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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 28, 1862 Page 5
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The abolition journals must henceforth be respectably loyal or suffer the consequences. Th* Extortions of strum?The frauds of sutlers are only second to those of government contractors because they are committed on a smaller scale; but they are none the less to be deprecated on that account. That these men are responsible for a large amount of human misery is evident enough to any person who is cognizant of their practices. By a system of checks they offer inducements to soldiers to purchase from them in advance of their pay, till very often the whole of their three months money is anticipated. In exchange for their hard earnings the troops receive a quantity of trasby articles and unsound provisions at exorbitant prices. Thus, for instance, butter is sold to them at thirty cents per pound, cheese at twenty-five cents, dried apples at twenty cents, and tobacco at one dollar, while common note paper is priced at two cents a sheet, and apples at five cents each. The prices of ardent spirits are, of course, much more extortionate; and, notwithstanding the order against their introduction into the camps, there is ample reason for believing that they are still largely smuggled over the lines by the sutlers. To the unscrupulous conduct of this class is attributable much of the distress which prevails in the homes of our soldiers; for the money that ought to have gone to the support of their families has been diverted into the pockets of a horde of harpies. All this suggests the propriety of the War Department taking the subject into its consideration, and moderating this evil by the enforcement of stringent regulations. Mori; Evidences of the Caving In of the Rebellion.?When we speak of the symptoms of giving way in the Southern States, we do not wish to be understood as including the principal leaders whose necks are in danger, nor a large portion of the rebel army, particularly its* officers. But there are evident signs of caving in among the deluded people. Via recently referred to the reception our gunboats met up the Tennessee river, as high as Flo .once, iuo acuiiiuvuus expressed uy ine people At Clarksville and Nashville, on the Cumberland, and the fuct that from the latter city a steamboat waa sent down to Clarksville to tow up a Union gunboat for its protection against the rebels, speak volumes. The revolt among the workmen at Richmond, an account of which wo published yesterday, and the statement of Commodore Goldsborougb, published in our telegraphic news from Washington, that at Edenton he was fisited by the authorities and others, many of whom professed sentiments of loyalty to the old Union, are among the most cheering indications of returning reason at the South. In connection with these signs of the times we may refer to the fact that a short time ago a flag ^ of truce camo to Washington, the object of which has never transpired. Another flag of truce was sent from Columbus to* the Unioc gunboats which lay opposite a few days ago. The object of that mission has not been authoritatively published; but it is believed that both flags of truce had something to do with a proposition for an armistice, and a convention of tho people of all the States, North and South, to settle our national troubles. A straw on the surface of the water indicates the direction of the current, and a feather thrown up shows the way the wind blows; and the facts to which we have referred may be r^arded as important, because indicating the returning flow of the Union tide at tho finntt, ?ill -??? ? * ?- ?stv : I nuivu nut ovUU DCH JUU Tfllll UIOQ19UU1V force. The Stkenoth and Greatness op the Republic.?Wo have always been in the habit of thinking ourselves a great people; indeed, the smartest nation in all creation. But we little Icnfew till this^war broke out of our own great importance in the eyes of other nations. They lave shown that they regard the United States .as the most important Power in the world, not only as preserving the balance of power on this continent, but in Europe. Hence the desire of the English aristocracy and government to seo this counterpoise to British supremacy swept away b,y a permanent disruption of the republic; and hence, too, the desire which Russia has shown to sustain it; for the disintegration of the United States would leave England without her great maritime rival. The gratification with which the rendition of Mason and iSlidoll, in accordance with tho public law of nitions. as determined bv the creat jurists nf ihe day, was received by all nations, showed the deep interest they iolt in the preservation of our national existence, and how much they hailed the removal of a cause which threatened to involve us in a foreign war at a time when wo were concentrating all our resources for the suppression of the rebellion. In tho same manner the news of the recent Union victories will oauso profound satisfaction and rejoicing even among absolutists abroad; for they all hate While they dread England. That we aro enabled to carry on a great war entirely on our own resources, and yet preserve unimpaired our general commercial, agricultural and manufacturing prosperity, is one of the most remarkable events in history. We have much reason to congratulate ourselves, and there is |io belter evidence of our national strength than is afforded by the ordeal through which vrc aro at present passing, only to emerge with untarnished glory before tho world. Verily we are a great people. Thk Exomsii Govern ment Beginning to Understand American Rights.?By reference to our telegraphic news from Europo it will be eeen that in reply to a speech'of Lord Caernarvon in Parliament, making a great noise about the arrest of two Englishmen by tho order of Mr. Seward, who discharged them on finding that they were not guilty of tho practices of which they were suspected, Karl Russell states that the Aniorican government has a perfect right to arrest British subjects, in a time of civil war, if It has reason to suspect that they havo been furthering the designs of the enemy. Tho English government is in tho habit of doing the same thing itself. In 1818 it arrested and imprisoned in Ireland two American citizens, named Bergen and Ryan, whom it suspected of being about to participate in the revolutionary movement set on foot in that island in that qrcar. There was no proof whatever against the men, and they were discharged on tho condition of leaving the country, but wero noTer compensated for their imprisonment. Yet the English press in the Interest of the rebel Commissioners has violently denounced our government for exercising tho camo right as tho K1 British government, under circumstances of far greater necessity. Earl Russell, however, seems to begin to understand our rights, aud that we dare to maintain them in tho face of any amount of bluster and menace on the part of the English press. This is only one of many indications which show in whut direction the current of British opinion now runs. NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. WAR GAZETTE. OFFICIAL. EXECUTIVE 