Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1862, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1862 Page 5
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*v "'Hop ' my Thumb, or tbo Ogre and the Dwarf," to bavlog a boisterous oucoom amongst the Juveniles Monsieur Dihla, tbo Uvlgiau giant, persuasion Grimgriflluhook, anil Commodore Natt Hop o' my Thumb. Tho piece la given very afternoon and evening. an Amourgh'a collection of wild animals baa been attracting crowd* of viaitore during the week. Those who tur* not aeen thia famous menagerie will do well to profit by the present opportunity, aa It will only remain in the C ity anW the cloae of the holidays. Bryants' Minstrels continue to play to overflowing bouses We nottoe but Utile change in this week's bill. Oman Tananucaus.?'The new piece, "Cato Von tCisen," has met with a very fair share of success at the Ctadt theatre. On Saturday the five act comedy, entitled "Down with the Jesuits," was produced for the first time. A new play, entitled "Das Wiehtelinaenchen," Will bo brought out In the course of the present week. A ketch ?t the Hon. Theodora Vrellnghuysen. Hon. Theodora Frolinghuyaen, whoso death wda an. nounoed In yesterday'a Hbrald, waa born at Millatone| ta-*?morset oounty, New Jersey, on tho 88th day of March. ITST.and was conseauentlv In the sevsntv-sizth ynr or hu ago. Aa his name imports, Mr. Fraltnghuy M Is of Dutch descent, his grandfather, Theodore James Frelinghuyseo, a native of Holland, having emigratedto Amerioa in 1T20, and was soon after chosen 'minister of the Reformed Dutch church at Rarilan, New Jersey, which position he held until his death, : in 1TM. fee derie Frelinghuyseo, father of the deceased, was fewa in New Jersey, and graduated at Princeton College In WO. Be was a soldier in the Revolutionary war, and a member of the Continental Congress in 1776. When the Revolution broke out he assumed the command Of nn artillery corps, and was at the battles of Hon mouth . and Trenton. He was subsequently promoted to a utoioneloy, [and afterwards became a major genera| under the administration of President Washington. He ifcseamoUnited States Senator in 1793, and aervad for .three years in that capacity, when he resigned and re' >tired to private life. He died in 1804. Thoedore, the subject of our sketch, graduated at ' Princeton College In the same year that bis father died, and immediately thereafter applied himself to the atudy of law. He was admittsd to the bar of New Jersey in >1808, and very soon attained a prominent position as one . Of the leading lawysrs of that State. Like most young men > in the legal profession, he took great interest in ths i politiosef the day, and soon bccarno known as an ardent > supporter of the federal, and subsequently of the whig party. During the last war with Great Britain. 1812-15. - he raised and commanded a company of New Jersey | volunteers. The first political office he ever filled was < that of Attorney General of his State, to which he was elected ia 1817, by a Legislature in whioh his political op, poneuU were in a largo majority. Mr. Frelingbuyson . always regarded this as the handsomest encomium he ever received. In 1820, while yet Attorney General, he was oboaen by the Legislature Judge of the Supreme Court , of Mow. Jersey, but declined 'a position so flattertog to him both as a man and a lawyer. Three , years afterwards, having declined a further appointment as Attorney'-General, he was elected, in 1829, United States Senator,In which capacity he served a full term. ' At its aspiration, however, the State or New Jersey hav lag ohanged its opthibns as to the questions whieh divided the whig and democratic parties, Mr. Frelinghuy. aea failed to-be returned, and was superseded by Hon. - Garrett D. Wall, a strong democrat. During his sis years fleaatossbip'he.eoted with the whig party, to which he was ardently and honestly attached, always voting on party issues with his warm friend and cotemporary SetyOor?the great Clay?all of whose measures he supported' with seal. The principal acta of his Senatorial .career may be summed up as follows:?He exerted himself In behalf of the Indians; advocated the bill to suppress the carrying of the mails on the Sabbath; supported Mr. Clay's resolution for a national fast in the season af.theehotera; spoke in favor of the extension of the pension system,and acted in unison with Mr. Clay upon ^Sho question of the tar ill and the Compromise set of 18S1. At the close of his Senatorial term (1836) Me returned to private life; but in 1838 he was ehoeen Chancellor of the University of New York, -sad removed his residence^'to this city, whore he remained until 1860. All our readers recollect the famous ^Presidential campaign of 1844, which, in the intensity of (sRemailt it created, wan euuallad nnlv bar f ha not of 1840, when " Tippecanoe and Tyler too" was th^ refrain indulged- to apparently by three-fourths of the saltan. Nr. Freliaghuysen was then the oaadidate for the Vice Presidency, on the ticket with Henry Clay, fcaving-besn nominated at the Baltimore Whig Convention, Nay 3,1844; and hie name became as notorious that gear as Tytor's haa been during the previous campaign. He was nominated on the third* ballot. His competitors gorthe nomination wero John Davis, of Massachusetts; Milliard Fillmore, of New York, and John Sargent, of Pennsylvania. The decisive vote stood as follows, Mr. Sargent's name having been withdrawn:? irreUoghuysea 166 -Davis 78 Villaeere 40 Absent 2 Total 275 Saving talr.ly sung " Tippecanoe and Tyler too" Into the Presidency and Vice Presidency In '40, the whlgs used the same modus operandi of electioneering in '44, >?ad every where throughout the country could they be heard giving vent to their confidence of Success in the nouptet.? Hurrah ! hurrah I the country's 'rlsin' For Henry Cley and Fi elinghuyecn. But their efforts failed thorn Polk ami Dallas, ths democratic candidates, wore elected and inaugurated, Chough the contest was very close, and Nr. Frelinghuyeeoactually responded iu a .speech to the congratulalious ef. a largo number of hie foliow citizens, who visited hie resideiire on tho-evoning euhseipient to the election. He -slept ot least otic night uudi-r (lie flrra conviction tbet he wee to bo Vice President of the United Slates for four years after ttio 4th day of March,1846, Il.i icnra/ ui?>i|(li?u tLiw l.ll>uviliuiaui|l U4 Now YoW University in 1660, on his election to III* I're etdency of Uuigera Col logo of Now Brunswick, Now Jersoy.auil removed from New York to that city during the earns year. Ho resided in New Brunswick at tbe time of ' liia death, an<i thore, as every whore else, he gained?aa lie richly deserved?the esteem ol his neighbors ai:d fellow oitizous. Mr. I'reliughuysen was a mm of urbane disposition 'kind and genial m nil hi* communications wiih his follow men,steadfastly upright and moral m bis deportment, and of vory strong convictions both in religion and politics. Ilo was a pleasing spo.ikur, commanding tbe re spent even of his most determined political oppousuts. His personal qualifications may be summed up in the words used by Daniel Webster, in a speech made m Baltimore, after the nomination of Mr K. had been announced. We copy from a re|>ort of Mr Webster's speech on ihst occasion,aa it a peared in the Hekald, on May 6,184-t. Mr. Webster said:? "With regard to tho second grsat office in this country it is only necessary to say tliat, from among save rat gen tleraon?all of them my frietidi?and to scarcely one of them could a preference be gives as respects their Integrity and their talents?from among them a selection baa been made, than winch a wiser and a better ' could sot have been made. There it not a man of purer character, of more sober temperament, of more accessible manner*.and of more Cnu, unbending, uncompromising wbig principles lliun Theodore Kreimghuysen, and not only is he all tbis, but such is ihe esse of his manners, such the spotless purity of his life, such the sterling attributes of his character, that be hat the regard, the fervent attachment and tbe enduring iove of all who know him." mi- f i?jnu|mi/iwij i |puuinai prvuuwiiuui uaiuniij attached hint to the republican part?. On tbo breaking out of the rebellion he mod his endeavor* to