Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 29, 1862, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 29, 1862 Page 7
Text content (automatically generated)

iWke may not break out in one, or three, or ten i yearn; but it will come in the end, and, no sure- 1 ly an it does come, it will only terminate in the downfall and destruction of the boasted empire v of Great Britain. t This being the true philosophical view of the v question, we cheerfully hail the now treaty t and wish it all success. That the naval power of England has yet to go down before the modern iron fleets of America, like the ripe ^ corn beneath the sickle of the reaper, is a fact beyond all peradventure. This slave trade , treaty is one of many other elements that must Jbasten this result; and in planting these fruitful seeds of future wars with England we per- . baps are only carrying out the destiny of this republic to supplant her great commercial rival, and thus to become the first maritime auction of the globe. Tub New Order of Things at Port Royae.? 1 It appears, from our Washington telegrams, 1 that the problem of the successful cultivation ! of abandoned plantations by contraband labor, In the district of Port Royal, 8. C., has been < placed in the hands of Secretary Stanton for J solution. 1 The transfer of this important work from the I Tro?3ury department to toe more practical see- " retary of War has not been made a moment J too soon; and if it shall result in the exodus of 1 the abolition missionaries from Port Royal, and a thorough change in the management of the 'Contrabands, it will receive the sanction and -approval of the country. Under Mr. Pierce, the agent of the abolition- | lsts, the negroes have become utterly demoralized and worthloss. His teachings and those of Ilia coworkers, who are sentimental women of the strong minded type and visionary and fanatical politicians, have produced their legitimate results. The negro refuses, in many instances, to labor at all; is insolent and treachetous, and deports himself in a mauuer so im- ^ perious that even his white sisters and brothers have become quite disgusted with the work they have undertaken to accomplish, and are relinquishing their positions to return North again. ' The missionaries have already come in direct antagonism with the military authorities and the government agent for the collection of cotton, in assuming positions and powers for which ] they can Qnd no authority. The government agent has beon hampered and embarrassed, and the military authorities once held for awhile ut "bay by these impudent fanatics, who have adopted the rule or ruin principle of General Greeley to its fullest extent. The firm and do* , . cisive action of one of the generals caused the missionaries at North Edisto to relinquish the power which they had arrogated to themselves, and the transfer of their control to the War De- \ partment will effectually complete the work. , With intelligent and practical, agents the I War. Department may succeed in the experi- 1 , meat of working contrabands on Southern soil; J but with the visionary abolitionists and their impracticable schemes, and all their doctrines of equality, fraternity and freedom tarried out, the experiment wili result only in disaster, and 1 perhaps in blood. Under Secretary Stanton's wise and practical management the results will, we doubt not, be beneficial to the negroes and highly satisfac- i tory to the country. Wendell Phillips and the Pauty of Blood.? 