0RDKK MO. 2, IN RELATION TO TUB STATE PRISONERS. Wah PkpaBtmnt, 1 Washington Cm-, Feb. 27,1882. J I It is ordered? firtt?That special commission of two persona?one of military rank and tho other in civil life?be appointed to examine the cases of tho State prisoners remaining in the I military custody of the United StatoB, and to determino whether, in view of the public safety and the existing rebellion, they should be discharged or remain in military custody, or be remitted to the civil tribunals for 1 4_._, I iriM. Second?That Major General John A. Dir, commanding in Baltimore, and the Hon. Edwards Pier repent, of New York, be and they are hereby appointed commissioners for the purposes above mentioned, and they are authorised to examine, hoar and determine the cages afore- 1 said, ex parte and in a summary manner, at such times and places as In their discretion they may appoint, and , make full report to the War Department. I By order of the PRESIDENT. | Edwin M. Stanton, Secretary of War. ( GENERAL NEWS. 1 Washington, Feb. 27,18<12. AFFAIRS ALONO THE LINES. , No news of importance has been received here to day. t Sensation stories of every description have been circulated, but on investigation they invariably proved to be ( without foundation. Nothing has occurred to disturb the < most profound quiet. NO EXECUTIVE SESSION. No Executive session was held by tho Senate. THE BOUSE MI LIT ART COMMITTEE. j There was no quorum by the Military Committee of the ] Bouse to-day. < GOVERNMENTS FOR THE RECOVERED STATES. j A bill has bcon prepared by tho Committee on Territories, and will be reported by their Chairman, Mr. Ashley, of Ohio, probably to-day, providing for temporary civil governments, under the protection of our military and naval forces, In tho States now in rebellion. The geographical boundaries of these Territories ore to be fixed by the President, and they shall remain under a territorial government until such timo as the loyal people residing therein shall form new State governments, republican in form, as prescribed by the ' constitution of the United States, and apply for admis- ' sion, when they may be admitted, with the express sti- , pulation that they shall remain forever a part of the < American Union. ( SETTLEMENT OF THE CAB! OF SENATOR STARKE, OF J OREGON. 1 The conservative apirlt of the Senate prevailed to-day, ( in the settlement of Mr. Starke's right to bo sworn in as J a Senator from Oregon. Several of the Senators, who f are opposed to the political views or Mr. Starke, and 1 who believe that he may have uttered disloyal senti- * ments, voted for his admission, cn the ground that the s States have the right to a representation in the Senate, and that when ope comes accredited in due form it is his ? right to be sworn in, while the Senate may afterwards f oxrel him, if he can be proved unworthy to hold his seat, t Ihe resolution to admit Mr. Starke is framed with a view j further inquiry into the charges against him, and an* t other contest will probably take place upon a resolution I to expel him. THE ARMY. e Colonel Beale, Elghteonth cavalry; Major Chandler, Fifth infantry, and Major Underwood, Eighteenth in- c fantry, have been placed on the retired list by order of , the War Department. i THE NATY. Acting Master's Mate Quimby, late in command of the ? Stepping Stones, has resigned, in consequence of ill t health. Acting Master Van Deventer has been appointed h in his piaco. | The following appointments and orders have been made at tho Navy Department to-day:? a K. F. Buxton, of Warren, Me.; Alex. S. Wiggia, of jj Portland, Me.; W. R. Parsons, of Rockport, Mass.;Bus sell Snow, of Mattapoisett, Mass.; James Crawford,Of h Charlestowa, Mass.; Wm. J. Kirby, Of Boston, Mass.; 'j Elijah Crockett, of Rockland, Me.; Daniel 0. Taylor, of Philadelphia; Henry A. Phelan, of Springfield, Mass., and tl W. A. Maine, of New York, Acting Masters. t{ Gunners N. B. WllletU and John C. Bitter have been p ordored to report to Flag OlHocr Foote. REDUCTION OF FAT OF NATAL OFFICERS. J It Is considered doubtful whether the bill providing for c a reduction in the pay of naval officers will pass. A CAPTURED REBEL PI.AO. Colonel Kurtx, of the Twenty-third Massachusetts w regiment, forwarded to-day, per Adams' Fxpress, to the , Massachusetts State government, a splendid flag taken ai from a Georgia regiment at Roanoke Island. It is made si of heavy pongee silk, with the three longitudinal stripes, j(r rod, white and red, and a blue field in tho upper e.orner, ? b. arlog on one side In gilt tho motto,''Liberty or death," surrounded by eleven stars, and upon tbc opposite side " the initials "8. G." enclosed in a wreath of oak leaves Tho flag is looped to tho staiT with red ribbons. ' THE NATIONAL FOUNDRY. P Senator Wilson's bHl, reported by him from tho Mill- K tarv Committee to-day, as ameuded retains the main <] features for the establishment of a national foundry, pro- y vides for the selection of a site ou tbe tide water of the Hudson river or New York, harbor, and appropriates $1,000,000 Tor the oroction of buildings and other ox- C pauses incurred undor the set. Si SO I, PI Kits ACCIDENTALLY INJCRKD. J!, Bevoral privates of the Third New York regiment at tho Aqueduct Bridgo were severely injured yesterdny by (ho accidents', explosion of a shell. Cause, carlessnoss 4. EFFECTS OP THE ItECKNT OAI.E ON T1IE POTOMAC. The gale of Monday did much datnago on tho Potomac. [! Tn tho neighborhood of the upper flotilla it capsized the schooner Scout, and sunk a launch, containing a quantity t' of flxod ammunition. Tho howitzers wore removed only 'l| a short time previous to the gale. ol KKOrKNINQ OF THE SOUTIIKKN COASTWISE TRADE. H1 Applications have lately been made to the Treasury Department for permits to trade between tho .secodod and loyal States on the coasts of tho Atlantic and on the Mis sissippi, under the provisions of tho law regulating intercourse with tho secedod States. A number of permits have accordingly boon granted. CIBCCLAK TO OOVE11NMENT LAND AGENTS. The following circular to land agents of tho govorn- (a mont In tho several Territories of tho United States has 01 been issued from the General Land Offlco:? 8m?With a vlow to rumlsh information, in on easily accessible form st tho seat of government, respecting C< tliu character und value of the public domain and its d8 nf versified products, this olllco Invites your co-operation In I," obtaining and transmitting specimens through such fa cllilles as may be presented from time to tims, wtisn geutlomsn nro resorting to the capital, as wo havo no appropriation applicable to the matter, aud consequently ' can Incur no expense. si It is desired that specimens be tfansmiltod of?.1. The di precious metals and ores; 2. Tho useful metals of copper, lead, Iron tin, 3. Coal, in Its varieties; 4. Salt; 0. Moils; It and (I Of Interesting fossils, potrlflod organic reaaalns? each to be accoiupaniod by n descriptive memoir, and so h connected by nuiubors as to identify tho specimen with the text. Authentic, woll prepared sketches are desirable of tho w topography of the country, growth of timber and ad vnnctfand character of Improvements. L You will please acknowledge the receipt of this, and advise me to what extent you may he ablo to realize the desire of this ofllco In the premises. Yery respect. t fully, your obedieut servant, J. M. EDMUNDS,Commissioner. A MILITARY Mir OF TKXAS. ' In the Census Duro.tu a very oxcc.'Juut map of Texan t has been prepared by Mr. Weaver, tinder direction of tho Su|ierlntondsnt. It is one of a series; which has been got , mi fnr CAnnral M/'flnllan f.?r ?..ilUarv nnriuiada Tha i population of counties, with thoir productions, Ac , are ' g,ecUlly noted. < TIIR MISSION TO RUSSIA. 