursday) alteinoon, at one o'clock. Dt'oas.?On Wednesday. February 26, Mr. Gnjuatf Di-<>an, in the 39th year of his age. The funoial will tak.- place from his late realdonoe, Ne. 67 Greene street. Time to be hereafter noticed. I?On Wednesday February 26, Cathxkixs, oaly child or Andrew aud Catherino hardia, aged 1 year, 4 moiilhaand 2 days. The friends of the family are requested to attend the fuuerul, from tho residence of her parents, No. 488 Sixth avenue, this (Ttiursduy) afternoon, at one o'clock. Ow-kik?At Hpringville.S. I., on Wednesday morning, February 26, Jamba lir xsa, In the 69th yearoi his age. The friends or the family are respectfully invited to attoud the funeral, from the Asbury 11. K. church, oa Friday afternoon, at iwo o'clock. Khkkiiaht.?On Wednesday, February 20, Mrs. Mart Maoimlbnk Khxiuiaht,of dropsy, in the 67th yoar of her age. Tho friends and acquaintances of the fainiiy are Invited to attend the funeral, at the Cburcta o' 'he llely MurtyiS, Forsyth street, on Friday afternoou, at two o'clock. KfeeucNOBN On Monday, Febru.. y 21,at his reridencs, 70 North Moore street, of small pox, Juuh A. Fxvkkprm. In the 321 year of his age. The romaina were interrod la Greenwood Cemetery. Montrose (Fa.) and Owego (N. Y.) pniM.-rs.wlil please copy. Fanm/troH.?On Tuesday, February 10, at the Nursery and Childs' Hospital, West Fifty IIret struct, N. Y.,uf diptheria and scarlut fovar, Ja.sk, infant d .?gbt?r of Henry C. and Jaua Fair tlough, aged 6 months and 28 days. Fai ikmsr.?On Tuesday, February 26, after a lingering tlluesa, Kmiiik A., wife of Thomas C. Faulkner, In the 21st year of ho> age. The relatives and friends of the family, the New York Typographical Society, the Burton Association and the G. a. u. nun, are reepecttuiiy inviisi lo aiiomi the mnoraj, from No. 80 Kldrldge straot, on Friday afternoon, at three o'clock. Graham.?On Tuesday morning, February 26, KuiARir* Graham, relict of James Graham, aged 6!) yearn. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend thefum-ral, this (Thursday) af'ernoon ,at two o'clock, front the residence or her son, H. A. Graham, No. 6 King street. Hancz.?On Tuesday, February 26, aftar a short and severe illness, Revo C. Hanck, tu tho T2d year of hie The ralativos and friends of the family aro invited to attend ths funeral, on Friday aftornoon, at two o'clock, at St. 1h<>mas' church, without further uottce. Harrison.?On Monday, February 24, Ihahklla, widow of the late Colonel James Harrison, aged o3 > ears. The frlenda and acquaintances of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, this (Ihursday) afternoon, at ha f | out one o'clock,from het late res.deuce, 141 Lexington avenue. Ksixouu.?At Now Rochelle, on Wednesday, February 26, Suipurr II., aged 8 years and 6 months, youngest son of Henry and Julia W. Kellogg. The fuuerul will take place from tho residence, at New Rochnlle, on Friduy afternoon, at oneo'clock. The friends of the family aro rospoclfully Invited to attend without further notice. Law.?At Tarrytown, on Tuesday, February 26, after a long and i>ainful illness, which ho bore with Christian fortitude, Dr. Jamm-i Law, aged 60 years. The funeral will take place at Chi 1st church, on Fridry afternoon, at one o'clock. The relatives and friond. aro invited lo attend, without further notice. Train louvee Chambers street depot at eleven o'clock in tho morning Perthshire (Scotland) papers please oopy. , Luiiks.?On Tuesday, February 26, after a short and severe illness, E. A. Nioolaub Linus, aged 1 year, I months and 26 days. The relatives and frlenda of be family are Invited te attend tl-.o funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon. at out o'clock, from tho residonco of his parents, 171 Franklin street. Luoyd.?On Tuesday morning, February 26, Thomas 0. Llotd, aged 23 years. The friends end relative# of the family, also those of his brother-in-law, H. D. Sharod, aro respectfully invited to atlond the funeral, this (Thurs 'ay) a.ternoon, at thro# o'clock, from hia lalo residence, comer of Fourth avenue and Nineteenth street,i-outh Brooklyn. uoasau.?On Tuesday, February 26, Josxrr Morrao, In the 44th year of his ago. The relatives and friends of tho family ars respectfully requested to attend i he funeral, this (.hursday) afternoon at half-past one o'clock, from his late rosidenoo, No. 14 Second street, without further invitation. O'Connor ?On Tuesday. February 26. of scarlet fever and dipthoria, Mkhakl J., aged 4 years, son of John f. and Eleanor K. O'Connor. O.rtxxAM.?On Tuoaday, February 26, after a long Ul ness.haruarrt Adsi-aids, daughter of john C. and Ann / Olferman, aged 14 yeata,6 mouths and 16 days. . The friemts of the faintly are roHjicctfully invited tu attend the fun-ral, on Friday afternoon, at two o'clock, fTnm the residence or her pa en-a, at