1 Wendell Phillips, after being repulsed in his j campaign in the West by a bombardment of , rotten eggs, has fallen back upon Boston, where < he can breathe more freely and speak his mind 1 about the President and the generals of the | army. lie has made a curious speech in Tremont Temple, in which he says the government is now a military despotism, and absurdly calls < upon Mr. Lincoln to abolish slavery, which he 1 has neither the constitutional nor physical power to do. He says there is no constitution now, but that the President is like the Giron- , diet or moderate reform party in the French 1 Revolution, and his geuerals?McClellan, Hal- 1 leek. Grant and Buell?like the Manchester, Fairfaxes and Essexes in the English Revolu- \ tiou. The Girondists, he thinks, ought to be superseded by the Jacobins and the axe of Crom- < well, and the guillotine of Robespierre ought to take the_ place of the President and his generals who " want to harm nobody." Who is to 1 be the Cromwell ? Is it John C. Fremont ? Who is to be the Robespierre ? Is it Wendell Phillips, with Horace Greeley and the Tribuve for Marat and his bloody journal ? It will not satisfy the radical abolitionists to have the Union restored and law and order re-established. What they want is blood, blood, more blood. They are the party of blood. Yesterday Greoley suggested in the 7'rit/uw the idea of drowning the women and children of New Orleans by cutting the levee ryf rlw. llSoal?ini,i Tlvio it, ..? A,. XU.O IIV. UIIJIUB1, IU! James Watson Webb long since advised it; but the suggestion just now, at second hand, by Greeley, shows how sanguinary and inhuman this Jacobin party is. It is true that the agents of Jeff. Davis set a bad exainjde. in cutting the levee opposite Fort Wright, inundating Arknn8as. Hut this only proves that the secessionists [ and the abolitionists are equally cruel and ?atanic, and that the great majority of the people have neither part nor lot with them in their bloody programme, by which they would turn a civilized population into a nation of savages. ] JoBBKtir Upon a Smai.i. Scai.k.?Poor, poverty 1 stricken Greeley has taken to jobbery upon a 1 very small scale. Not content with turning the Tribune establishment into a gun manufactory, ' he now devotes himself to promiscuous writing, < and sells his services and opinions to the highest bidder. Thus he abuses that high minded 1 statesman, Edward Everett, in the Tribune, for ! so many dollars a week, and praises and belauds Edward Everett in the Ledger, at ten dol. lars a column. Andy Johnson, of Tennessee, is roughly haudled by poor Greeley in the Tri inine, ana petteu ana punea oy i*reeiey, at ten dollnrs a column, in the Letljer. A comparison of Greeley's articles in the Tribune, Ledger and Independent will show to what a shameless exCCB8 this penny-a-line jobbery is carried. For a fat contraot Greeley will praise a man in the Tribune. For ten dollars a column he will reply to his Tribune article for the LeiUjer. And then, to cap the climax, Greeley will write a scathing review, at threo dollars a column, for the Independent, and annihilate both his preceding articles. Since Dana's departure the Tribune is rapidly decaying, and we do not wonder that poor Greeley clings to the Ijedijer, which has a circulation double that of the Weekly Tribune?its only rival?and will soon take its place altogether. But what must the public think of poor Greeley's consistency when they see him fanatical on a salary in the 2Vibune. conservative at t<?n dollar* a coluja NEW TO ?? _I A ii tbe Ledger, and radical at a penny a lino in be Independent * Poor Greeley! Sanitary Department kor Newspapers.?The rar has caused a great deal of sickness among he soldiers and produced a large number of rounded, giving to the sanitary department of he army plenty to do. It has likewise placed i number of newspapers upon the sick list, to ay nothing of those mortally wounded, renlering sanitary measures in that direction aluost indispensable. We are informed that the World has had to again apply to its stockholdrs for sanitary relief. Due of these unfortulate gentlemen, having already paid in six bousaud dollars, is trying to compromise and jet out of the concern by paying three thouand more. Only think: a stockholder of a laily newspaper paying three thousand dollars o gut it oil' his hands, lie exhibits more visdom than all the rest; for the longer he -ernains in the greater will be his sanitary asicssments. The poor World is evidently going the way )f all flesh. Piety don't pay in newspapers; <^M>ery don't pay; contracts don't pay; army ile and porter don't pay; straw hats and linen )antaloo|s don't pay; aud we should not be mrprised to learn that the gun contracts and obs of some of our other contemporaries prove he death of them yet. VORk'TOWM INTERESTING FROM THE PENINSULA. The Capture and Destruction of a Rebel Redoubt. Vhe Gallant Conduct of the ZfcXassa- j chusetts Troops. rite Rebels Continuing Their Artillery Fighting. Rumored Preparations of the Enemy to Evacuate the Feuinsular, Ac., Ac., Ac. Our Army Correspondence. Camp in 1'hont ok Yorktowx, April 26,1862. sktnnmh j\eor iinkumm?