1 Mr. ramrron, our new Minister to Rush la, reewed hut final instructions at tlic btato Department lb*. Bio, mug. Mr. Edward II. House has been appointed ^rotary Of tho I.elation 1 Jlli NOMINATION OK tlENKUAI. B'jOTT AS MlNlSrUlt TO MEXICO, It Is tmdorslooi that the n^fnlnation of Lieutenant (feud al Scott as Minister Extraordinary to Mexico, made by the I'rosidetU recently In view of tho foreign yompit SW YOKK. ilKKALD, Fit; cations in that country, has bo -n withdrawn. "!%e mnet intimate friends uf Gonural Scott say that, while approelating the high honor nought to be conferred, he is reluctant to undertake such duties on ac ount only of the present state of his health. ABOLITION OK SLAVERY IN DELAWARE AND MARYLAND. Mr. Wilson, of Massachusetts, will to-morrow introduce into thu Senate a joint resolution to extend nlil to M ryland and Delaware, In order that those States may abolish slavery. THIRTY-SEVENTH CONGRESS. FIRST SESSION. Senate. Washington, Feb. 27,1862. TFIE VATirtVlt BAlfWIWV Mr. Wilson, (rep.) of Mass., reported bark from the Military Committee the bill providing for a national foundry and furnace, with an amoudmeut striking out the furnace. ma confiscation bill. Mr. Davis, (Union) of Ky., offered a bill as a substitute for the Confiscation bill, which was ordered to be printod. tub judical department or tbi abut. On motion of Mr. Wilson, (rep.) of Mass., the bill to increase the efficiency of the medical department of the trmy was taken up. Mr. She*man, (rep.) of Ohio, called attention to the rer.v large increase in the salaries of surgeons in the bill. He said he was willing to Increase the number of surgeons, but he would not vote to increase their salaries. Mr. Wilson, of Mass., moved to amend so as to proride for an additional number of surgeons, to be selected from the medical corps. Adopted. Mr. Gkimms, (rep.) of Iowa, moved to add " or medical ;orps or volunteers," so that they oould be selected 'rom tho volunteers. Messrs. N i smith , (opp.) or Oregon, Rirs, (opp.) of Minn., ind Bkownwo, (rop.) of III., opposed the amendment, as :alculated to disorganize the medical corps of the army, ?nd as allowing any one to bo selected, even more polt ticians and medical quacks. Mr. Howard, (rep.) of Mich., Is making a long speech igainst Mr. Stance. mi am appropriation bill. Mr. 1'rarce, (opp.) of Md., from the Committeo of Conference on tne Civil Appropriation bill, reported tho intendments to the bill, which wore agreed to. tub medical dbi'aktmknt bill resumed. The Senato then resumed the consideration of the bill to lncreaso the efllcionoy of the medical department of the army, the question being on Mr. Grimos' amendment, that the Surgeon General, Medical Inspectors, Ac., be solected from the volunteers as well as the regular army. Mr. Nbsmitb, (opp.) of Orogon, said the committee bad considered th e bill carefully. They had all sorts of theories and persons with plans be oro them. Ono spiritualist came beforo them and wanted tho government to employ a corps of spiritual rappers to draw the wagons out of the mud, and also to be employed as ;lairvoyants. After further discussion, Mr. Grimes' amendment was adopted. THE CASE or SENATOR STARKE. Mr. Howard, (rop.) of Mich., spoke against the admission of Mr. Starke, on tho ground of salt-defence of the Senate. Could not tho Senate keep out i notorious traitor, who, we had reason to believe, only came here as a spy, and to aid in the overthrow of tho government! Certainly the Senate could teep out such a man. How does the Senate possess powir to punish for contempt! Not from express power of the constitution, but from tho right of self-preservation. The Suoremo Court had decided that the Hnuan nf R?nr?. tentative* bad a right to punish strangers for contempt, if we could oxpel a private intruder or a spy, could any iredentiais in his pocket prevent bis exclusion, if hs same with the same purpose in his heart. He contends*1 bat Mr. Starke, at the time the disloyal declaration;* ivere said to have boon made, must have known wha' van going on in the country. He referred to the afQda lta or Mr. Starke's declarations. He said he believed he people of Oregon were outraged by sending hero such i person as Mr. Starke. If these affidavits were true, if he elaimant entertains such views, he was cot a lit man or Senator, but he is in heart a traitor. While he saw nothers giving up sons, and people all over tho country living thoir lives for tho defence of tho country, so long is he was a Senator he would never eonscnt that a traitor bould take a seat here, so help him God. Mr. Davis. (Union) or Ky., moved to amend Mr. Sumter's amendment so as to read:?"That as tho evidence s not sufficient to preclude the aald Benjamin Starke rom taking the oath prescribed by the constitution, horefore he be permitted to take the oath and scat. Mr. Baowmao, (rep.) of IU., wanted to know whether n voting for Mr. Sumner's amendment it would take wo-thirds to pass it; whether,after a person was aptolnted Senator and accepts, he is not a member of the lenale,snd before taking the oath, and therefor* it vould take a vote of two-thirds to prevent him from exircising the rights of a Senator. Mr. Smkium, (ftp.) of Ohio, said that Baron Rotbshiid was member of Parliament eievon years without alctag the oath, and tho House of Representatives this rear expelled two members who never took the oath at dl. Mr. Brow.vwo thought that Mr. Stoske was a eaator already, and mat the Senate might even ixpel before a man took the oath; but he thought it rould bo a fairer way to admit a man that wo might icar his defence, and to get ovidence from both sides, la thought it a precedent of great danger to give the onate power by a minority to disfranchise a State. Mr. Hows, (rep.) of Wis., moved to add to Mr. Davis' mendmont these words:?''Until such time as satisfoc>ry evidence can be procured of the truthuer falsity of Lich charges.'' Agreed to. Mr. IUkku, (rep.) of N. Y., said it was the wish of ir. Starke that he be sworn, and then the papers be suoinmittoil to the Judlciarv (Vim111 111 an i? innni.. tntn tin truth of the charges. Mr. Tin Eyck, (rep.) of N. J., was oppose9 to any furtier discussion. Mr. Davis withdrew bis amendment, leaving the quesion on Mr. Sumner's amendment, which was disagreed 3?yoaw id, nays 20. Messrs. Anthony, Com anas, Jonwsojr and FaaaBMON xplained their votes?that they did not Intend to express uyopiuionon the question of expulsion when it should :<>me up afterwards. The question was then on the resolution of the comlittee. Mr. Dooijtti.s, (rep.) of Wis., moved to add that it ouid not prejudice any subsequent proceedings. Adopted. Mr. liiRinirLL, (rep.) of