arouse the patriotism of hi* fellowoltjzeus In defonce of the Union and the constitution against the assaults of thus* who are yot endeavoring to reuder the American nation thing of tbo past, la order to build up oa its rums a despotism more likely to gratify their seiQsh scheme* ssi their unholy and trattoruue desirra. MAILS FOR IUR0PE. The Battle at Pittsburg Leading?The Surrender of Island No. lO?Map of the Position?The Advance on Hlchmoud? News from Mexico and Havana, Ac., Ac. The Ounard mail stenmsliip Niagara, Captain took, will leave Ronton on Wednesday for Liverpool. The mails for Europe will dose in this city to morrow afternoon, at a quarter-past one and at half past Ov* o'cloak , to go by railroad. Tea Naw Yobk Hmuld?EHtion for Europe?will be published at eleven o'clock to-morrow morning. It will oontaln additional particulars of th* Haiti* at Pittsburg, and of th* Surrender of Island No. 10, accompanied by a Map Showing the Heat of War from Nashvill* to Corinth, and frotn Island No. 10 to Memphis; aa account of th* Advaact of the Union Army on Yorktown; Important News from Fortress Monro*, Occupation of Huntsvillet Ala., by the Union Forces; The Cantors of Pars Christian' Miss., and a Record of all Important. Movements in the other Military Do|?rtmenis dm lug th* week; lb* Latest SNsws from Mexico and Havana, end ail other interesting news of the week. . Single copies, in wrnppcrs, ready for mailing, six cents. Sampson Low, Sun it Co , No. 47 Ludgate Hill, London England,will receive advertisement) and aubicripliuna' for tbo llaiuui. * T?E DAT OF THAJOBGIYIHG. Service* at the Prtaeipal <Hri?? Mom Takes Up for tko Woontetf, ke., fee, *o. The President's proclamation met with liberal n pons* yesterday. In most or our city churches the da) waa set apart, by appropriate services, fur thanksgivui| and liy una of gratitude were chaunted to the Almightj for the signal victories with which he has crowned out arms, on sea and land, engaged In suppressing the rebellion. It is doubly pleasing to learn also that, responsivs to our own recommendation, the occasion was improved by making collections to be devoted to Uie roller of those noble, patriot soldiers of the West who suffered wounds and other hardships whlls struggling for the good of the country. Quite handsome sums were contributed in some of the churches, and preparations are also being made to send forward to the Sanitary Commwsion of tha Weat articles of clothing, in the shape of shirts, drswers, coats, &c. We give below s short sketch of the serviees st some of the principal churches. ST. PATRICK'S (SOMAN CATHOLIC) GATHSDKAL. Yesterday being the anniversary of the entrance of our Saviour into Jerusalem, the usual ceremony of blessing and distributing palm to the congregation was observed In all the Catholic ohurchea in tha city. At 9t. Patrick'a solemn High Mass was sung, and s very able discourse on tha "Passion of Christ," was delivered by father Woods, at the commencement of which the reverend gentleman reminded the congregation that the President had recommended the people of the United States on that day to oflbr thanka to God for the recent victorias He vouchsafed to our forces, as also to implore His blessing upo% those brought into affliction by sedition sud civil war; and concluded his remarks by calling upon them to offer np fervent prayers to the Almighty, beseeching him to crown our arms with success, and put us in the possession of peace and national happiness. TRINITT CHURCH. The usual morning ssrvicss at Trinity church yesterday were attended by an immense congregation, drawn together with the double object of commemorating Palm Sunday and of responding to the President's recommendation that prayers of thanksgiving should be offered up for the recent signal victories of our forces over the rebellion. Tbe services were those prescribed by the Episcopal church for Palm Sunday, and Rev. Or. Ogilbee, assisted by other clergymen, robed in their sacerdotal vestments, ofliciated. Towards the close of the service Or. Ogilbee ascended the pulpit, an.I I . ?i,rt?t -"> ?-??> - ?? " ?U. in/uvuiug r..'i moil oil mc ailvjects suggested by the day. Ho too* his text from tho e:;d psalpi> chapter 31, in which occurs the words:? " Localise thou host been my halp, therefore under the shadow ol? thf wing will I repose." This passage, he aid, was peculiarly appropriate to the day, tor in our unhappy domestic struggles the Lord bad boon our help, and had guided the right to success and victory. It eo happened that on this 13th day of April is celebrated the triumphal entry of Christ into Jerusalem?which was only the beginning of tbe sorrowful road to Calvary; and we likewise celebrated an event which caused an uprising of tbe American people in their might and majesty to vindicate the outraged honor of the nation. One year ago exactly our country's (lag bad been stricken down from Fort Sumter; but that act stirred the patriotic heart or the; nation, and thousands hurried to the rescue from every portion of the country. The solemn tramp of armed legions was beard on every side, and from a quiet and peaceful people we suddenly became as*a nation of soldiers. In the long interval since that time the Lord had been our help, for though we bad suffered severe trials, His arm had plainly been stretched fdfth in our behalf and would dnally direct us to that most desirable or all ends?an honorabla and speedy peace. Some storms we must expect, he said, but he believed a Power that mau could not control was swiftly bearing us onward to a day of joy, because of peace. H was in no boasting spirit he said this, for the chief .joy he felt was in the consciousness thai every fresh victory brings us nearer the destruction of secession the restoration of peace on tbe only sure and lasting foundation. Such was the Christian character given to the rresldont's proclamation, and he (the speaker) biessed God that our Chief Magistrate had recommended us to invoke the Divine guidance to the end that "peaco, harmony and unity throughout our borders" might speedily be established. The speaker then alluded to the affliction of those whose hearts had been overwhelmed by (be calamities of war, and asked the congregation to join in praying that they might receive from on high such spiritual consolation as thev noet'ad. Ha i-onclmlMi hv an. nouncing that the collection of the day would be for the benefit of the aoldiers wounded in the late b tut lea, and appealed eloquently to the sympathy of Lis hearers to give their utmost for such a deserving purpose. The collection taken up at the conclusion of the discourse wss eery large. DR. CHKKVJtKS CHt Rett. The national thanksgiving for the success of the Union arms was duly observed in this church yesterday. RevDr. Cheever, after an appropriate prayer, preached a very stirring sermon to a largejcongregai ion. The following is n synopsis of the discourse:?He tookjhis tost from Isaiah and j:?"The extortioner.la {at 'anend, the spoiler ceasetb, the oppressors are consumed out of tho land. And in mercy shall the throne be established in tru-h, judgment and righteoiiFno??." The | reucher commenced by observing that the great cause of gratitude was that there was tho beginning of a fultilmeut of this teat in our land, through Uod'n divine mercy, tu this rebellion and war. It was a revolution on clod's part, la kak.tr r>f ilia nn/C Ik- J~I: I of our own people anil government from the dominion of slavery. It looked as though God would conduct us to freedom in spite of ourselves; in spite of the opposition North as well as South; in spite of churches, ministers, legislators, conservativeof slavery, and refusing to make emancipation any object of the war, God would accomplish emancipation by the war. We could not help ourselves; wo might es well light against God as egeinst abolition; it was decreed, aud it would come; end even while our generals?some of thein?wcro still degrading themselves and their forcoe to the bice aud brutal work of hunting up alaves and returning them to slavery, God was driving the whelo army, however unwillingly, right agninst the slaveholders,and would still do it, and in epite of all intrigues and attempt:! at the reconstruction of the Union and slavery, we might hope that God would compel us to cast out the demon utterly from the new Uniuu, and to govern tlio whole United Slates by the Isw of freedom only. Dr. Ch'-ever said that military glory we* a Tory vulgar thing in comparison with mural glory , and that we, as a nation, had now the opportunity beiore us of true mural grandeur es no o.hor nation ever bad. lira true glory of a nation is in its righteousness, its justice, Us mural integrity, the uprightness and intelligence of the people; the luve of fieedom, not for ourselves only, but for all, respect for oiheis' rights, freedom of opinion end of utterance, especially freedom for the rebukes of God's Word tigs in-1 oppression, slavery, and all em. Our true glory was to bo iuimd >u any warlike superiority; but in the |>os*efsion and extension of Hie blessiugs of fre< doui aud Ghrlatianily, the glory of a practical exemptile alion oi benevolence and justice in governments, and liberty In subjects, the glory of a rivalry in the most perfect a.s.