/Snllianl Vharge oj Ma*aachusells Troops on a R'bel RedtntU?fourteen Rebel Prisoner, Taken, de. Five companies of Massachusetts troops participated in a splendid little action which toolc placo this morning. Dne company mado a brilliant charge on a rebel redoubt, drove the-rebels away, killed <piite a number, and hemmed in tour teen, who were taken prisoners. Theredoubt is situated in front of a piece of woods, and faces an open cornlield to the right of the Yorktown roadIt was determined last oventng to reduce t he work aud ascertain what fortiQcatioas were behind, beyond the woods. Farlv this morning three companies of the First Massachusctis regiment, under Lieutenant Colonel Wells, and two companies of the F.lovonth, under Major Tripp, left camp and arrived on tho ground just about daylight. Company A, Captain Wild, was deployed as skirmishers to the lert across tho Hold to prevent a flank movement of tho euemy. Company I, Captain Kand, was held in reserve towards the right near a small ravine, while Company II, under Captain C'arruth, advanced at double quick across the Hold and charged upon tho work. Led hy Lieutenant Colonol Weils, they dashed ahead in the most gallaut manner. As soon as they were seen crossing the upen neio, a instance 01 lour or live nuiiarc i yarns iroin the redoubt, the rebels opened a spirited tire front be. bind the parapet. In face of this tiro the gallant little band or sixty advanced nt double quick, with bayonets fixed. Their comrades wero falling on tbo Held around them; but not a man on our side lired a gun until those who charged the redoubt had arrived within a few yard* t>f the ditch in front. Then they discharged a volley, ?nd tho rebels retreated. Althouplt much exhausted by the run across the cornfield,our men jumped Into the dit< h and climbed over the parapet. Thug the work waa successfully taken in a few minutes. Lieutenant Chan, iller and Lieutenant Colonel Wells wore atuong the first to reach tho fort. Company 11 lost throe men killed and thirteen woundod. Xo other casualties ocourrcd on our =id?. Most of tho killed and wounded fell within twenty yards of the ditch, which was six or seven loot deep and i ight feet wide in front of the redoubt. Company A still hold their position as skirmishers to the left, and silbso" iptently Company I was ordered to advance to support those in front. In the meantime Company A, Kloventh Massachusetts,Captain Humphrey.catno forward to the right at double quick and kept the rebels ba le, while Company O, Captain Allen, which lmd been pieced to support a section of our Hrtillery, also udv anceu, uml with picks and shovels commenced destroyint; tho redoubt. Our artibery did not tire n single shot. Presently the rebels opened with their artillery from their fortifications to tho left. Our brave Massaelmsetis I toys tired iftVIMV ini.o tl?#? \vo?m!k -jvittle vninm nl' thfir cmnr iilnt v\ #?? #? shoveling the earth from tho paraj,et of Iho rebel fori into ihe ditch bo.ow. A llttlo to Die rLht ?>f this work there was mi opening through the woods ami a rl raring tiehiufl, whore number rehe! redoubt was situated. From this the rebels poured lurth n cuiiltiwons tire, but tho skirmishers from the Klevonth regiment tiled <01 to Die right and left, covered by the woods, mid thus escaped the etie t of their lire. When ihe attack was tiindo on our left the .obeis were drivon in conf .sion in every dlruetinn. 