III., said if the resolution was dopted he thought it would end the case. Jl was simply tying that tlio Senate did not look at the character of a >an if he caute hero all covered with infamy, and not >olc at the charge of troason, though.sworn to by fifty 'itneesest The vote was then taken on the rese'.utinn of the comlittee,. that lio (Mr. Starke) was entitled to take the ath, as follows:? Ykas.?Messrs. Anthony, Browning, Oavillr, Coliamrr, uwan, Davis, Kessendcn, Foster, litre:*, Heudrr*on, Inwe, Johnson, Keunedy. Latham, MeDougall, Nrrmlth, carer, Powell, Ri<-<\ Saulsbury, Hnciniau, Simmons, Ten vrk, Thompson, Wlllny, Wilson of. Mo.?20, 'Navn.?Messrs. Chandler, Chtrk, Diaoe, Doolittle, Foote, rimes, Uaic, Harlan, Howard, King. Lane of Ind., Morrill, oineroj, Sumner, Trumbull, Wade, Wilkinson, Wilrnut, I'llsim of Mass.?19. Mr. Sturka then came forward and took tlio oath. union cotton supply company. Mr. Gnixa-i, (rep.) of Iowa, presented tho memorial of harles Fletcher, asking for a charter fur a Union Cotton apply Company, with power to lease or purchase lands i any part of the United dialog, and contract with froe iborers, Ac. Deferred. Tint MEDICAL dkimktmknt MM PAWUtt). Mr.. IIai.k, (rep ) of N. H., moved-skil further to amend, a as to allow selections of Surgeon General, Inspectors, c.,from Uio country at large. Dejected. mt-shckman, (rep.) of Ohio, muued to amend, so as to -duae the salary or tho Surgeon, Getterul from that of rigadior General to that ofColgtioLof cavalry. Agreed. Also an amendment to rediirb-Uic salaries of tlie A'wisml Surgeon General and Msdiud Inspectors, which was greed tm. Mr. Gkimrs offered an amendment that the prov -along r this act be in existence so lougaa tho rebellion laata, ad no longor. Agreed to. The bill then passed. til* contofatms mix Was taken up and the Senate isdjournod. Iloase of BapriienUtiYti. W*jhinuton, Feb. 27, 1862. aitropriatto.ts so* civil. kxi'cvsro. Tho House concurre-ida.tilho report of the Committee of inference on the disagreeing amendment to the bill -eking appropriations farjNundry civil ext oases. clekm roa im ifnwyYORK imusi-mv*h omen. sir ?TEVKX8, (.rep.;, '? ra., troni ino vays had Moans minuucc, reports'! a.bill providing fo-.tho apiwlntuent ' additional cleclos iiytbo Assistant Traasurar's oiling at ow York. RsCvmdi. rttnmNO ins oust ultimo* ov rATRgvnr. vorruurtp. Mr. Waimrr,(Unlixi) of Pa., IntroAucod a jointraaolpon that Ilio proclamation of Andjow Jacksos, mi theibjsct of nuUHcAtton, togstber sttb the Kaiawnll Art rosH of Wosbi'tgUin, bo priutsd fcs distribution. Mr. Brsvaws iui/Ta?l tho addition of the DoalaralloGi sf idopsndtssg. (Agtnd to. Tho rs80l'4ti(ua.-vnts roforrsd tiths Committea on Petal*) thi oasb or sv. mo v. The cwr.k.v'orat ion of ths I'jpton CjntssUdolpclijn caso us roauiQCd. Mcssn. Uaaaiio and Harrski.v spoko Ir,favor of, and Mr. ,'xtMio hgwnsl' Mr. llpton. Mr Tltwwr.oncludcd tlu> debate on tho latter sldo. Tho T(i>i,f?s'declared, 73 ?g?lnst 6'?* Mr. Ujaon not on itVnl to,a M at. Till CASS or MR. VJ.tPS. Mr Oasr??, from tho Omimlll** on Kiantlona, mails a ?post, so cnmpanlcd by rsaoluUmH, tluU John Kl*? is iot, lint/, lint Joint P. Vnrtee Unentitled to the scat, (tout h? iWd Congressional a'ustrtrt or I'cussylvanla. Its qr nsidsration. try postponed. TILS WlMTKaS WAB C1.AIWS. On,' motion >f tap. Wasmsi rnI, from the government iXwrraci Commit ivf , a resolution was adopted calling on iho Sri rotary o? v, nr to communicate to tlio II ns? tho report ami coi tWrfinilenro of tlw cm mission silling at f.. Iaiuis for r ja' nuiation oi' tho claims grovriug out of sllsl s in the fit storn Military Department. Adjourned. A'rrlvials unil Do|?nv|tires. DBIAKTURKN. Livsnif it,?Steamship Jura, from Portlan 1 ?Mrs llm.c? miii,of fy' ndoiil'f w Sitssark, id New York; Ifeo I'csrxon, \V H I, M Vi t!', K Tnylnr, tsily end ii:f ml, .1 l, r, J Metcslf, A V'. rli J, l> Walker, II J Tree, I, Taylr/i mid John Manning, of Torutdo: 0 Liievey. J T Hrliidfield, II T Jr.cks. n, >lr asset bi<l> and child, of Montreal. K Kmns, Mi Tinner, lmls hi d i children, of Brockvl In; Mr KiclilivP k and ladjr, MK< >, i.,\. lie and Miss l> ilierty, of Bostont It I' Boiler,of H' .lolni, Nfi; jqhn Msrvu: WhltVvi K .W*ihr? m. of beiiiijrsvlli !DA?, FEBRUARY 2i 186 Reception of Colonel A. M. Wood ?t ?!* Camp of the Fourteenth? > Hceues and Incidents. COKKESl'ONMSNCK OK T11K NKW YORK UEKAI.D. Pamp Maiuok, Uito.v Hill, Vs., Fob. 25, H62. This day has proved au eventful one in tho history of Viis regiment in counoction with the war. Following in the train of events at one* so stirring and important, incident to tho recent success of our arms at the West and on tho coast, came news of a character which made tho hearts of many swell with anticipations they could not foster without a sense as of ono fresh from droumland; anticipations bearing with tliom the memory of loved ones who, in the coulltct for liberty and Union, had escaped tho lire of batllo to uuduro at tho hands of a strangely misguided people, impassioned with frenzy, hardships which no jien can convey to the mini in truthful moasure. To the wife or kinifrcd of such only can the terrors and trials of rebel captivity, such as experienced by Colonel Wood, bo fully roalized. The hours, long and tedious as tboy must have been whilo he, with others, was coniined in a contracted ooll, damp and cnecriess, nave noon equally painful and severe to the hearts of cherished ones at home. The cloud has suddenly broken, and the storm which, dark and threatening, has long muttered in the hortsoa of our national dostiny, hat given place to bright rays which portend speody sunshine and peaceful calm. To Bim who ruleth our destiny be all honor and praise. Late last evening it was ascertained that the gallant Colonel of the Fourteenth?whose epcedy release from captivity had been foreshadowed by rocent arrivals from Richmond?was actually en route for Washington, where it was said he would arrive at a late hour. The announcement spread like magic through the regiment; and anticipations of so soon greeting its leader once moro Imparted a buoyancy to the spirits of all the men. Adju. tant Head and Quartermaster Crawford wore at once despatched to moot Colonel Wood at Washington, there to confer with him relative to hie visit to the regiment, ltwasut first suggested that the regimoDt, as a body, proceed to Washington to escort the Colonel to the camp; but to this the latter would not consent, owing to the muddy condition of the roads. Not a man would have hesitated to undergo the march, and, indeed, a degree of disappointment was expressod when the Colonol's declension of such honor was announced. His arrival at camp was appointed at about two o'clock, and every nerve was strained within that timo to afford a welcome due to tho oilicer held doubly dear in the hearts of his command. An escort, consisting of tho following olficors from the Fourteenth regiment, awaited upon the Colonel, at Willard's, at an early hour to-day:?Lieutenant Colonel Fowler, Adjutant Head, Quartermaster Crawford, Assistant Surgeon Dewey, Captain liarnickell, of Company F; Captain Myers, of Company C; Captain Gill, of Company I; Captain Klcock, of Company K. At Willard's Colonol Wood was surrounded by a multitude