-urnuce', and ueHiuwiiiciu ii[k)ii mi ciuhi 01 iuo riguts ot ijio, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. l)r. Chcever condemned the,assertion of the principle, especially from lUrl-1 inn mmisters, that our only duty win to light, light, light, uudleuvo the moral and the light to God to luke taie of. He said th if, on the contrary, our duty was to bring out the oonaci nee of our quarrel, and to tight upon that, to cut! e the moral purpose anil object f?.reluort, nntl to make luetic* to the oppressed the object of the ear. He said that we ourselves ought to take care of the right, and to throw ourselves ii|on God for the Consequences; and if we would not give to othots the freedom for which we uro willing to light our- Don, wo should Boon b? oh mid headlong 10 ruin. He then .-Inured the dreadful devi'Statinus of w :ir, and the dangeia of li e feting the war spirit, and that our only | o ibic salt ? tion was 10 wage lie war for entire etnunr pal ion, and fur the i egenerati'n of our L'uiou and government iu freedom and in God. After elaborating the above points the preacher concluded, and, a benediction having tieeu pronounced, tL? services teiinitiated. lilt. WILLIAMS' BA1TIST CHLttt U. At Dr. Williams' Paplist church, in Amity siieet, the president's proclamation was the subject of an eloquent end patriotic prayer. The clergyman ottered thanks ror the success 01 our armies, and piayed in the most for vent manner Tor the welfare of the President, hisOU net, t ongrass, and all others iu authority. It was to be hoped that God would make tlictn the men for the time, end educate thein to discharge tlw duties Incumbent upon them In a manner calculated to maintain the honor end welfare of our country. The reverend gentleman also prayod Tor the misguided rebels beaee hir.g God to change their minds and cause them to repent or their errors, so th.it we might become one people again, worshiping one God. To our brave volunteers 119 lUjni mw 'J " - ? r*',w "i"" '"1 'I ffil'MSI tbtu* from the aii!?*uli* find tm? hmmloim oi the enemy. 11a referred to those who might fall in battle, and prayed Uod that they might die In a manner becoming t'hrlatlaua.and be partakeraof th* Kingdom of Heaven. l or the bereaved?the widow* and orphans?lie made an e'vipieut appeal,and hoped that our Heavenly l ather miKlit ao govern their mind* that I bey would be enabled <> bear tbeir affliction with true Christian lortitude. In delivering theaertr.on the clergyman took for hi* text the first verae of the eighty second Ptalma?"Ood atanda ta the Congiegatioin of the Mighty; lie Jurigeib among the (jo ia. ' The dtacoutae wa* intended to ahow tied'* wtll :i.ado manifest in the work* ot hi* people, who wore hi* agent*, delegated to carry out lilt wishes. Xo inference whatever wa* made to the existing war dmeig the delivery of tln^aeruion. *KV. PR. UltbDWit' CHI Kl'H. lbe church of the Rev. Pr. Hollows,corner, of fourth avenue and Twentitilt atreot, wa* crowded at tie ntornlug servicee yesterday by a t.-hiomblo congregation. The exercise* of the day commmoid with jctdmgtho Sfcrlpturea and ainglng . trier whl. h nn olopienl prayer til or.ercd up by tlio reverend p?.tor. He alluded to our recent victories, and gnve tbanke 4o the Almighty that He had crowned the aim* of omAoIdiers with sue cf*. Ibvy have come thero to retir^i tliankr to tiod ns clll/etia of loyal Stale* to tender latitude lor il o dd'usit of o ir. enemie*. After RUigin^ tlio Seventy second hymn, Rev. I?r. R?!low* pr *:ee'',o,| ,ie||V,.r ? dtsnnui Irom the text, 1st Kplstle oi fit. .lolin, &lh chapter an I 4th verge.?" Tht* i? tho vfttorj thai otrernomctli the w rid, even ouhieith.-' Ij% Intiuduced his dlstio irse In annin lengthy rumarks^ t>f a ilrlotly theotn; i.al elm racier, and thou bO'gORfiit.'ed to speak of the per NEW YORK HERALD, * ticmlar Ummo which had ** the Prwidaot to maw hta pr .cUinatieo. Get lham, the ooug, " JwJ fortresses on thd rabsl coast, ov?r whi.* - ?im* ago the national flag. Tha rabe. * J""* those military p. sis, and turned egaiua. th" wtiioh had given ibein maintenance. We w< Y "J** In conquering our own furla, retaking our ? ^ What waa it, then, which gave ua the viotor> ~T atruggler What but our failh 1 God had made u * * ? tion that we might keep an honorable position ai ' those of the earth. The oauae of universal liberty \ "J* r Involved in the vindication of our right*. How and waa that thia should be a civil war. Waa it not the aame kind of war that God had empowered na with our own ' nuUirer Get ua not rejoice any the lees, but rather tne more, that our recent victories have beeu over our own countrymen. Much are the harduat victories of war?such tire most important triumph* which > the progress of civilization bring about. A I civil war waa a rebellion of the Inhuman and barbarous ingredients in the body politic against the aoul of tha nation, agaiuat its apirllual dastiny. He, the i reverend pr ear her, rejoiced then with them that our i Secretaries of the army nud navy, together with the President, had taken a religious view of the v.clones, and called upon the church and the people to give thanks for the successes which had reoeutly met our arms. They all knew, however, with what a meianohoiy cost we had gained those vutorio*. Thousands of wounded and dead men lav stiff in their blood, blazoning dreadful chapters' in our history. Not a man, however, had given his lifu in vain. It was this which made Ufa nobla. Dead, they were not dead, for those young heroes iu Teneesnee evor live in God, will ever live in the hearts of their oountrymen, and were now living above. They gave up life in the proud consciousness that they were found worthy to die for their country. What a time was this, tha 13th of April, whan our Hag, one - yoar ago, waa lowered at Mauiter, and now the Voices of twentV million Kuril Americana araaunnlicat imr God to aeoept Umt common graikode for victories that have nearly reinstated tha nation in it* former prosperity. The day was auspicious for celebrating such victories. It was the anniversary of Christ's antranca Into Jorusalem, whan his path was atrswa with palm. But ths coming week might bring many own w. Ood alone know whit Calvarys wars preparing at Yorktown, at Corinth and at Riohmond. After soma further remarks the reverend gontleman concluded hie discourse w.lth the words of tho text:?"This is the victory that ovarvrheluied the world, even our faith." TBS PREdBrrEBIAN CHURCH, MADISON SQUARE. The beautiful church of tha Rev. Dr. Adame, in Madison square, wes crowded to excosa yesterday morning by a devout and earnest congregation, all of whom seemed to be mere than ordinarily imprtesed with the solemnity and meaning or tha special services of the day?the occa' a ion being to return thanks to the Ruler of the Universe for the eignal victuries that have attended our national arms by land and sea. Kvery pew In the church was occupied, the galleries were filled,and even theaitles were . ibrongad with people. The morning service was the same as usual; but the bymns, which were ?