1m.111 teen of them got on asina'l strip of ground behicd which was a stream w hich ihey could not cross. Hence thejr were taken prisoners. Due of thoni rushed out w ith n white huvorsuck 011 his musket one becred our men not to shoot. T'irhtg in Hat direction ceased lor a moment. He said there were tlilrto 11 others who wanted to surrender. Soon they appeared and w- re taken prisoners. fourteen rebels weio rai lured altogether?one serge.mt, one corporal and a dozen privnt s. They al' be. I01 ged to itempany K, Nin teenth Virginia regiment. They were a company of sharp-d looters who were on duty In the fort. They said they were completely taken by surprise,and wh 11 wn opened thcat.ok Hi m w ,s great confusion among them; but tlicy were soop. supported by ntbrr troop> on the ri.'ht and lctt. Our -oilier* acted in ihe most nllant manner, and w-ro highly e- mplimented by the Brigadier *b ncral, who was en the ground. The ulijtet ( f 1 tie iiiovctnc t having been most successfully v i-iniplished. our men retired from the Held in perfect order. When they were retiring, tho rebel* commenced a brisk ennnonude from the forts to tho left, which were not more than seven or eieht. hundred yards distant. It was beautiful to sio bows ilendiilly our skir mis jer* retired I11 the nildst of this heavy tirurromtho -iieiny's artillery, eliells were bursting all arouad llietn, scattering dirt over many of ihe men b .t tho regiment had been so well drilled in skirmishing thai this company came In cautiously, without losing a suigle man. Sot one thought of running, on the contrary, nil noonicd reluctant to leave the held of act,on. Company H, first Massachusetts, which took tho principal part ill this splendid little action, was one of the three companies which bore the brunt of the battle at Blackburn's Kord, Bull run,on the 18th of .Inly. On thai, occasion, as on fliis. nontenant Colonel Wells commanded On that ocration, as on this, the company losi nearly one.third its number killed and wounded. Several who were woouded itl the first nllfclr, when they dashed down to the dream. 111 front of a fortification, were al?o wounded tltist tiHtrVkiticr wln?n f \kmv fhrtrt-ntl 011 t hn rohnl eaali.nlit I'rivnto ilrantntaii, who waa wounded twice in tho arm at Blackburn* Kord, received three wounds in the left leg, near tha groin,thia morning. Mo i* now doing well. I'riMito Kiiigrbury, who wi.a also slightly wounded on the Urst ucca*ion, wa* wounded mortally thl* morning The rebel prieonem s..y that m \oral of lliair killed nod wounded comrade* lay near the atraatn where l hoy thorn aeWoa wore eaptnred The following 1a a comp'cte lint of oar killed and wounded ? aaian?cxixiasy h, first auuitcwmi rrlvute George A. Nnyaa. Walter 11. Atidrewa. l'rivata Vm. O. rinith. wnfmitll?(omi amy h. Wni. Grnutnun. Horaea A. lABtM. Allan A. Kingsbury, raor. Georgo H. Stone. tally. Win H. Laos. Genrgo I, Stoddard. Oliver C. Cooper. (Jooige H. Campbell. Win. T. Wright. Win. fl. Montague. ,|n*. W. S|*>oner. 1 home* I hillock. Wm. 1'. Halgreen. <y)!w*j?v a Thomag Archer, slightly in the face. roirtn i. Stephen Wright, aerioualy in the head, i.eergo ti. S. Norn*, slightly in tho faco. is Knout or Yohktown, Va., April 25,lHf>2. Av Artillery Duel li'timn the Union GunbonU ami the Rrftel Hatleri't?A Rebel Hut'?The KjTnt nf the. .\eo Order about Sutler I?A Sited men of Sullerr Charpt? The Sanitary Commission, i?c. Aliout one o'clock thid morning a hcisk cannonading gcturtid bolwcQit our junboata and the eueuiy's baito- i >KK ujsBALD, TUESDAY, ? ^ ? ritt on their left Some dozen hots wore fired Altogether. None of their shots came near the boats. Host of our shells exploded behind their in trench meats, end. it is presumed, must have done some mischief The very neavy Hi tag, which was from some of the largest guns on both sides, roused a good many slumbering regiments, ana lor a time a belief prevailed that the ball was at length opened. The first gun came from the rebel side, who seem to be getting foud of producing startling sensations, as this makes the third or fourth time they have made these artillery demonstrations in the vicinity of miduighl. It happen.