of army officers and civilians. Prominent . among the latter was Hon. 11. U. Odell, whose exertions have been untiring in ellectiDg the release of Colonel ' Wood. General McDowell was presout, with his stair, I und during his sojourn at Willard'a Colonel Wood was ] the centre of interest and attraction. General McDowell presented Colonel Wood upon tho ' occasion of his visit to this camp with a full cavalry < company as''escort of honor," placing also at hie disposal his own carriago. His passage through tho city, m route fov the camp, was greeted by crowds of eager spectators, who, upon learning bisnauic,cheered him heartily as he passed. Entering Virginia by the Georgetown bridge, he was saluted with the proper military forms while passing the various camps on the route. Upon the approach of the cavalcade at Upton's Hill, the scene was truly interesting. The road and hills adjacent were lined with members of the several regiments belonging to General Auger's brigade; and upon its nearer approach to the camp a rush of the mass was made to view tho ceremonies of welcome. As the procession appeared entering the camp, the Fourteenth regiment band struck up a lively "double quick" march, and in a briof period tho regimont was lormed upon the "color line." Colonel Wood soon alighted (rom the conveyance, was cordially greeted by Lieutenant Colonel Fowler and Chaplain Inskip, aad stood again bofbro his regiment face to race. The moment was one ofin tense Interest, and will never be forgotten by J those who witnessed the socue. As-yet not a word had been spoken except between the Colonol and his \ Lieutenant, and a pause prevailed as If to becalm the emotions of a thousand beating hearts. A few ladies were present, occupying a position near the Colonel, and the tears which stole from the overflowing heart were not confined to their cheeks alone, but many a soldier's eye was moist during that tventful moment. Brigadier General Auger and staff, also the leading off}- , cert of the several regiments In the brigade, *ere present, and were mute witnesses of the impressive scene. The regiment appeared in the peculiar chasseur dress for wliich it has become famous?the red pants, dark blue < jacket, with two rows of bell buttons, and red broast 1 ploce, having also a row of bell buttons, and rod cap. 1 After the regiment had formed at parade rest, l.ieut. Colonel Fowler presented Colonel Wood, and caliod for three times three good "Fourteenth, regiment choora" for the Colonel, wtiich were givon with a hearty will. Colonel Wood then stepped forward and addressed the ] men briefly; but despite his oflbrt be failed to chock the I flow of emotion which it wag apparent ovorcamo htm under the circumstances. He expressod a wish that ho might bo able to assure thorn of the true happiness he J felt at again meeting them after bis long and tedious eon- 1 Augment at the South. Ho assured them that thero was nothing enviable iu his position, and if hi or his man r ever again visited Richmond ha hoped it would ba under s more tnvorable circumstances. Ha said that two or tbo happiest moments of his life were when ho was takon 1 from Henrico county jail, as it was understood, to bo J hung, for then he would havo gladly diod for the cause of * our country, and the next was the present moment. He assured the boys that they had established at Manascae a reputation which they might welt strive to maintaia; "for," said ho, "you are the dread or the en*, r my." Kverywhers he had been assured by tho ' Confederate officers that his. regiment, tho" red legs," fought more desperately than any otlior ou the field at Bull run. The Colonel then con- * eluded by saying that ho wanted the privilege of shaking bands with each of the inen Individually. The regiment was then dissmiosed, and the companies formed in double ' Ale fronting their quarters, to receive a closer welcome, j of tbeir Colonel. The latter, after a cordial groeling with the ludies and a few guests, then proceeded, escorted by Colonel Fowler and staff, to visit the men. Commencing t with company H, occupying the position of right ofAlno , in regimental order. As the Colonel appeared, he was greeted by bursts of hearty cheers by each company. With a cordial grasp, of the baud be salutod each soldier 1 heartily. with that degree of good feeling which came < borne to the hearts of the older members, nearly tach onoof whom be "allad by name, while tho newer mem bers were at once assured of the truly generous character of thsir loader. I For each bo bad a kind word and iupiring though*. Again and again.dst be assure them of tnehigh rank thoy occupy in the tr inds or the rebel army as fighting uieta, < conjuring them to strive for tho maintenance of their hi ?- 1 rols thus wou. Occasionally Colonel Weod found himself shaking the lieu '.of one whom lie had met in captivity, and briofly but v.jrmly did the Interchange of hearty f*el- , ing pass between 'item, bringing up some incident r ila tive to their Anthem experience. . ?>oo n?blo fellow, when an opportunity offered, exclaimed ?."Ah! Colt-art, , we tried hard.ti?et you off tbo field "I know yott-dld, | my bravofolb.?,.you did tho best yo?could," replied! the i Colonel. 1 Some timn-wos spent iu thus pay jog a personal v -ait to tbo men, during which the utnio*;g.ood fooling pre sailed, and hunrty eheet* rent tho sir at ijr'ataonl interval#. < A collation awaited tho dtstieguiHhcd visiter, which I was partaken of after tho greetings.wero concluded. The 1 large chripel tenti of the rogimerkwws tastefully '.'jeerated with fllrtta,e*ergrccn and do vets appropriate to the occasion. Antony others was :uacribcd ou th# tent, as ! lasting niciuorjnes of tho oec"Ai?a,the Allowing:?"Wolcomo Hi Colonel A. M. Wood, '.be soldier and* patriot." "A greeting taour comrades Ut Amis.'.' Tl-c, least was in itself nq o jeasion long to ba remembered Among the guer.ts prcscat were Colonel Havaiock, of <; -enrol McClel- : Ann's staff; Brigadier Conor 4 Auger and -stuff, Captain ' %m4or?oti, ef General Wadvsrorlh's staff. Ciionol Frisboe, of too Thirtieth Now York -Voluutcers, CufciMl Pratt, ct" tbo Twentinth Now York S -ate Militia; Coloael Suiliva?, if tho Tvasntyifourth New.Xork Voluntcana, and ColorgM Phelps- ?# tho Twenty se?p?d Now Yor'^Volunteers. Aftar. vpouding an hour of happy Interview with his < iHibtafy friends and othara, the Col?ool wis eac^tod oa? k%t? Washington, from which place be would proceed early w his return to Fgooklyn, whrr# his welcome will be jufoed in by tbotisfu#ds among wligaa bit namo baa becam* famous. PMaentatlon tf a Swoig to ComatQdore Strlnghojw. fnmmndfirn Str ostium. tllo llQIU of ITattnrut Inlol ar-c the recipient lo.?h light of a splendid sword, tho gift of ? committee of In fellow cltizerj of Brooklyn, who desired | to mirk In th-.* appropriate t wuenor thelj. esteem Wthe man, and th<v* appreciation, af the courageous natal of. hear. Shortly aftar eight c,clock tho mmmltlecs whose names aj'^nr below, ass jwblod at t ho Mans ten House, and hnvgg Indulged In an sgroa?hlo cto'it*i(w,u' for about l.