> well sung by the choir, wero uduiirably suited to the occasion. The Rev. Dr. Adams then proceeded to read tho-recent proclamation of President Lincoln,suggesting to the instors of the different churches throughout tho Union the propriety of addressing a prayer of thanks to God for the success be has been pleased to grant our ell'orts and to implore Ilis aid iu the future duties of the nation. The reverend doctor fully evinced his appreciation of the President's suggestion by the eloquent and truly patriotie prayer which he offered. He gave thanks to the source of all good for the protection he baa always bestowed on this nation from tha tima or ita birth to the present hour, and especially or late, when the people have been called upon to pass through a terrible ordeal. He prayed that this Divine proteetion would always continue, and that the cause of right and justice would go on conquering and to conquor. He implored a continued blessing on those to whom are entrusted the ders of our tailors and soldiers?the defenders of our threatened llbartias. Ha prated tbat the day might soon arrive wban tba clash of arms shall brass within our borders, and the whole land shall once more taste the -blessings of peaee and union. The invocation waa in ovary way worthy of the able divine. Soma of Ua passages were thrillingly grand, and throughout its dolivAy deep silence prevailed among the congregation. No brief review can convey any idea of the effect of its delivery; but it may be aaid that there waa not a soul thera present who did net respond with heartfelt humility to the amen of that patriotic prayer. In tbe sermon of the day the Rev. Dr. Adams also referred to the slate of the nation, and took the occasion to make tome reflections on the duty of the people. The text was selected from the Kid psalm, beginning, "Rejoice in the Lord, O ye righteous: for praise is comely for the upright." The psalm, which is a most appropriate oua, also formed a portion of the morning service, and overy word of it seemed as if it hod been intended for an occasion like this, for which the nation has so much reason to return their thanks to God. At the conclusion of the sermon, s hymn was sung, ami the congregation was dismissed with the benediction. The services in tbe same church last evening were of a similar nature, as in lact in nearly all the churches of the city. DISCOURSE BY THE. REV. MR. BBECUKR ON THE TIMER. Yesterday moaning Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, was uncomfortably tilled, hundreds, no do\jbt, reasonably supposing that Rev. H. W. Beecber would make the President's proclamation calling for thanksgiving for oar reeent victories the subject of discourse. Their anticipations wero fully realized. Tho usual introductory devotional exercises having been performed,Mr. Beecher proceeded to deliver his sermon , choosing for b.s text the third verse of the thirteenth chapter of. Hebrews:?'-Remember them that ere in bonds, as bound with them; and they which suffer adversity, as being yourselves also in tho body." After some introductory remarks iu reference to selfisnuese, be would, in order that I hoy might be prepared to give assistance and thanksgiving of the right kind, take them, through some scenes where they wets bound as Christians to fultll the command of the text. They ) should first remember those who were in trouble, as < bound with them. Never since Columbus looked upon these shores- had there been such a burdened year. It bad been a year of battle. of blood, of breaking and rend- ] ing.of cryibg and wretcheunese?a year of heroism and ; suffering; of bitterness, jealousy, rage, wounding aud of dying. 'the wl;oe land is tilled with i ...ilal.nn an.I II... I i nan I I,..a >...nn I I with the tramp of a million armed man. Prisons.aud ] hospitals were, full, whila dwellings were oiupty, Mr. Boat her went on to say that for a long period thin nation had givau itaalf up to material prosperity, and Tor tha sake of such,kind of prosperity it hud adultaratod its raligjon and almort revolutionized its faith. We had lioeu sowing fields, building roads, erecting factories and building ship*, and the energy of this great nation bad nluiwu iiseif mainly in materiJt achiavements. He thought if the nutiou had kept puce in morals vritn iu coiisirucliveuess that we might have much more occasion for vaunting than wo have now. The American people hail built Uible and tract houses, and had snot.a literal Uoe|>?l aiound the world, bet Aiucricuu onthusi a?m had been exercised mainly in u material direction. The people bad been cultivating a superstitious regard lor the material Btblc, while thoy ronounced it iu spirit; they were < oming to worship books and in.-titutions, instead of qualities, and as wo lapsed Irom Justice we wure reaily te light for the institutions id justice. Ho atllrmed that to a very gnat extent the religious or gnu iza tains of ilie land i ni'owed to remember those in bonds, and enlarged on this point of his discourse, administering a severe cast Igalion to ihoscclnirches that refused to educ ite the national conscience in resjcct to tlie sin of slavery uver UHeeur>tal% had revolutionized llioir oplniooa, and ibe chn.ch hid ai>osiati/. -d from the fundamental occlrine of Itumnu rights. In this country ti e church r that was not organised to meddle with p-dltcul mat- 1 lets was nut organized to meddle with anything, for the < tery structure of the guyerument was iu the hands of IHO eoutuuii people. pouurai uuu wi ii ui gaiiizaunus , li.nl also been winding iii lldelity to oxnlled acts oi patriotism. There vv?s aliuust a literal application of the c text to l?its i f lb elands of captives iu our land; tor 1 there never wore so ninny of our citizens in prieon in hi the preseut time. Tboy werosurrounded l?y ouemi s, j and weio suflerlDg greet privation?. Syn?|alluring thoughts should bo given lo them. Nor should the thousand* of 1 lie Southern people who wore lielil iu duraiii ti at Iho Ninth lie lorgettcu, and our leeltpga to- , wards them should ba without bitterneu. '1 bey had , du tie wrong, but they had greatly wronged themselves b> their wickedness and by.their wicked rtilms. who * mislead them. The speaker then Hihitiud to the prlaouers of war confined iu lorts and similar planes, and .spoke iu severe terms in reioren e to 1 the acis ot some Boston gentleman who gent luxuries 1 to distinguished?or, more pi utterly speaking, notorious? traitors, 'there o ight. be said, to be condign pumshuient visited by public seuliincut iipousueli mm. There ] wsi e muuy ?outlieiu. loaders and generals, but there was not one ul tneni ili.il had not a heart and eousciaui e and i lender connection* at homo. They should also reinem- , ber tiu.se who were coDiiued for alleged crlntM of which , tliey might tie guiltless, lie thought the halut of arresting men ami throwing them into prison without allegations or trade was wrong. There might occasion. , ally he an exlieine instance whoie ibe anthontii s would bo j .stifled iu detaining a man without a eturge; but it was a dangerous thing in a free government tor those ,u power to take a man's liberty from him without the op- < portuntty of a trial, and it w its a dangerous thing lor a < people to submit to hav e it done am! never s|ieak. (This remark was greeted with denmnstintieiis of up plause.) I.?t them uphold '.be government; but they then kl not forgot that our government t stood eh greet principles, anil those principles should not bo violated. ST r should the pro*s be mvuzM unless it was shown that frse speech ajul free printing woio uanio i<> overiurow mo g >vori mum. u w as bad policy miit a dangi-roiis precedent lu takeaway iho freed liberty of public pinning, for government if itilit a* wnll tnko away the air we breathe tie to take away itie fullest liberty of printing. Ho utt#rml bia solemu warning ihat era wore going upon dangerous ground when m imprison tutu without trial, and when ere take , away front tb? press ita absolute freedom. If this is treason , Itu adiled, than I shall ba a traitor again and forever, i They should a!m> renteutbor those that were in truobleby reason of slcknee* and wor.ttcs.aud thoeo appointed to ?'