-*, however, that they always fire on boys vigilant and ready; for scarcely dies away the boom of their own cannon before, mingling with its echoes, is the quickly responsive roar of our own artillery. A prelude to the firing described above took place yesterday afternoon. Our gunboats had au oye there, less on tho enemy's intrenohmeut.s and more to seme vessel:; from which they were Landing army supplios at the Yorktowu dock. Our sliarpseciug gunners compelled a withdrawal of the vessels to tho other side of Yorktowu. These afternoon gunboat firings?lor they luivo gut now to be almost as regular as an afternoon performance at Itanium's Museum?are becoming a great institution. Thousands watch with the iutcnsosl iuterost tho firing; the quick Hash from tho gun's side gives the first premonition of u new shot; the loud boom from the explosion follows, and then tho oar and eye, unless loo far oil', trace the course of the shell and wait tho explosion, the last the culminating point of interest. The rebels arc heginuiug to assume an air of boldness. Several Sibley tents to-day were placed in front of their iuireuchmcntK. It is behoved that soino ruso is at the bottom of it; for Ibe fact is noticeable that the moving forms of liviug and breathing rebels are wanting to give completeness to the same. A ltko mystery enshrouds the appearanco of these tents mid the non-appearance of the rebel balloon, which the development of the past few days has shown to bo strictly of the earth, earthy. Tho late order about sutlers has played fearful havoc with tho occupations of these army sharks. Many who started with the Army of the Potomac with no money and loss credit have now retired to their homes with more money than they over dreamed of, and will doubtless, on their ill gotten gains,accumulated frem cheating soldiers, soou be coming out ill iho disguiso of respoctablo citizens, with first class church pews and silvor door plates. One now must travel several rogiiueuls through before he can strike on a sutler's lent; but when he does come u[ion 0110 it strikes back with very unchristian hardness. The way prices have gone up is atrocious. Nearly everything has doubled and t rebled 1,1 price. Think of plug's of tobacco at forty rents, lloston crackers fifty cents a pound, matches five cents a box. and everything in tho way of rating, smoking ami chowiug in proportion. Wheu one comes to stotuachical beverages, the adjectival appellative utrocioufc prefixed to the word prieu is very fully expressive of the horror wulling up in the mind of a thirsty and bibulously Inclined oltlcer. flunk 01' alu at forty-eight dollars a barrel , or pint bottles of the same at twelve dollar., a dMNb, which coat fifteon cents a piece m Washington. The mmj re.uses 10 minx. ThoSauitary Commission is oguin makimr itsoll" usoftil to ih.s.s '(.lion of IhoAnnyof the Potomac. Several of its agonts have arrived, and are busy finding out the re (|Uiruiu(iuts of tho different rogimonts, aad mal;iug arrangements to mem thom. Their programme is the samo as liontoioro pursued, and embraces as wide a range of bouevolenl supply. Special caro is being taken to provide everything Hooded for tho hospila.s. S| >oukmg of liouovolence as connected with the army, 1 hive jusl learned that a steamboat has arrived at Clieosomau s Crook Lauding,from Philadelphia, loaded with physicians, medicines, lint, and other noedod comlorts for sick aud wouuded soldiurs. lhis is ik. -taaiubo.it littod out by the Common Council of Philadelphia, as uorui? tol'oro stated in the Hkuald. The physicians and supplies, it is uudorstood, are designed exclusively for Pennsylvania ruglmouts. In Frost or Yorttows, Va., April 28,1862. The Rebi Fortification*?Accuracy of the Herald's Map? The R belt Again Prartitiny Their Artillery on the Union Store Birget, <tc., <fc. At daylight this morning I obtained the host view oi tho rebel defences and rebels luuuisolves I have had since my aojourn on tho peniusula. Capt. Auchmuty and brigade Surgeon Waters promised mo the view it 1 would ac(iom|>auy them, which I did. Our horses sped us ovut the ground?a ride of several miles, owing to an obsti nato bend in Worrashy creek, which had to be compassed?with lively and exultant rapidity. Capt. Auch uiuty had his splendid held glass with him. Our {Kisitioc reached?which it is not prudent to meuti-an hero, at it is the place from which our geucrals get tbrii best observations of the enemy and his do iiiL'M?a Ainnl'i irlimn.