*lf an hour, t>ey proceeded, accompanied by , RoweraV, aaernbors of tho Common Council, Rev. Bra Stoma, Littlelohn, Ke)'?, and othui prominent citixnns, to. the Vynae of Comiw Jore Sinn-ham, wboroeeived them wltVthe blunt, bounty manner of nn old sailor. The inte,eating family of the Cocemodoro, and a Tew other laUes, were prmcnt riurine the proemdings, whKh wero tutriuoted In a iluiple, unostcntnticaet manitor. Tho follownaval bilcers ware ileo preoont:?Comtnodore Stwer, Captain Ringgold, Commander Almy, CommamJet 9. TV Lee, I.loutonant Braino, and Surgeons Chascj had WllHwns. Tho presentation took pines shortly after nino o'clock, \ihen Mr. Silllmau opened the proceedings by referring Wittily to lha earner of Commodore String ham, end paying him a few well turned compliments. lion. Jamkh lit nriitiiY, cx-iuernbor of Congress, then stepped forward and said that he thought ho would perform tho duly devolvod upon him?thai of proseuting the sword?In the simplest and most satisiaotiry manner, by reading the letter of present dIon which the committee had drawn up. lie then rend as follows'? Rrook!.tn, Feb. 27, 1862, Sir?Your fellow clllren > of Rr >eklj n, desirous of exjn ,s*. lug their personal icg.ud nod their e. tliuale of your eminent services to the country, taking a j ut pride In a public uai. .'r w lib h retli" ta honor upon the city in which you have < #? long resided, rcpi si jo-tr u'Cptante of the swocil which is liciowitli presented. When the con-piracy ngntnst lite unity nnd life of t ie nation hn k" out Into open Wsr the nieio'cles o' our nne.e.il naval gh'rlee revived in Ih h .rtsol the |ieop|e, nnd tbqy I turned with ln?ttn ttve tru e to thai gr. nt arm or natini u I pimer which never tailed to he ir up, amid the surges of h., j 1 ft", thrtr !I erties stul their honor. It me then, m,, ?. nr I litre anil hupp j to. t tie to he the lir.-t to vindicate |he tl'lo ot thst hrtrn h ol th" sertine to liiisunhoiitjii oiii tente I i 0f yotis eomitrynteu, to Inaugurate n new series uf m at I 2. rk-orW ahnuM am rfiltbHikM Inatra a? mir arwa bjr the i?.X'"? <" U.? iwu at ll.i aiaa, la atrih* lb? nrwl liluw at thr b**<< uf the ret* l?a. to (a.la' the and >p- n the path 10 f'"ther ran |-?. ata ee. a tn |d"ri n?. ai 4 Wl'l. li shall II. * I*1'" ?m 'hi Hag all .'-a yen trai i ?i .-d ??am (in aa t? %"! < 'W l -f Cu a '.all lua: a * r Wore,I and nn'lii **( I Hurhrkirliiw vr?ui, o %a ?*? h?-tW*e. jMaatii* through aTruule 4lid III* II A MU> a a-? and grander J?*.a|?u? .1 < 1 character and |v? rr. aud lh~y are the neat fen u rale of bar eons m hn era rail. <4 ?* gather cmtm ai wund bar la bar h?iun?f trial la tbieti ?"?brr ?.?.i a.r g reedy em'.U. d. b .t the atgnal arreted tahu-h t" ' beer raa ir-r-d uaiy gi?ea bar tha rigid In dentadd Iha " <*? tt*.?n|e.. aaart <>a W lb"ar quail:|r?of aialura , ?la*i?i. daua< ( aa aidiit arid ue :i iiiiniabrd rnergy nbwh b?*' bred tbu? |* aluriili; diePT^ Van will ba -duel la a V h? which ywwf miry may i?I! jrmi iiniie aia l?ti?r .wa iad Ibau tlrma aba ba ? JT'i i|besl. and arhu nun jgar ?,.?'^ba *ttt? .tr a. tWu gre:efni rt rprnt. Oil behalf of your frilew ritiaaua af h rrhlfa. ? renal a Jour lallhful frtenda aad buatlda ai1 aan Mi'iij It. Hilluuae t ft fall. Jaire* Humnlin jr L I Wymn Judah (I Un. * A it mm Kiiwniua W. rtabd. J > Irmurt h II R 1.1 Hutu A AUIrd l.ow t. ? A InU aa Alei M While Hrery h 1'inna I I'll rrepoat A Re .? u CK IV I llllfll. Jt !iA ll.tar I Win All*. Whit# J.,it* a. ! ** Dsox-lEmbury a HrAmm J.H T Sl-wnkiai ?? AjWki Urn I M .r|>li)r l.nurnr r 1 iI Ckarb-a E. Hill To Flag Odaer Kii.tt It Stsmua** Commodore 8trlngl>am, la ic v|>i ( Ik* n?4, re turn ml thank* in t raw ?h<rt and pithy naUini Ha aid ?Tina beautiful prrsom?Uua * iMIfef ?WM?a uf my profession, prceoolod la M Miaaaiam. aad frianda, particularly at llua tins. Ilia mj kaart ? lb ika deepest gratitude. i lova ny country.an 1 aortal bar for many, many yanca, apd sbaaM I ha n<m ag?t* tm actlra duty, which I hope may ba tka aaaa, I akatl aba* tha icmmoni as readily and cheerfl y aa *m Y >. have all heard about Haltaraa. I sailed l bar a with a gal lunt net of oilieria and loan, io< ludtag lb aa of tba army, who co operated with aa Tha reault y?n all k?- ? May tha lime not ba far distant whaa tbu wiakad ram apiraoy shall ba crushed out, and whaa tha happy I ue-n shall be restored under the |wo|actwa of tha an yk folds of tba hiai a and .Striped Allow n>a again laths k ? for thia baautlfal priaaat. I shall ?hariah it w lib rare, and promise that It shall aarar l>a draws wit hen t raae-m or sheathed without huaor. (Aj-plans* i The company wcra then Invited to partake ?f aeppar, in the enjoyment of whh h yoor reporter left them. The sword presented to the tv?nim ?1 re la of e aSoesta finish, and coel $340. The n.aker is teniae. |t a * r?r lar naval a word, bar lug two scabbards, ?aa fur attire service, and the other, which is boanlr kM, fie aa or a a mental purpose. The latter acabbard bears ibe lu.iowin* inscription:? ff f//f ff T From ritizeu* <>r Hroooklyn to Flag offk er Rile* nt i rilringham, as a tokea of their high sattamte of his 5 { personal a lid professional w o tli, and for hid pobltri J service, und for the ! ?< and duimgufshad career j ? earned by his gallant arhieremeai m tha capture ( i i iho rebel forts at Haltaraa, In I? I Niw York Ar mas y or b' wr?Tne i?w-nmalg Out S'iuht.?Tha performances this eremngat the Academy will be of the most attractive character. The wb- la of th?"I,ucia" will begirou, with Miaa Kellogg (tret timet in Iho principal role. Mr. Uoilechalk will play oareral ol liia new compositions that hare not aa yet beea heard here. For tho Uottsclialk matinee, on Saturday, uywai d? af eleven hundred seals hare already been secured. New Yob* ATHKxai'ifThis establishment - lately Walluck's old theatre) opcus to morrow night, under the management of MeMra. Baker A Ryer. An entirely new adaptation of " L'nclo Tom's Cabin"'is to be prodheadi with scenery painted espraaaly fbr the piece and a variety of novel and original oOfeota. The oompnny Id a most excellent one. Official Drawing! or Blarney, Eddy db Co,'a Kentucky and Missouri Slate Lett#rise. Kanruccr. Kxras Class 117?Feb. 17, ltd 12, 55, 30. 63, 35. 20. 6, 25. 2!?. 26 . 47, 21. 75. Kirrcntr, Clam pi?Feb. 27, 1MB. 64, 20, 6S, 5, 20. 33, 70, 10. 23, 47. 41. 12, 36. Circulars sent free of charge by add resting either ta MURRAY, KDIlT A OO . Covington, Ky ., or St. laui. Ma Official Drawings of the Kent tacky and Delaware State Lotteries. Kektuckt?Extra Clam 44?Feb. 27. 1462. 19, 33, 65. 27, 62. 35, 26, 56, 60. 12. 17, 23, 25. Dri-Swark?Class 140?Feb. 27.1661. 4. 14. 1: 17. 9. 64. 43. 11.*62. 55. 31. 