?a.h; nor ehontd tbey forget too large class who were, purliapt.tUeiuoatwouudedofatiy?vis. mother*, wives, nad family circles at home, who were aaxtuus for lite snlvty of ihtur kindred and friends on ihe b-ittlellald. Ihe sympathies of Hie people should elso he called out or tbe millions in our land that wore nomads as Arabs in the Jea?rt, but without their tents aid habile that, in* nut e l th'in to such eipoeure. Mr. Readier reminded hie boaters of times past, when ha urged th?m to stand up fur their country and for Its great principles, and they lied a right to I>kIc lilm in the lace and ask if he was sorry that he praised iii<od Ihsm this d tly. lis said , that If ho had to live his life over again, he would put i more energy into his tongue end a deeper moral tone into i lus appeals, for life was not worth living for whan I thelnstitutt r..? of justice and llherty wore suborned and perverted. "There was no price that freemen could pay that was dear for purity, truth and justice, and i lor a government that needed llherty. Whig thinks thinker Hill too much for old Ma-vaihu<ell?T wlo thinks hevmrlnn, York'xiwn, gnaiogt, llratvlj wino sud I'flaooWu loo much.' ?'Iso IONDAY, APRIL 14, 1862. thinks that v? pour*4 out too much blood fur ruvolu" tiouary lava and victories* Kvery man whoaufibred a w ti- run- in Di.au laiully's calendar, an I every dropof blood that wee abed waa ahod for a worthy cause. lu otir day wo wore called to do aomething to purchaae our right to honor, to purchaao our uatloual name anew, to purge away the leproey that had apraad u|>oii ua and witlnn Mi and to achieve before men a government emancipated first Itself. Then th -ee who are in Itotidage would ai-o be emancipated. In conclusion Mr. lleechor dwelt up< h the autfeiitiga of the African race and upou the a n if Slavery. A liberal collection waa taken to procure article^ of clothing aud other necessaries for the wouuded at the lute battle in Tennessee It waa announced that a mewk vr of the Young Men's Christian Association would proc4v d South on Thursday, to relieve the wounded loyal and reba 'ddldiers. ^ 1'Me , v>'t*l<ltnf's Prnrlaniatieii in the Bosa ton i'h arches.

iiovroif, April 13, lM'i. The ( hurt. ,lAV9 seldom b?eu more thronged than today and the or?'c?'> *<"" uiaiuly in roference to the Pree'ldont's pr 91 lauialios for prayer aud Ihauktulueo* for the recent vict Ati lval or th ' Hcmains of Captain Hag. gerty, of tl. '* Sixty-ninth Itcgiment. THE BODY LAID IN . *ATK *T THK ABHOKY?TU FCNHKAL CBKKMON. TW?MIL IT AKY KrtCOBTS, ETC. The remains of Capta ^ Haggerly, of the Sixty-ninth regiment, New York Stat * militia, who waa killed at the battle of bull run, arrived hi this city yesterday morning. A committee of officer *? ??u?istInr oT Captain Kelly> Lieutenant Canton and Lieul *nanl l'?hy. w?w appointed by the officers of the Sixty urn ^ regiment to proceed to Ball run for the purpose of dh the remains of Captain Heggerty, who waa aotin, X Jueutenent Colonel of the SUty-ninth on that mamorabl ' These gentlemen were chosen for the purpo. V J 88 th*7 were the persona who carried Captain \Haggerty off the field, after be fell, to Cub run bi 1hgo, a dietance of some four miles, and were then obligcu ^ 10 abandon the body in consequence of the bridge being blocked up with wagons end held pieces, and et the same 11,118 Kemper's rebel battery waa playiug on the bridge fri 1118 J?fl. After a tedious search of two days, with i wdsejstauce of Mr. Murphy, formerly Quartermaster of 'be Thirtyeighth regiment, Scott Life Guard, and Mr. C 1r'S"by, the owner of the farm on wtii?h they left the body, they succeeded in finding it. The remains were foi U1fi shout twenty yards from the spot on which they had 1. Ibem, and waa burled in a pit with three other bodn sll of which were found with their faces down. Captain Kelly4 after removing the clay, immediately recognize 1 the body, aa it was in a very unusual state of pre.s ?rvatiou. The ground under which the bodies were bu T1"l was perfectly level, leaving no indication whatevor c/ ? gravo, and had it not boon for the indefatigable exertio os of tbe committee, who dug up the earth for nearly a (piarter of a mile round the spot on which Mr. Grigsliy ' said he bad seen four lM>dins buried, they no doubt would , . huvo failed in their mission. Tbo body of Captain llaggerty was found about eigliteeu inches bolow the aur- \, face of the earth. AH tbe other graves which they diecovered were of about a similar depth. Captain Kolly aaya that in every instance where bo found a grave, the * rebels would be buried with their heeds to thet&utb, and the Northern troops with their heeds to the North. Mrs. Haggorty inatantly recoguized the body, which, as " we stated above, is so well preserved as to uppear like a . body very recently interred. The hair and whiskers of ' the deceased appear aa natural aa in life. The unfortunets captain was thrown into his grave on tbe top of e um|> ui him iwrsuuh, wiia a hoof,ou which ne uau ueau curried oil tlto field, pressed above bis body and nexl to tho earth, which was k hovelled on and ilattoned on * their retting place. This compression between the r. door end the other bodies may perhaps account, in some measure, for the fact of the eneellent prtiaerva- 11 tion or the remains. Among other things by which b the body whs at first recognized, waa a eimple . fact remembered by Captain Kelly, from wbom, on * the morning or the battle thegallaot deceased had borrowed a |>enknife to out a hole in the etrap of his panta- . loons. Whilst cutting the bole the knife slipped and " made the incision too Urge. The hole waa found ih the strap just as it bad been made. There were several other circumstances which' led conclusively to thedecision tliut those are the remains of the captain. The body will lay in state in the regimental armory * uutil Wednesday morning next, when it will be conveyed 1 to H{. Patrick's cathedral, where a high mass will be said for the repose of the soul of the deceased. Com- B ]>any A, Sixty-ninth regiment,Captain Kelly, will bathe guard of honor to the cathedral, and It le expected that P the entire regiment will escort the remains to it* last resting place. It is to be hoped * thai all the other military organizations in the city will participate in the obsequies, a and to aid in making the interment of thie faithful 0 soldier and gallant oUlcer as solemn and impressive as the circumstances will permit. Captain Heggerty fell * under the folds of the old flag, fighting for our Union anid 11 our laws, and in shewing all honor to his remains the people of Xew York, and eepectally his military brethren, J" will be fultilliug a groat and sacred duty. 1 The follow ing order has been issued by Majer Bag Icy, of the Sixty-ninth regiment:? ' srKCMI. okokb. 1 Hfadouartfr* Sixtt-mmth Rko't, Xatiowai. Cadf.ts, ) Naw 7orb, April Id, 1661. i c The officers sad members of thU resimonl are hereby i ordered to assemble at the regimental Armory, Essex Mar- i ket, on Wednesday, the I6ilt insUnt, at 9 o'clock A. M., in fatigue unMoini, with overcoats, to i>ay the last tribute of T respect loibe remains of our late noble comrade-la-arms, and X acting Lieutenant Colonel James Haggerty, who waa killed el ihe battle of Bull run, on Hie 21st of July last. Company ? A le hereby detailed to net as the escort on the day or the |, iuneral. By order, Major JAMES BAOLEY, Commanding. . Jobs McKxotr. Adjutant. 1 Congressman fly and Colonel Woodruff yesterday j visited lbs armory and examined the remains with me- ' lancholy interest. Jj Court Calendar?This Day. ' St ressr.Coibt?Circuit.? fort 1.?Over end Terminer. ( Part 2.?Xoe. 1400,1100, 1070,1006, 1012, 1700,1734,1764 >28.1W4.118, 1386, 1882, 1854, 18T8, 1450,1604,1680, * 1846, 1886. , Superior Court.?Perl l.?Xov. 1305. Part 2.?Xee.1256, 1754, 6?0, 2=104,1818,1822,1828. 1266, 1830, 1832, 1410, * 1004, 1070, STU, 1370, 10.V), '2984. w Coaxo* Pi i.ax?Part 1.?Nob.3032,1024,1024,520,1033, , 1040. 710, 903, 910. 783, 718, 736, 615. 992, 904. Part <! !.?No-. 72.3, 029. 434.04?, 684, 693, 003,102l>, 903,1028, 1030, 1033, 13,1173, 2067. 9 Official Drawings of the Keotackf and 11 Delaware Slate lotteries. u Kentucky, Extua Class 121?April 12,1963. " 2-3, 16, 34, 31, 29, 2.3, 68, 1, ,?6, 27, 36, 67. 0 Dklawakk, Class 198?April 12, 1062. 28. 7, 9. 5.3. 23, 13, 67, 24, 53, 54, 61, 39, 18. Bl Circulars scut by addressing JOHN' A. MORRIS k CO.. ai Wilmington, Delaware, or Covington, Kentucky. q Official Drawings of Murray, Eddy 6i It To.'* Kentucky and Misuottii Slate Lotteries. kkntut'kt.extka Class 173?April 12,1862. t( 33, 32, 411, 76. is, 43. 