-tu through tlin i?! is* k1i?iwh<1 mo the accuracy or tbo recent map published in the Hbkai.ii of Yorktown and its iutreuchwents. Tin town and fortiQcations stood out in bold relief; the wort laid out for our gallant soldiers was visible in panora ma. The fortllications have but little to do with th< town, with its half dozon houses, moro or loss, revealinj the antique architecture of the Old Dominion, and t decaying dilapidation saddening to contemplate. Withir the fortiflcalions are fnrms, and dense pine woods, ant ravines, and the half dczen houses, more or less. The farms are not used now for raising bread, nor are ih< woods desolate, us they at first seemed. Every rood of ground supports its man; for infantry , cavalry and artil lory are closely (Nicked together behind tbo ramparts While enjoying our view, the sun of a beautiful Apri iteming uppeared above tbo horizon,and the .scenoseemed more like some skilfully mauogod diorama than the stern reality it was. Not a sound was heard; yet all was life and motion. Behind us were the legions of the Army of the rotomac,h?fnre us tho reported lloiver oi the .-'o.iibern chivalry. The former were too well disciplined to disturb the ordered quiet; tho latter, if not equally well managed, were at least equally still. Cautious heads peered above tha ramparts to .see if suy change had been wrought miring the night around them. Bolder spirits stood upright on the earthworks to catch a better view. N"w 11 Held bit lory appeared, shilling, seemingly, tho position it h.nl occupied duriag the night. Further d wn the line a body of infantry moved along, relieving the guards, while, dark and grim lookiug,on the earthworks, were the long, black guns, commanding every point, or sweeping with direct ami cress lire the country far and near. The stars and bars flaunted defiantly in the air. Here and there a rltiemun would leave the works, run across the open llelds and drop iu his rule pit, sheltered by tall holly and evergreen houghs. Viewing this scene, n was impossible not to lie impressed by the serenity of nature. All wis peaceful, md, save the chirping of the inoriiintr lords, not a hieuth stirred rlu. leaves. Iho trees were jnat budding,or covered with w lute mid crimson blossoms. Thu sun slmnc brightly on the fresh, green grass and sparkled on the wn holly boughs, behind wlncii lurked grim death. It was dttttoult to realize ih.it grim virnged war hail here raised its horrid tronl. and tb.it each day was bringing nearer and nearer to Its culminating point of success on one side .mil detent on the other what will doubtless prove tho most, torribk: battle of tlio war. It i\as surou o'clock wlien wo returned from our morning ride and observation. 1 arrived just in time to witness some rebel artillery practice,directed against throe of otir burg' s, loaded with stores, lying in Wormsley creek. The tide being low, one of the barges was aground, and, thoi boiug no other way of getting her oil, a detachment of soldiers bad been detailed to haul her into deep water and a secure landing. Seeing luo barge* and our tin n in close prosimlty, tl.e rebel-' could not lopi'go ihe opportunity of making :i target i f tbetn. it was cv idem lhey could only get one |ne. ? to bear on the point, as they ilred but one gun;but tnoy did the best tnoy could wltli this while the golden opportunity lasted, iiur no n wore sumo tlirec-ipiarters of an hour ia get Hug thu bnrga loose. Inning tins time th > rebels kuot blazing away solid shot ajnl sbcll lrout their single gun; but it was.' vast- ot powder and shell. N'ut one of our men was hurt or either boat d tmigol, although oiiis of the shells, with audacious violence, burst near them. The tiring, however, afforded lively amusement to the boys; lot, with each sxplo-c u of a shell, ' I'ot l)i:n In tuo g utrdlionso'' ran along the Imes of tope attached to the barges. ( buries .