74. ft 4* Circulars sent by addressing JOHN A, MORRIS* CO . Wilmington, Delaware, or Oovingtnn, Kentucky. Prizes Cashed in All Legalized Lotte ios. Information given. JOSEPH BATES, Bnker, 19 Wall ktreet, up stairs, New York. A* this fa the Last Day bat One sf the Fairy play, "Ondraa," it Barnum's Museum, the crowd wftt Je greater than ever there, especially as Commodore Null Is ilso to be seeu. Silk -Handkerchiefs?At Wholesale. BAILEY A SOUTMAROk At Jefftrs', No. 573 Broadway. Ladles' lalmoVats, $2 and $2 SO; misses', $175 and gl 30; chlldr n's. II37 and (1 23. JKKKEKK, 573 Broadway. Zouave Anklet for the k>adlee?With idles' misses' and children's Balmorals, Hint m Gaiters, ndia Rubbers, he., at MILLER k CO. "8, ,WCanal siren. I Bee Leave to Announce to the Ladles if New York that I shall have the honor to introduce on Saturday, 1st of Marvli, TUB ANKLET. t*hr most besutifnl deslRii for Ihe protection cf < the snkte, pving support and strength, besides maktngan elegant finish o the top of the boot. Every lady should have a pair, who lesires to be well dressed .for promenade. W. II; JEKKERd, 373 Broadway. Ailalts, Ladles or Gentlemen, may Revive private instractiou dully in the art of Penmanship at 0 Fourth.Hon.. OLIVER B. GOLDSMITH. Old-Ale of a Superior (Inallty .Fwaale it HARMON k CO.'8, No, 6 Sheriff street. A Pure Tobacco.?Yellow BankvTobaoa?Goodwin's Pfrre Yolloiv Bank Tobacco, free from all Im mriilcs, for sale bv all tobacco and segur di alcrs, ami a wholesale by E. GOODWIN k BROTHER, 209 Water streett Hill's Hair Dye. 50 Cents, Black or irown?InfaUlbtnonguent for the hale. Depot No. 1 Barclay ilreet, anil by all druggists, Crlstadoro's Hair Dye. Preservative aad Wig*.?The best in the world, wholesale and retail, and the dye privately applied at No. S Aator House. Batchclor's Hair Dye.?The Best In the World. Harmless, reliable and Instsntancou*. Set t and applied at BATVIIELOR'S Wig factory, 13 Bond street Fay's Spanish Hair Glows?A Chemical lompound similar to the Batumi oil of the hair. 8oid by all Rrantlfal Complfilon.?Iinird'* Bloom (f Youth, or Mqtild I'earf. for priori ring and 1* auttfyingIhe iompinljo and skin. iX Br railway. Ulorlona Triumph.?Din. 8. A. Allen fa daily rpoaivlng tentimoabils oh to the wonderful virtue* of. her Warld'a Hair Restorer and Hair Dressing. Tlieyhavv no equal*, and a gurjantee goes with every bottle. Depot, 198Ui wnwlch street near Kulloiv. Willi on a oC ('It I Id rr n Snrrtl from r?n narlv,grave by usl'agMrM. WINK1.0W N Soothing Syrup. It give* immediate rut from vain, rurreet* nrtdily of the (to jairh, regulate*the bowel* ?ud invigorates the ny'setr* Hnllowit}'a Ointment and PIlla.wTo .m* the worst ojcolds, take the IMIsat'^1 >ub lliu Ol'jtmcnt ttu the eheat rjgbt and nio'.atng. Married. Atkixs?0|tvBK.?On 1T?dtiosd:iy .February !Jf, at ttio residence ot tho bride'., parents, by the Roy. A H Moad, rnoitAs J. Anct*s to Esuaa Ouvaa, youngest drughtor ot John OUvae, Kh<i., all of Brooklyn. Curk ^OfiON.?On Tuesday, February 2.r>. at 278 TlufJ street, Vg the Rov. 7. Ralston Snjrth, Titgonoaa Ci.a?k to Miss .Ipukt Or 101*, ',11 of this city. CiR'tpi.1.?John*a.?On WoiUieaday, Fatruary 26,Tr. Alfkui Cahkoi.i. to Miss Let* 11. Joussoa. both ot this city. Skaixpos' k?Uartmasx.- 3y tboRev.Mr.Kraus In the Cbjycuof tbo'JLoly Rodoeinpr.D. J. Vas St-mwdoxtk, of I'H&urg, Holland, to Rosin* Hart mans, of Mannheim. Died. AinAM'ia ?On WoJbos lay. Kelhruary 2d,aft?r a abort Illness, W g.iiA* TV , r.?u of (ho late Jamas and Mary Alexander, aged 6 yearn, >? months atxl 18 days. The fr?uds of tlw family aro aoqueated to attend tho funeral,from tho aesldenco of his mother. Blickwolls Islam';, to-day (Kttflay.) The steamboat Hal le rue will ar riv" iii'j i vui <m vf i biiii r*srvrv ub uu? w viwtib i. .?i.f wh.tracarriage<;wUlbe la rendinoss to jvoccod to lireeu wved Cemctnry. Hunmki At Ocean port, on Tuesday, February 21, suddenly, I'.n* ts Bvnnfl, *c?d 62 years, 7 months and 21 days. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully tovtted to attend tlio funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at ono o'elock, from his Into resi^nce, 178 Second street, WUItavnsburg.L. I. BiWJWis.a-At Milford, Conn., on Tltursday, February 2T,Ti*fmtT H Haldwi*, agod 34 yaars The friends and rolnttvos of iho family are Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his mother (Miliord), on Saturday afternoon, at throo o'clock. IUbra.?Suddenly, csoaua T., sou of Henry J Doors, aged 20 years The funeral services will lake place at Fairfield, Conn., on Saturday afternoon, at hair past three o'clock. The frlondeof the famdy uro rospoctlully reiuestod to attend. Ckoomr.?In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, February 26, Ai.bkkt Ei>waki>, sou of Zonaa B. and Matilda Crookor, aged 10 months and 14 days. The relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral, from No. 261 Fulton street, Brooklyn, this (Friday) noon, at twelve o'clock, without further notice. Crawford.?On Wednesday, Fobruary 26, Ar.tsxasngR Crawford, aged 70 years. The relatives and friends of the family aro respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of bis son, Archibald M. Crawford; 80f Crovo street, tills (Friday ) n!ts>ruoan,attwoo'iloek, without turthor Invitation, ilis remains will he taken to Crceiawo'sl for iuterment. Iirokrh.?At Spi insvillo,S. l.,on Wednesday oi ruing, February 26, Jamr? I>mkkr, In the Ottth year ot hie nge , The friends of tho tsnnly are respectfully Invited to attend tho Tunera!, from the Ashury M. K. church, th s (Friday) aftcnv on. at two o'eloi k. Jh'OAN.?On Wolntrday aftormon, February 28, Mr. Qiuir.i i PuiiA.N, in the .l ull year of his igc. li.e friends of the family aro reihccUully Inylted tu | [attend the fu?r*l. without further notice, on Sunday aftoraooa. at on* Ceiook. from bia lata reetdoucc, No. ST i Ureew street. mrnmatm?Oh Wecfreaday feorrary 26 mm. Makt K:i?KiKT,o.' 6r> p^y, In the 5Tih /eur of bar *Vbe fri?t da and ?e jualiitaneoa ff the family ari Invited la attaint IU fnaeral, at lie Cuurcb of the Holy Martyrs, I ore* lb street, thu (f'riday) after u<K 1. * IvWo'Clock. <:> a t ?on M-mday, February 24, iL'flUit daughter or He- ninia and Sarah M. tiurney. Hum* ?Ua lui-eday, February 2J, after i abort and severe i'li.eae, Kneo C. Hakim, in the 72d yebr of bia I The re'li re, and friend* of th? fanii'V are Invi/eB Ut ale. 0 'he fu eral.tbia f Friday; ufipriu <1at two o'clock, at M Hi inae'clmrcb. without further n< fice. jAurae ?4tit Thurauay, February 21. Kkhbiva B. ? daii.htur of the lata laaao Jaquea, of Brooklyn, aa 1 41 year Hie relate se and frl -nde of the Tamlly are rrfcnoctfulty i*. led la atte> d the funeral, fr?m the reikimce of I1e>y Welters e< ?\ e* dual .trout, South Urcdklyn, on i*-4 rdey after mac at one o'clock. . ? b ?1'?a Thursday i n'ruee, February 27, JFiuiaw M ear, ?fed H year-a i in nllis The re ativee an ? frte. da of the lamily are respectfully a tad la attend the funeral,at the residence of htt brother u Hi use K. ler, No. 218 Weat Twoolyh?.ith et eel, en let rday afl#r?e?;B, at two o'clock. imm i .at. ?tie Tb-.eedar, Feteoarv 27, Hatter 2A> "'"V eat*. ?4"rj |? yaara, a aatira at Maedalstown, oounlp tnlna. l ound The friend, and an i atatakcaa err respectfully re-' yeeat ad to a lie d i be t aeral, ea sands? attentat n, at twa o'i><k frocn hie htt real .an.-e, No. S l<et? etraet. i>w?itv -IK TNatiy. Ihthwy 26. after a U>nf Utaeea, Haab.aar AtHrtaeaa dauxMer of John C. and Ana . . -? i it ? n\" tfe and 15 Th* frste'e af the ftdally are Jhapectfurt* invited In ei i?n.i the tenmel. ifete t Fri lay) af hrne n at two o'clock, h a. tha r.Wdeace of bf*B*raa*a, c? UlaaiMth City, N., J t ar f'-r Diaabath Cwy lee re W York, foot or lertlendl etrw* at twstvWe'rfnrk taper la, te.1 nepers pleeae onpy. re _<*. kv*nsoday ultetiMf, ftftntsry M,of eon ni?i?i r*4? w, WIT* of K. K riialp*, I* the 38d yam .4 t? Ttofrwwie <d Um fkwtly wo retpoelMI? iowltad to ottwrl th* fua-rv tWTOM ihi< f Ft May, *tM>rtinno,at two i h"*t fr-oo bar lot* reeilenr* Ko. U Writ Thirteenth Mw r*ot* ? win b* uoao to ITtlUaekriU*, b*et*r enmity on Haterday n?riiio(, for Athrmast. Mrw?OW Th relay, k-briory ?T, |-mu* rumMem*. WfMtaoRof ?Ma T u>4 JB-Iok Kick, A , aged Swwih* Tb I r?l*i * -* Ml 1 fri^Klo of th* fawfy art reetvrtfolly tarn- I in attend th* futharol, from *> 81 Rank rTeet, U> * ^Friday) af annon, M two u'ck* k. tOwttaT ?