20, 47, 74, l!?, 72, 65. x KiMcrir, Class 174?April 12, ldiii. 1. 61, 23. 27, 37. 22, 1.5, 16, 43, 54, 75, 3, 49. A Circulars sent tree of charge or addressing either to MURRAY, EDDY k CO., Covington, Ky., or At. Louis, Mo. Pi-Ires Cashed ill All Legallr.rd I.ottcdea. Iutorniatlon given, JOSI-.I'll BATES, L Broker, l'J Wall street, M. Y? up stairs. u' Sirs. IVInslow's Soothing Syrup. ; Tills valuable preparation Is the preset iption of one of the * unit experienced end Kktlfui nuit.es in Sew England, and ins been used with never lading.an. com, in ihouaands of til as s. il ft not only relieves the child from pain. hut invigorates the omit, It uud t'oweia. corn ets acidity and gives tone aud <Igor to tno whole -yst'in. it will almost.Instantly relieve griping. In the bowels and J" ri'fi >ure roDVitl?iou?, which, if uoi apatdily romcdiod, end it dt ath. m li is lb" best nnd surest remedy In the world In all eases of ly<cnn ry and diarrhoea in child rt-D, whether It arises from cethlng or other muses. Sold by dealers in medicine the world over. ' Photographic A1I>mmi? for Cut fee tie Vis- ir A ipcut variety of tboao Is alt lonable arliclcs, tin- " ittrnatsed for elegante and durability; tuaiiufat tinted and Hl ,ttm,llcd to the trade by A. DO'.VLINO, 0> ano t7 Nassau w aiiil at reuul at 430 Broad* aj. At TrfTtr't, Bromlway.?L?dl??' R HhIiixu mIk, ?> <I .'>0', mitt***;, , 7-V. ft 1)4 $1 &); < hit Iron's, $1 ?S?ud$l -?7. Jkl't EKlS, 673 Biuodwuy. g( t< lleiriiiK's Putcnt ( Uninpioii Klrc mill h Bit I gill r P; ool Safes, '.'91 Broadway, roroerof Hurray itieet, Sum Vul'k, 0 Iint< Itelor'n IImLi Oyf?'l'hr lira! In the world; harmh -f, reliable ami iu.htntuueous. Hold mid up- J pad ?l BATl'UKI.OB'S \VI* factory, 16 Bond ?ieret. Crlaladoro'a Hair Dye, Preservative it ami Wi[*. the host in th? world. wholesale mvd retail and h i liit dye privately applied al No. 6 Astor lloiue. t| w Reiinllful Complexion.?Lnlrtl'a Bloom p )f Youth in Li<|iild Peart, tor presort Ing tind beautifying the ;om('!exioit and win. All druggists mid at i.',9 Broadway. ? Dr. KinnrH .Hnw Trim?Ckrap, Clean inrt (It ruble, i oml'artable In all elim?;?s and uaed lor 1 Iti.lh.tttg. 133 Bioadiv?y, room No. I. Walnut Canity. Also, 300other varieties of rtRE STEP* ItEPINEa.CANDIHI, At wholesale i.nd retail. 77'.' ltrojdwnjr. *RMPIKEt ll'V t UNI- qt TtONtJIT ' Dr. Adam Lauilea' < lilneic Lire Pill*.? I'repsrsd fminanlanl that g-vw* in The tea districts of I'litra, dl?f?**red hy the Uo ne whitel physician attached to ? the Ki-nch and B*iti?h l'.mhhr-vir* ai Hobs Kons. and prescribed tor the natives a* an anil-lute la-lhe eflccUof opium, 1 strong teas, Ac. . A positive speedy and ntaer fathv* cure for Nervon* 1HInli-y. Neuralgia. Tl- dobrrtis, hi. situs' Dance, Natrons ? 11-adacha, Rheumatism, Lang-tut, Imputenty and all illsrn-es of the Uloud and vaivom ayaiem. A single trial will < unvinre th? int-al Increiltiloiia. Oil" itullai' net-1 us sf forty full", or large ones of a hntulieil for ion .li'lla- *. * office t>v malt to ativ van on receipt ot ii-uiittautie. MI 'MguE BUI.PIN, Uitneial \geut, 42t) Bmad- 2 way (i psulra), f.v ?r Ym-k. m ..... Narrkiti BrtutKiT-^MaH, kt.?In Brooklyn, on Tuesday, April 8, by Hit Rev. t j r ia l>. >os?, Isaac L. Btsnn to Mart Ja>k, a1 deal daughter of Ute late Bene J, Marcel. Vam.ntv- WytsotK.?At (.iraoa church, Brooklyn, on Saim.atay, April j2, by tho Rev. Mr. Hagg, Mr. i'iiirik.s ; W. Caknry to Miss lutein E., daughter ot A. \ Wyckot, , h'A -1? ><h of Brooklyn. N ????? - ? i 'Birth. Ukaham ?On Sunday, April 18, Margaret, wife of Wil I, >in (.tali int 33 Madison atrcat, Near York, of a aou. rinveland, [tetruit and other Western papers p'sas-j j cpy- I DM. Bmo? ? In Jersey City, on rtatur fay, Ap'il 12, If Air, widow of TUuUi u Bruae. aged 82 years, 10 a a the and 3 Java. The funeral will take pUce from bar lata pe-.deiie?, No 20 V<?rk street, thin (Monday) afternoon. at two o'cl ek 11m frieudsof the family are iMpoctfuliy iu vited to attend without further notice liar romaina will l>e taken to York Bay Cemetery Know* ?On Sunday, April 13, after a nhort and severe illsosw, Havbwh S Bkown, in the 24th year ot his age. lhe relatives and friends of the family arc respectfully invitod to alt ud the funeral, on Tuesday arteruoou, at half post two o'clock, from hie late residence, No. til/ Johnson street, Brooklyn Hikii ? SudUeuly,oo Saturday morning, April 12, Miss Et i*a Biki>. ller I'r euds anil acpiainlaiicea are respectfully mvited to attoud the funeral aurvices, at the residence of hr hrulher, Freeman B. Bird, No, 8 Gilford place, Rut Forty liflli street, between Lexington and Tliirdavenuee, this (Sunday; evening, at seven o'clock. Her roniaina will tie taken this (Monday) nioruing to Woodbridge, N. J.,for interment. Cakijc.?At Tarrytown, on Saturday, April 12, Mrs. Lavinia Cauls, aged 07 years. The funeral services will take place from the Baptist church in that village this (Monday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Chapman.?On Suuday, April 13, William Jamw Chapman, only son of William and Tarressa Chapman, aged 1 year, 2 months and 2T days. The friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from ins residsuce of bis parents, No. 494 Ninth avenue, corner of Forty-first street, this (Monday) afternoon, at two o'clock. The remains will be taken to Greenwood Cemetery for interment. Cooi'?a.?On .Sunday, April 13, Kbmn L., infant son of F.beneser L. and Elisabeth Cooper, aged 9 months. The friends nre respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from 162 West Thirty sixth street, this (Monday) afternoon, nt foor o'clock. Balton.? At Weetcheater, on Sunday morning, April 13, Hannah Shook, wife of Gorge T. Dalton, and daughter nt Char lee A. Secor, in the 96th year of her age. The friends and relatives are Invited to attend the funeral, f rom Calvary church, on Tuesday,nl twelve o'clock M. ??uhois.?on Saturday, April 12, of typnold fever, CiUKt.KNCiiKMOiRoroB. youngest sou of Benjatniu and Ann iruuui*, ngou i years. The roIatlveBaad friend* of the family are raapeetfullf invited to attend til* funeral, from the raaidenoe of hie parent*, 272 Weat Thirty-fourth street, this (Monday) morning, at nine o'clock. The remains will be taken to Tarrytownfor iutermaut. Ki.tr.?In Brooklyn, oa Saturday ^norniog, April 12, Kmki.in? A., wife of Oil** S. Ely, and daughter of tbe late Kobert Hao, in the &3d year of her age. The relatives and friendeof the ramily are respectfully tavitcd to attend the funeral, from her tate residents, No. 241 Jay street, Brooklyn, this (Monday) afternoon, at half-past two o'clock, without farther invitation. <ii.ka-on.?On Sunday, April M, of a fracture of the leg, i Miciiaki (iL*A*w,-a native of BaKnrbet, parish of Anna, county La van, Ireland, aged 47 years. All the friend* and aci|uaintancHs are respectfully in- , vited to attoud the funeral, from Bellevue lioipital, on Tuesday afternoon-, at two o'clock. Ilt'i.1?on Sunday uioruiug, April IB, Josatuan Hull, igeil 6o year*. The relative* and friendeof the family are Invited to ttend the funeral, from-M* late residence, 3'Jl Hudson t.reet, on Tuesday aftaiTiooD,at two o'cleelc. lit Mi'iutey ?On Sunday, April 13, Kuwiuo Humphrky, it i he 23d year of his age. H.'a friends and acquaintances are reqetPM* to attend he funeral, from 127 Lereystreet, this (Menttay) after- J oou,aU two o'clock, witbeuffurther notice. HmroX.?On Thursday, April 10, Ann HittV, of con- j umptiou. Ihe fraud* and acquaintance* of the family are re- i pectfuily invited to attend thafuugral, from her'faaher'a ' eaidence.No. 173 Weet Thirty seewnd street, tine (Mon*v) mornings, *t half-past nine etifvck. Funeral service J rill be preiwhed by Kev. l>r. Smtth,corner of i&rrtaon J treet and Tompkins place. Brooklyn. Jal.vi sv.?In Brooklyn, on Saturday, April 12, Mrs. i )u*a Mew k* Javkcsv, relict of Jaame w. Jaiutcey. ' The relatives and friends of the family are inriteibte ttend the funeral, from her late residence, So. 74 Fort , reea place, on Tuesday, at twalva o'oioek. | Chicago papers please copy. o Kimbsl?Ou Sunday, April 13, PacOhm Kaon., wi> C f Anthony Kimbel. f The relatives and friends of the family are Invited to ^ ttend the funeral,from her late residence, 14dj? East j J wonty third street, en Tuesday morning at nine o'clock. Lowaaaa.?On Sunday, April 13, at Wee* Farms, Samcl W. Lowkrrb, In the 74th year of his age. T Not lea of the funeral will be given In to-morrow'8 pa- " er. d Mokvai.?On Friday morning, April It, William B. tl [okpat, M. 1)., in th* 4Mb year of his aga. a Th* relatives and frienda of tbe family a** invited to tteud the funeral, this (Monday) afternoon, at one . 