-donoman. private. Cmnitaoy 1, Thirteenth New York regiment, died ibis morning of typhoid lever. a snow stoi m bus set in a- 1 close this letter. C.'Mf ix I'Rojtr or Yoiiktowk, April 27. An AUtrm?The Ohm of General li'. / '. Smith?I'ke. Mill, tary fwt >'?i<e, he. The quietude of this Sabbath morning was di.?Virl>ed br a sliarn and ratnd tiro from the rebel artillery Shot an J shell came over with great rapidity. Ihvy came from the lor is immediuioiy in front of Yorktown. Con* ridorable excitement arose throughout iho cam pa; for llio *uddvniie-s uud quick succession of the discharge* suggested the idea that tbo enemy hud concluded tu mike some oth-uslvo detnoualration. A amotion of ill? metier was soon found m the '.art that some of o lr men who wero on their way to relieve a worning party lied been perceived by the lookouta of the.cnemy, and no the rebel artillery, which la always In position for any tmch contingency, iila/ed away at tbem. Our gun* im modiaiely returned tba lire. and lor alow moment* there was ore'continuous thundering or artillery. Shortly, howovor, the men were out of sight, ami the firing conned. I have not hrard of a single casualty. Charges or insinuations of Intoxication i>t the engage mint at I.*e'a Mill, on the 16th Instant, hnvmg lieeti freely msde against General Smith, that officer hae de termined to have a court of inquiry. Ill* request for such acourtwae granted last evening. The court will convene to-day. The Poet OMco at Cheeeeman'a I and ing, under charge of Mr. L. W. I'arkina, receive* and assort* the mail arriving for oftlcer.s and soldiers in the Potomac array. The etcamern Nelly (taker, Captain Colder, and T K. Secor, Captain Mora#, run alternately between Portress Monroe and Cdoeaeman e handing. Cm# ol these boats loaves each tiiaca every day Mr. I*. M. Marcus baa lieen ;i|>polntod mail a-;ent on :ho Seoor. Three boats also convey pmsons commend with the army who tind it nocesaaiy to travel batwe.-tt Portress Mouroe aud tblt point of tho peninsula. Is Cast- Bnroan Yo* avows, Apeil 37, IMS. Mr. Morrill and (itnrral .S'sniA?7he Action of llu lttIk and 17ft, dc. Many opinions am expressed in camp upon Mr. Mnr. rill's reaolatlon, celled fcrth by what has been said in elation to General Smith and the afT.nr of the 16th of '.Mil. Nq profitable qonclunion will be retched m that APRIL 29, 1862-nuPlil matter, unless the distinction in point of time between " the various events at the one gun battery, or at " Lee'a Kill," u? kept clearly in eight. General Smith wan ordered to advance riflemen and artillery at that point, and shell the working parlies. He did so, and up to the cessation in our lire near noon his attack vetau a complete sureties, and his loss was trivial. His conference with Generals McHcllau and Keyes was had joou after this, and (hen they approved of what had bum dime, but t wilt some time appear, we fancy, that it was d> teruiiiied upon in that conference that ue more shouM be done that day. General McClellsn left lie scene ol'operations and wont back, to his headquarters. General Keyes also loft the scene and wont hack to his headquarters. Here the first? event appears to oud. After the departure of both the generals, Genera' Smilh orderjd tlie attack by four companies of the Tor mout Third and the later one by the Vermont fourth and Sixth which w>-re made, as rc|urtud in the Hikai.p oi (he 19lh, and which gamed us no additional advantage, end resulted only in disaster. That was the so- , cond event of the day. No battery of the enen.y's was, in the proper souse of the word, silenced 011 that, day. A twenty-lour imiind howitzer was disabled: but awu other guns wore iu good condition and ready to work when the enemy wanted to work them, though ho wisely kopt his men covered from our riflemen. On Thursday night (the 171 hj some uioveinoii' was made by the enouiy, and a tire was opened upon him from our side. No one knows exactly what the movement was; but it Itus been accepted as.an attempt to cross, and that is the attempt that Smith is officially reported to have "repulsed handsomely." These three distinct occurrences should be kept distinct in any consideration of the subject. General Smith's intoxication was freely staled hue on the dav u the battle and on. the next day; and it was also stated that be had bo.si put under arrest. We omitted all reference to either .