Elizabeth City, N., J. Cars for Elizabeth City leave New York, foot of Uortlandt street, at twelvo o'clock. Laporto, Ind., papers please copy. Publis.?On Wednesday morriDg, February 26,of oonaumntion. Srrrna Travis, wife of IC. R. I'helne. in the S3d r year of her age. ? The friend* of the family are respectfully invited to . ' ' attend the fhnerai services, on Friday afternoon,at two o'clock, from her late resilience, No. 24 West Tht (couth ?. street. Her remains will l>e taken to Whlliockvillo, ? Westchester county ,on Saturday morning, for into inent. rsNM-irrox.?On Tuesd iy morning, February '25, En it cur* , II. Ihurnurrox, in the 74th year ol his age. * l'ho relatives and friends of tlic family are Invited to attcud his funeral, at St. 1 arth lomew's church, 4 Lafayette place, on Thursday aite um n, at three o'clock. ,. II s remains will be token to Hytl. I'a'k for Interment. ' " I'ttnir.?'in Monday, February 24, ouly son of Benjamin F. and Sarah If. i'ettit, a^od I year a id 2 months. ? 1' n- km.?On Wednesday, February 24, On r< k N ,snn of J?.s >| h P. and Mildred a Penned, aged A months and 16 unys. 1 he relatives and friends of tho family are respectfully 1, Invited to attend the funeral, from tlio -esidewe < 1 hut pirc is, 1S? East Thirtieth street, thin (Thursday 1 mora lug, at ten o'clock, without further Invitation. Kavmo.xu.?At Stau-ii Island, middeuiy, on Tuesday,.. j February 25, Mshhia Kavmixu, widow cl Wiiliaui Raj - . motnl, nged 84 years. Tho relatives are invited to attend the funeral,on Friday morn ng. 1 tj F-culxk.?at Newtown, L. I., on Wedne-Jty, February 20, Mo-uatScawK, age 1 Tl years, 2 month nn 1 10 days Wii.ua ws ?In l>e ttuyter, onStaturday, February 22, uf Co: sumption, A. It. WiUJiar,son 1 f tho late Mallo w W. Williams, of tho same place, aged 28 yours, 8 months and 10 days. Wo. ce.?On Wednesday, February 2d,Jonx Woom, a catlve of Dowtipatnck, county Down, he and, aged 64 years. The friends of the fatuity are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from big residence in Kiver street, , Will amsburg, on Friday at t we've o'clock. uooo, * MlSC'F.I.LANEOtA. ALL ARTICLES FOR SOLDIERS SHOULD BE SENT, St half rale-, hy llarnden's Ktpress, 74 Bro?4way. The/ end dally to all yoiula occupied by our army. Aromatic scuiedam schnapps. Person* alio wish to supply themselves with the above ar * ttrle, at the old prices, had better mate early apt ica'lon u> the subscriber. UDOLI'HO WOLFE, OBeser sweet. Artistic monoorams-the largest taribtt a of N ile and Lcttor Paper, Weil ting Cards ar d Desk * Seals, In perfect taste, at OIMHKKDhl 8, 488 Broadway. At OIMBPEDF'S, A* BROADWAY. 84 rnOTOGBAPU Albuuis (for fifty pictures) retailed at |1 AT 104 FULTON RTOEF.T-WEDDINO CARDS. THBSl > eeicbraied engraved Cards only by WIL gVKA ' DELL'S MJN8. Established 1814. - ^ A T CONNER'S. S77 BOWERY, NkXTTO FIFTTT STRFFTv eeverai una or water rroof HOOK, fS to 94. Br J M. MI LI, Kit, AUCTIONEER, AT MERCHANTS' Btohanae, Friday, Mlh at 12o'clock, 81 ie N,<. ?T Nittli avenue, and new brown clone limine No. TV EmI Twenty-atxth itrert. ^ BRIDOEWATER PAINT-TESTED ELEVEN YRARNj ' water and lire prtmf, allien and Irnn larieat in tih> Dm pot 74 Maiden uine. W W REITS, to ner I A.cot. C1RUTCIIEM AND CANEri FOR THK MIIXIUN-Al J the manufacturer *, C. PIRN ELL, No. 1 Cciianci at I Dizziness and all pains of t : ; head and face Mian lire Wat before the inlld < I' toting and aonth* log effect* of HR ANDRBTII H PILLS, wuieh curS bjr taklaff; awajr the tnatt< r w'oich fi cila tain * ' NEW 8TVLK, 2V4 CANAL STREET And No 4 UNION RyUARB, Now fork. /1RAND OPENING OF PATTERNS OP 1HK PARTE; 4JI Spring Faahiwia at Him. DEMORBKT'BMagaalu dani Modes, 47* llroadwaj', March X , . -1 , - ????^ /"TENTH '.MEN'S SEAL EINOS?ONB, TWO AND 111 RES-, door beiow Cm i nr?fl. _ _ _ A VJ (> EXCUSE TOR HAVIRO PAI1M*WPCOI,DR!ir TH* IN iimi , wj^ii?.5 ?>>?"? <- l": T A \ Liniment will mr-.td }on linmed'ai" f "*r .'".'TV, I! ornal. Dr. TOMIAK ll.-r? LlnK fnt, inpint bitting, Ml cent*. Hold everywhe re. I)o|w>l ? Port,and Mr i New \; ?. TJAPER WAbTED Wanted, to ?vil?l>??", 20.000 ream* of On* Foiirdrlnler 1'rlatIII! I'lurr. Mil At by A6. Oaah will I * paid on delivery. Apply nt the ofllee of thta P*P"~. Plain ooij> rimoh-one, twc a.vd thkeb doll?r? enrh, *'.a.C. Al,LEN S, Hi Bioadway, ono duet below Oanel <IWl SMITH A BROTHER'S PALE xxx alb,brewed from the chotcret barley malt aui hop*. Br* * erf US and 140 Wort Eighteenth atreet, N. Y. TO THI KERVOUB, OF BOTH RRXES.-A RETIRED el> rg>m*n having be -n restored to hralih In a r*w daya, after many yrara of gi rat nrrrooa anlTerlng, la willing to aa* ant other* Iry aandlnafrroa) a ropy o' the preemption weed. Direct to tha Bar. John M. Dagtull, IN Foftoaatrefl Break"

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