'clock, from No. 124 Fifth avenue. I Mybks.?At Fordharn, on Saturday morning, April 12, o IarcarbtE., daughter of tlia late S. F. Myers, M. D., 1: nd grauddatigUtar of the late .lames Bathgate, Esq. a The friends of the family are invited to attend the fune- * al.frem her late residence, this (Monday) afternoon, at " lalf-past three o'clock, without further notice. Mobdkc.?On Saturday, April 12, alter a short illness, athabinb Mokdsm, the beloved wife of John Merden, iu j he 23th year of her age. T, Her brother, Jamea Cox, and the frienda and relatives a: if the family are reapectfully invited to attend the fu- 11 leral, this (Monday) afternoon, at two o'clock,-from hor d ate residence, No. 201 East Thirty-fourth street. The emains will be takeu to calvary Cemetery for interueut. Mukphv.?On Sunday, April 13, at the residence of lis lister, of consumption, Johx Mcbput, e native of Tul- A qw. county Carlow, Ireland, in the 23d yeer of bis age. ~ The friends of the family, and those of his brother, 1 'iter, and brother-in-law, are respectfully invited to at- d end the funerul from tho residence of his sitter, Ann cm v anag h, No. 163 WeslThirliethstreet,betwoenSovenlh "1 md Eighth avenues. The remains will bo taken to St. 1 licliael'a church, Thirly-secoud street, where e solemn * tigh mass will be read for the repose of his soul, this Monday) morning, at ten o'clock. I McDkrmoit.?On Saturday morning, April 12, after a ? bort and aevere illness, Job* MiOaaatorr, aged 39 years. \ The frieuds and relatives of the family ate requested V ? attend the funeral, from hie late residence, 79 Union venue, Wilhaaosburg, (hi* (Monday) afternoon, at one k 'clock. k. McBridb ?On Sunday, April 13, Mart Jaxk, beloved au^hter of Jamea and Maria McBride,aged 6 months. The friends and acquaintances of the family aro reuesisd to attend the funeral, from the residence of her di arents, 116 Sixth avenue, this (Monday) afternoon, at >' so o'clock precisely. ?' M<Cossack?On Sunday afternoon, April 13, Mart Axs 01 (.Cormack , daughter of Patrick and Margaret McCor- g jack,aged 20 years. The friends aud acquaintances of the family, are re- fl pectfully Invited to attend tne funeral, from tne real- J snce of her father, in Fortieth street, between Ninth M ad Tenth avenues, on Tuesday afternoon, at two o'clock. Rl McOovfrx.?On Sunday, April 13, Patrick MoUovbkx, j?d G3 veais, native of llallyulainpls, county Civun, TIm relatives and friend* of tho family are requested ) attend the funeral, from his lute rmMcnct, Jti-1 Kast hirleeutli street, on Tcosday aitornoou, el two o'clock. Mclutor.?At Lafayette, New Jersey, on Haturday, ~ (/ill 12, of scarlet fever, Mine* < mamihc**, *e?ou?l sou of lin and Mary Adu Mcllroy. aged 2 years, 4 month* and r ) days. J The funeral will tako place this (Monday) alteruoon, at bl *o o'clock, from tbo resident:* of his parents at laday- M lie. The friends nro invited to atlsnd without further T mice. | McDoouau-?UnKridav, April 11,HsncmB. MuRoruAi.L, p, (longest sou of Matthow and Susanna McUougall, egod year and 8 months. The relative and friends of tho family are Invited to 1 LKiml the futioral, from 91 West Twenty-ninth street, J lis (Monday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Nslsom.?iu Brooklyn, on Saturday, April 13, Thomas . Nmsox.of the htm of llolbrook A Nelson, aged 04 1 ears. J The friends of tlis rsmlly are Invited to attend tlis fu- " era!, this (Monday) afternoon, at thrso o'clock, from ?! le first Presbyterian church, ilunry street. -? Qt'maav.?on Sunday,April 13, Joan 11. yiimiiT, aged J 1 years, rt mouths and 19 days. w The relatives and friends of tho family are respectfully 1 ivited to attend the funeral, from Ins lato residence, No. )4)i Wo-l Nluetaontta street.this (Monday) afternoon, t l two o'clock, without further Invitation. His teiiiiius i ill lie taken to Hrcsnwood fur interment, 111 Now burg papers please copy. w Run.?suddenly, on Saturday cvstiiug, April 12, Mist ? mi>, wr.e of Alexander Keid, in the 63d year of her age. lhe relatives aul friend* of the family, also of her 1 >n?. Robert and John I'ateisuii, ero respectfully invited J > attend the l iue' al, from her late reeideuce, No. 1 '? oorinuu place, West Thirty third stroot,betweeu Kighlh . ud Niuth avenues, on Tuesday afternoon, at vuo ] clock. t( Rtokr.?In Jersey tity, on .Sunday, April 13, Maht R., ? ouugeel daogmur of John O. and Murtha Ann Ryder, god 1 year, 6 months and 27 days, the relatives and friends oi the family are respectfully iv ued to si tend I lie fuuerel service*, ni t he rmnleiira of et parclits, 1UU Utile Montgomery street. Jersey t iCy, }J his (Monday) afternoon, at four o'clock. Iter remain* <> ill be tukan to-W hite Plains on Tuesday niorukng (or ? .torment. " Phmtahi).?In Brooklyn, o? Sunday, April 13, after* r. hurt anil novei* illtisns, tint Km/a, relict ol Geo. U. a tiepi.aril, at.ed 57 ycwiih, 8 ucuillis and 'At days. J! funeral I torn lier lale residence, 171 Amity atraet, on ? uetday alieruoon. at two o'clock. snim.? On Sunday, April 13, VUsv Lonss, daughter of * fm.C. and Calesiti* 8. Smith. c Her remains will be taken to Albany. ^ Albany papers pleas* ropy. , Wti.ntT.? On Saturday, April U, of scarlet favar * Tisfi.h Kiiw/an, the beloved son of Wm. H. and Mary o i. Wilday, aged :l years, 3 mciitlts and 13 days. Hi* remain* w< ra interred in tlrueawoud emetery. Vols.?On Saturday, April I'd, alter a lingering illness, ,t bar raaldeat a, While -tone, L. 1.. Hksrikit* Wiuiai. iisa, wile of Morit* Waif, In her d?)th yasr. The funeral will tike place, rrom Iter lato reaidvnee,on . 'tieaday afternoon, at one o'clock. Hot ramatus will ba ' nterrad In i luslnsg (tni'lety. 1 Til K , t giM?t I AT ION OK EXEMPT FIltKMRM.?TUB GUAR. (Y tcrly meeting ei'i tie held at I'll emeu's Ha i, on TunU* evening, lOtii Ins'., aid o'clock, u, IV. WuittiS. Iki'. I'. W. liNGS, Pi* side at. RXPIIESSN8. I) SoMKRVII.LK, Kl'RMTLiRE EXPRESS AM> IV. Packing ratahllshmenl, lit) Varlek street. Ilmiseho.d furniture boned mid shipped to all parts oi tlie world, On. n-red Wagorts lor removing Kurnii ue to and liom ilu ounlry. I IIi: MORRIS EXPRESS, 2,1 RRtlM) SI'RI'KT, PA run I I nl'cd by most of the Influential slit) ping hnmea ol New . ' Vork, forwards Package* to Europe every Tuesday and hiiilay, To II irana and all the West Inalea, by (tramer I I! anoke, April II. Tne oflice.? of tins csprraa in Eondou, IdverpcMil, rails, llsinlturK, Hremen, llsrre and llitvams hip p H ksges to tits 1'titled 8t 'loa, h. W. MOlUtlS. ? S s mOlLLAIBOVa. a btk'LSd pob BOLD IK KB, at POINTS OOOUPIBB J\ by Union troop*, ikuiild br aeut by IlAKNDKN'B bk PRKbH. 74 Broadway, M bull rale* AT $3. flfiO, *4 AM) 14 30.?Bli <lKS AND OAITF.bh opting styles, dow rea I. at JONES'. I*) and II Ann slroeC AT OIMBRKDE S. MS BROADWAY, $4 pllotoobapb Album. (for bfty pictures) retailed at $3. AT OIMBKEDE S-ARTISTIC MONOGRAMS. WED dlug (Jarda au<i 30J variolteS Of Note Paper, with Ba T< lopes tu match. AT 302 BKOADWAY-WEDDINti CARDS AND NOT! Papon at E * EKDELL'S celebrated ertabuabmoat. Corner of Duaue ata t t. Auction notice. GEO. H LKAVITT. Auctioneer A LARGE STOCK OK BOOKS AT AUCTION The aux k nf Booka at 677 Broadway will lie sold at auetis* commencing oil Monday. April 14, IS62, ut 10 A M , and c m Untie Irom iiay to day till diapoaed of. It conaiats In par' at St ?'">? Books, Biographies, lliaiurie*. Standard Flo tiou. Travel* and Adventures, Poets, Photograph Album* llmatruted Book* In linn binding, and a large .lasortmenl at nuacellaneoua Books, which wlu be duplicated at low ratsa to the trade. Catalogues w ill be ready ou Ihr morning ol Urn aate. The ladiea are re-i|iectl'nlly invited toattsudtae aale during the day tune. Seala will bo reserved lor lltvin. Terms oash on delivery. a a,.4aaaa-.