<m T i>*<tey, ?*brxryui. AtdBlThttffmn ?<w Mr- imt, lid* of Uuud#*, Scotland, . tl WUi year of b*r ag* Th* fonw* will toko pi*** fr-m Mr lot* raaMaOra, Wta (Tn l*y i afi?m ? *t twn *'ek? k Th - remain* wit' ho Interred m tb- Krergriw* c*ro*t*ry. in tort*. (S>?Olaall Mg*M ybwa* ''"If. Httrro.-kn Wedawdty wornlug, Febfu*ry 9, LiW wlflaaf Rtf-hardgeaatiW. Th*foamol ? t*k*i>a** tb* fFriday) afternoon,Oh one 0 cMkf rr> w bar low r**td*o*e, No. HJWm Ro |r^titti !< r#t Tain Ma?At Hntrfc, S. J., an Widneada /, r*tiniArJ? tfl, H*k*o *?!? wife of Wit 1 lain Triad-1 Tb*fea*ioi ear *bwa will lake ytaee at (VM rhkreE, N-flh Fraaywt ?.%ot, Newark, ?o Maturday afl-muow, 01 llir?* < clwfe * aia ?110 Th ir hoy. y*breary ST, I'atwno Www, M tl* MSI year of bw ay*. a aattv* of Ard*a, eewaty : Aflth, Irebot Tli* fuoota! will tokw yla** fmw b? lot* reel dee**. Third aeeaua, Yurkeit*, aa Satirdey afteraooa. at all dock Wwrva ?no Tbui *) , February ft, lilM WnrtWR; M th* 1Mb yoor of bw age lit* r*latir?o aad freak* of th* fhwlly or* tar Itad tor ottaw'l th* luaarat fro** ha* lot* raaidanrn, No IS* Wot l arlawU atreel aa lata'dar mora 14, at aleeW clock Th* rwoadMwII b* takaa l* liuetag L I , for iwt rnvant W-w?*?<Ja W*do**itay, Mrttry S*. J-wW*nM.*< oatir* of imwoyatrtcfe, twenty Ibwi, Iralawl. iftdM' y*ar* Tb* friawd* af lha fbwily oar ruoiwctfiitty t*riled MM taad tb* funeral, thw day (Tr May), at twaha N., fnow hi* let* tmdMM, Hornw ar?ae* aad Rir*r airaet, Will liwak erg Wariaen ?Oo Wrimtiy. Febrwary SO, Mi on w* Ci-otw, wife of ChorkwC. * ayhwd, aad *td**t daajMST* *f Ndword f 4 ullen. fM friend, aad raleUrn era reej* tfully wrlttd t* at hud th* fuaeral. (ruw th* real loaai af her father,' Ml* ninfdel* rood aad Mrreoiy Oftfc atr**t, *h Bawd ay morning at elerao * at-ck iki<iu ?On Thureday aaomlng Fe?> eery ST. at of eewk?frv*r. Known* infant ana nf It*wry aad Minor*? '/."tger aged 1 year and T 01 alba The irieoda nod *r*u*urtawr** af the fawihr or* re*pec* ' fully invited ta attend lb- fun- ral, thw (Friday) after noow. at two o'dwk. froao its Hod? wrwet MISCKIXAiaWS. A Oh ARTICLE* FOR OuLIU KWaoltK < LM RS OKMT, a* half rel**, toy HeraWn e Kapreea I* RruaOway Tboy tend deMy I* all |?ln** urruywd by a* arwy t rMATIC Hi-HIEOAM A HciiRArrw Feraawa wbn wlek In *uiu>;y Uu-nwaw wwh lb* atowe* aril tfl-, at lb* uM |Md*re, bed to-urr M?k? ewrir iifimt* I* th* aubawtber I Uul^MH ? nidW, We?*r etraM. " a evraroe AcorAfMnoio* or iim J\ Mw ri?* 11.1 1... ti# w Autb aaf "TR* U??fc- *b K? r ? la TUB I.KAl K? ..r UAH HUT AT ITVRRRnK ft. Mft MbUDWUm rMUVo?*AfW Albania (for flftjr pli mraai ratailad at ?1 A T mrVLTuN ?TRBCT-?Kl>niIMi CARD* TVM J\ ra'.-bra<^a ancrarad C?r.l. naif by * M KVMUKU.'* MAMA b.Ul.lialw.i UIA At rwsiuiAinvuwiiT. kemw rirtH mtkkbt* >"?fra! kind of Rater Print '? ' /TORTS, BUNIONS. INVERTED MRU.*. KM V' jmnia. and aU <tv?-a??? ol ?h? I a,t. n4 ? U. m ,.*ib orlur aart mena-r tu Uir panam. By 'a kUIIAHIK miryaaft < hlr.<; <j*ai. 7*1 Rr,.adw*j K?!?r. w | ay Mian* aad arargaoaa ut ifta cttjr. CTRI'MSB** AND CAR** FOR. m Hill ' s-it > tin* manufacturer a, P. fl NNKRI* R<? i 4'nman.ji at CAl 9?N TO DRl'IMilMTI.?H!WAKK OF l OOTIR f-.*. Mnbaa Mnataay Llnl>o?rk TR* ?*aalnr u ?r>y pail III naaalr. I pbala aa, IIHIIIA ante Ilia Kurd* N?i a?a M'lataiu; Llnlnwui In a cirri* aori mrullay a barami itCa nil. and It. A Railu-a blow n in iht Tlirn liaa hn-a offered for aala, hf aaJAt D Car*, aa arm loin Rarwraldratgn qnitr ibr >ama. Rut awml 4 a iiaamon atnna yial*. Willi Un wot da ML U Bran A ' la um nf.thr ?ln b. Ihe word Mrilcmn >uidrrora li?mall ami uB. eured.u* ila- atnnkr of tba ?n*i?a ami o.a | r |.rn tora nam*. IX 8. Itarnm, oraitt?d fm.a.th* R-ula. T.i'uauuXactuir ur aril a rn' i?Hi Irate wiaik ?arrl mlivUidancv. and thr under-.^ad ?III atiietiy rnl rr kla "lab a, r la illy ami ertrotiially. t|..tmaltoi> in r> >.ard I IRa whr tatinwi* of lb* aald o.ini. i ai? Luitmeni will I thankfully yacaiv aft. I> x IttkM MR Broadway, New Tort I/hM.L. BKTPRNS OC THK RBECTtOM FOR JJ; ASSISTANT I JR. I.VLRAA. I.K'AIIKR Of 8 Ait. MIA V. /MWUMKN'* I'OCL t r. AkM'K8?KJ KTV CK.Mrft.ORB. IT inoauil llirar duller*' jrU.nl U. U. lUi.N R, R <11 b roadway, anc door lielnw <1iumI alrwi. IMPORTANT To I.AI/IktL-l VKRT I.AROK A .JJ.T tnrnt >!' Oitulitly trimmed Call rn* jnai ? eh* I Iran Call*, will b< taprm d for IR>' tuw|w. im nf I*. > M Manb 3, ai TAYi-OR rt I taawviAkiug R.ruuia 4U7 Mri ala.y. auprrtiiteiide I b> Mm*. Lib*., la. I.HIN 111 N- AN A A.?N8, I M'/N syCARK. WMH U Manhanta and rurr?]|f<a-of CmvlAuitia, a ... . a. < < rii'ty ol fori l<.n aim di> aaaka b?|? ail', for lb# ubl . an a la f. r family iiaa, cloba, nVwan'-a yaobta, Ira.rl.ln* | Aft. TTEKP YOUR CEST DltV -Ht RMKR s il.R-i J'l T l?B IV Boot* anil Hh< *. RuMwr* repaired. Sarah oml NOTES < H RKPl'lllllCAN POIU1 ?.? In Tlta LKADKK ?i BATI KOAV JADIES' CARCASES-ONE, TWO \M> |M'KN IMMU J l>nwh, t ^ ALLtX t, <11 ItatilMi, NiM be law Canal MMi pAPER WA'vfED. Wantad, to nrp-haae, 30 000 r <aina of flat ? aantrii'ler PrWakins Paper. si-?32 >>y 48. Caul. will l a |ml.i on .iell?.t7 A| ply tl?a at.tM* paper. 00 ?V. r< V KNKK " In THE LEADeHo*? SaWMMT, MataA I SMITH A BROTHEW J I III l>re?|0il fr.im the rlv^eC barley ' all U4 Vital Brieer* I. w I .. N A ST , 1*0 X. HRAKKi PI.AWTATllflf BITTERS urn* In1l?et0aaau<l |i?aa u ir talk* oiMk and atrrniphnia the *y?;.i?. A m<?* ?sr>T nv >nJ naver fallal* '?naJH. H.da atarywhaia. I'tpM MM Br-<a4way, New York. "T"U mix or ?*. X By Colonel WcmcI frAewf. A capital (kti' h of THOMAS .KEVIN R8ll.LT In TIIK UCAUBR oltATL RIUV. Try it?rtiermattrh, oouc. ??orr, *<< Thpmi, 1'alna In U'?' a. Ba * end < t<?"l.nr l?-?e^? ly cured by ualni; Dr. TOBIAS liaa erer been dteroverrS thai ope pain ila? te w .ttmn 4. None genuine un|e?e aimed H. I. lWHee I'r'e -A e*d cents. Depot, SO Cortland! eireel, New Tertt BeM ? eM druggist*. "fPHE OLD MERCHANTS OT NEW V-'S* In THE*{.BAAT. _M?I? ?? ? II. I ? 11 minn ?aoENT- t\ v ?:n-TO OIKN AN orn<T 9>LUU. and lake He le agamy. Ml rop *,.v, lTir a'.l of Lloyd a On at i> ") d r in-Chlrf'n Tli?* i h^'it^M nww Mi III* world. A (ar<>?iM nan be made on Iheae ni?i ? In each Sue T r e n tltlew SSies of me rt *E alnady been ?-M Ai?t * men to lo id California, Af-??n atoa wanted In mery cointry. ~ TOO LATK FOR CltASSlFIC AT ION 11'antbd to purchase INDIA RUBHKIT BLANKETS Send propestls to the Office of Army CU'thtne and Rgutpaaa, corner ol Broome and Oreene atreeta, N?w Torb, alalia uin nt.tnPer on l.and nnd prion i.t w lilrh ihey tan be dedvered immediately. l'ropoaala lo be ai dre?aoii to Me.It. Col. O il. VINTON. I>ei>iity Quart rmaaier Oe naval W. H Urnr OrniK or Ann* i.u?au?i a>o Kmiu-aaa, traw Yjfca. Eebjunty 117. itSM. %

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