&.i_a> a a a a a a a j. , diwd<t nauuio tauir aiuve* Hs Wm Balance handle Dessert Kuivcs .Ml Ret rtger.i lorn. Wood in and Tin Wares, cheap. DKLM AK'S, Golden Tea Kettle, 704 Broadway, near Fourth street. j^l'tention, cash biters. PRINTS AND DOMESTIC FOR CASH. BLISS A WHEELOCK, 390 BROADWAY offer for Mle much below tbe market. THEIR LABOR STOCK OP MERRIMACK. WAMSUTTA, COCHBCO, AMOSKEAOt RICHMOND. CHIOOi'ER, UNION and otbor POPULAR PRINTS. Alio, DOMESTICS and COTTONADKS, . purcbaeed tor cash last season. Also, HOSIERY, WOOLLENS, WHITE GOODS, NOTIONS and STAPLE DRESS OOODR, BLISS A WHEELOCK, 300 Broadway. A PURE TOBACCO.?YELLOW BANK TOBACCO.? Goodwin's Pure Yellow Bask Tobacco, free from Ml lea purities, for aale by all tobacco add srcar dealers, and al wholesale by E. OCODWIN A BROTHER. 209 WMeratMM AT $1 CO, $4 30, 14 30, Si 30, $4 30. S4 30. *4 ?, splendid engrave* silrerplaleil ICR ITTCHBRS. REFRIGERATORS; uperior to all other* made, and ball tbe seat. TABLE CUTLERY AH) SILVER PLATED WARS. 10 per ccut leaa than any other house. KITCHEN C09KIN0 UTENSILS. 10 suit every housekeeper, at a ureal reduction in prioea. Every article fcmHOU.SKKEKPINU equally low, At HANSFORD'S, at BASSFORD>S. Cooper lu.tHute Building. Aator place, j NO CONNECTION WITH ANY OTHER HOUSE. ' Billiard tables taken down, removed, set' up, Ac. BASSVOKD, Manufacturer. Playing rooms 14* Pillion and No. 8 Ann street. BOW CLOTHING -ROGERS A RAYMOND'S SPSIMO atoek of Boya' Clrablng baa four strong recommendstuna ? Novelty In lis styles; great variety of ai7.es, shapes, eoura and material; faithful workmanship; extraordinary iml unequalled cheapness. Establishments 121, 123 s?d UB Fulton street and 214 Broadway. . nERTIKICATBd OP INDEBTEDNESS.' HAKNDBN'S EXPRESS. 74 BROADWAY, will forward Quartermastcri? Checks to Washington, and woenre Qoverament Oerlltlcaies of Indebtedness therefor it low rates. f TKUTCHES AND CANES' FOR THE MLUON-A* 1/ the manufacturer's, C. MMMKLI* No. 2 Cortlandt street. "lOKMS, BUNION*. INVERTED NAILS. ENLARGED ' J Joints, and all diseases of ths Feet cured vrithout psla r inconvenience to tbh patlent, by Dr. ZACHARK, ilurps.u Ihiropodiai, 700 Broadway. Refers la physician# add aurcons of Ibis city. I^BAKB 8 PLAICITATION BITTERS. 3* T. 1800. X. It luvigorates, strengthens and purifies the syslasa; is n vrfect appetizer, and the most agreeable and effectual tenia s tbe world. It la composed of the celebrated Calls#yh bark, iota, herbs, and pure tiu Oeoix rum. Particularly adapted to elicate females; cures Dyspepsia and Weakness, and is JuaS > thing lor tbe changes of seasons. Sold by air grocers, kuxgists, hotels and saloons. . _ P. H. DRAKE A CO., 308 Broadway, K. T. JTCRNITURE NOTICE.?IN MY STOCK, NOW SELL. ins od. are ten lame oak Buffets. two dozen Ward re be# f chOcrent wo?di, a part of which hare plate glass deera; 1 btgh post Bedsteads, 20 Chamber Suits of rosewood, oak, labwgany and walnut, In oils; one full Btdt of r.ebrmwood, . rltb Sigb post K'-dsteads, of the Vic teem pattern, all at ihlets will be sold at less than cost. J. BOYCE, Maud 98 East Houston street. jlBUiATES CUMBERLAND AMD COiKlRESH. ' Subscriptions are still re-elred in behalf of the evIvors of the crews of those ships, and tor the widow* > nd orphans or thoee who perished in the engagement with is Mrrrunar; and will be appropriated as tha soaor shall I reel. COVNITTBK. J as. Dem.uest, li. 8. Morgan, Wm. E. Dodge, Jr., Lloyd A?pinwj|l, Joseph f. Juy, V. U. Erem b. ' E. Richardson, lli-niy P. Mar-hail, nd E. Piatt, 7b Wsll street, Tieasurrrof the Committee. riMDLINO WOOD?OAK OK PINE. AT 20 CENT* V tor ten or inure boxes. Address C. Co i n-, foot of ast Twewty-third street. iJORTON S GOLD PEN*.?PRICES TO SUIT THE UL pocket sod Pens to suit the band of every writer, at 23 latdsn laws. Call or laotess -'siup tor circular. T RAND SPRING OPENING OK CARPETS AT liUIMOM JTUalll.? Look, splendid Tapestry, 7s. per yard; Three-ply arpets, 7a. to tts.; super I Detain, 3*. id.; beaulilul Ingrain, ?. od. Oilcloths, 2a id. Gilt Cornt as, Papr Haugiggs, itiiidow shades, dc. LAMDOM, 374 Hudson street. 'CHINKS PULMONIC M(K 5 POK CANKER IN THE TKHOAT. SCIIENCK'8 PULMONIC Hi Itlip POR 1(1 MoN IN TUB BLOOD. One bottle, often cures a bad c.44 a hi. b auabi lent te seuimptlon. SU buttle* of lbs B/i t aes >? * efshe Masrake Pills will K?t the Uool se p??? >s-< y?. ss ateuad > 1 a change In the orcutatiun. * r a .la. a ?. r? d, eed tranced s'ase of Con<ump'i?a. fc?' ' ?Srw t* 'h? sgscte r Dr. Srhiuiik's medislnes. Dr. J. H. Scuench ?ill Im p<?f eww? sie adtos He. a olid Greet, erny Monday, ftose % > 1 |YllE NEW YORK LEDGER. ? >? I M u? B? K WHICH ul be ready this day (MONDAY , at n ew 4. wd! ruataie a exceedingly interesting situ le, eau led EDWAJuTKi Kltl.1T. BY HORACEGRKELSr. "No comment is necessary." LOW AND rOUID. jKM'ND-O.V FRIDAY; APRIL 11, IN BROADWAY. BE1 low Bleu. kei street, a brown pauer panel, containing a aok silk gai muni. The owner van receive II b/ calling at * Kant Twenty.sixth street. ilOL'ND?ON THE 11TH INSTANT. NEAR BARTON* . Museum, a Sharp's l'isiol. The owner iu have it by roving property su.l paying ctpenses. S. )l. IIA Til AWAY, J12 Broadway. " 08T-ON SATURDAY, A I.ARliE BI.ACK NEWU loundland Dug. The unler will plenmaend him in M i'uai Twenty-tilth street, between Bialh and Seventh affiles, and will baaiiilauly rewarded. r OST-ON SATURDAY AFTERNOON, AT VAN AM 'J burgh's menagerie, a lave covered Barnaul. Aaullabla swarJ Will ho paid for Its recovery. Apply at the Herald ilu-e, or 1118 Clinton street, Brooklyn. OUT?A FEW DAYS ACJO, A BOND AND MORTOAOB J uii property In Nmv Tors. The Under will be well resrded by leaving said papers at Hit store of WM. H. AKIII'K A CO., coiner of Nassau and Liberty atreeis. ' OST-ON FRIDAY EVENING. LAST. A POCKET J Book, rontaimng between Thirty and Forty Dollars In loney, and Paper* of value io the owner only. A ilhefal re. aril will lie paid to any one reluming the aaose to the vin e [ the Fifth Avenue Uotel. Owner's name in the pooaet ook. ORT?FIRE BADUE NO. 4 OF 1IOSE COM PA Ml NO. Li .111, on or about Maieh Ik), 1{WJ. The fjider will p|eaea tare It nl Ba Aon gttWM. and oblige J. A. Sohlpage 1. I OST-FROM W4 BROOME STREET. CORNER* OP 1 Li Varh'k, on Sunday evening. April 8,a halt grown Mai ?e Kitten. Whoever will return it Pa the above number 'III r ' eivea liberal reward and tbe tli yks jd^t^ie '>?vpei\ i liyiv MtD'b | III REWARD.?LOST, ON TUB SEVENTH, J<ST., A f pO Note, dated Mu?h .4. papable luui invakbe frou ate; drawn by T. W Ball A Co., aeysble io than' own or, r, ami endorsed by them. All persona ?rv cautioner! ( . alnsl negotiating the (sine. Apply to L. Byaprtt, cornet' I Klin and Franklin street*. i* - KKWAJU>.-4rft.ST, a l^IXTKR DOO, BLACK ANIA whlleapoitrd, nearly > all tru* ik, h'adelack and bU k uut on lump; 'jad roniimiQ, laalher collar 4a; answers m. 11.; mine 01 \ el". 1 he alio ? toward will too paid uu hia murn to No. 70 Vltth avenue fc&lY KKWARD.-LCttT, TWO. HUKJNRKD AND KlVft P'JU dillara In gold,, on Saturday, April I'i. In KlghtnrnlK track Whoever wUk return the name l> No. ?K Went ii.hternlh street, wlU re- lte Mi" above tvward aim tkmlut f iha avgner. PR H SON Aim ^M'sOM-fld W til, BE'V. 6 AND X n -YE8, TOI R PLAN WAR UEST, AND ttiKY arm LXa up 111 re. 1 it* clved ait ?.Ue. That s ut j U noi, true. 1 me I teller* me. Your*, very truly. K. IF JO<Kt'U KNOLL AND LOL18K KNOLL. QKJlt.r. tii.o, N. Y., will omul their address to It-nry Rlqphany, t Nua. 1.0 a o.l 4a Broadway, Sew York city, they will Ilea, oi t < inulitInt to their advantage. B iiTiio pat>er? pinna" ropy. J IK THE BAIMN WHO SAT (IN TIIK MMR OK TIIR 1 Sohi ii? ? ' ? tit la, let Uiiu wrlto to MM Ucanral al one*. .ml .1.1 will Bo well. MllllNK. MR HENNINO. WHO LIVED IN AMITY BTRRtA^f lliooklyn, alitutl two year* ?go, la irqoesti d to aan.l * .. metres* to H. II M? j|., boa 4,17(1 Foal olio*, K.Y. a NTK VMBOATN, 1.10II BRIDGEPORT.?-TilK 8TEAMRR ftlUPVEPORI r will leave IN clt Slip, Kaat I ivi r, cvf.y Tuetulav Thuralay ami Saturday ai twelve u'tiuik, noor ai riving ai Bi"il?e |..irt In Mm* to iwniiert with all tlu< e_v,uxaa train A In 1 hi InHen iiihI Way hill to nil nations on U ousatoufr Railroad. rpilK steamboat long IBLY\<d. for noruu'ORr I tmehliigaitlio usual land I if.a, leaves every aft" 110 * (Sundaya aerpled) from rultr,,, niarket slip, a' .1 u\'t"C? Ri turning Itavea KbtthptuHe ,ry mo u 1/: V? :>A

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