-bvtssHunt in what we wrote ut thai titnp, as they seemed to bu without any real foundation, and as merely idle rumoig. Had Smith been intoxicated at the time ot the conference with his superior officers, it must have been perceived by at least a dozen persona* and as tkfc're was uo excitement at the time all iierceptions were iputo clour.

Wo uro of course at work; but the censoi ship keeps me perlootly quiet as to how. Bkkokk Yomctown, April 27?5 P.M. Sp'tiuiui Execution of <h>r Gunboats on the. Rrb4 Batter if? Ho'epition by the Army of (lie Glorious iYkk /mm Are? Or'eant, <?< Firing has been going on all day in front of tho rebel works. Our naval vessels, with thiur superior armament,are doing fearful execution on tho rebol batteries, while tho flro of the rebels fulls fur short of tho mark. Skirmishing betwoen tho laud forces is kept up very brisk, arid it cannot la.-t many hours beforeu goneral and terrific, engagement will lie brought 011. U Ins boon dn/./llug all day. and a southeast wind is prevailing at present. The intelligence from Now Orleans, taken from Hie Richmond Enquirer, several copies of which w?-re brought by fogi'ive contrabands, causes immense excitement a', this place. Oar Washington Correspondence. Wa-uunuios, April 28, 1862. Rumors are in circulation that the reb-ts are jtreparing to erucua'e i'orMomu. Front information roceivod it is manifest that they arc soroly troubled with a realization of the ultor hopelessness of their conddition. Rebel Accounts. [Fram the Mobile I:veiling News, March 31. | tiik arrt/atton in vikui.xia. u wnutd aoein that the tug of war must come very soon In Virginia, mo ?n?my aro certainly advancing trom tho Potomac and up the tHuiuisula, if any raliauce whatever ia to be placed in the seemingly must authentic ami reiterated intelligencn to such elici t. Probably at least two hundred thousand of tho best turn Lincoln "ha; under arms comtsiso the forces which tiirenten tho Confederates in front and Hank. If they have taken up the advance line of march tliey must light us, or rolroat dishonored and defeated w ithmit a blow. It we decline to light tliom, we must yield Richmond, andtli.it is giving { up \ irginia. If <<1 fiqlit thi m and are signally defeated, ' Mchrwnul and Virginia are lost; for ni'hinq will exist to I stem the in/xt'tring of the horde oi victors. If we light them [ and defeat them, wo cripple, perhaps fatally, tho war power and war spirit of tho North. McClellau iiuusv.lt, tho patent " Young Napoleon.'' made to order bv the ingenious rail splitter to meet the exigencies of events, is ia tho Uold. Ambitious of the glory id' personally crushing rebellion" whore it roars highest its horrid'frout. Iiu abandons the Cabinet for the 1 tent, and the silent wiles of strategy for haul knock*. fie gives* up tlio portfolio of Commando *-in Chiof, grasps bis dreadful sword, an J goos confidently forth to give rebellion the roup ile ipruce under bis own immediate supervision, last us be assured that Mct'lollnu doe* not I take tbe Held aud risk his fume without the moans to hack up bis amtutiou. Willi uiilimilcd powwi, bo had tbo making of liis own army. Therefore be bus spared 1 nothing that it shall be tbo army tbal lie can roly upon. ; This is tlir ai m'/ ii"* hap.: i,nl to whip or Virginia s* lost? thr capita! ot the confederacy is lost?the hatd/nailers, armories, storehouses, and <t million of population, jian frum ' the control and re<lore the resources of the cimfeilrracy. [ It is nut to ho beliuved thai wo can loso tins great hat t'e. Hi stake is too enormous hut ilia; u will he fought for with an uuconiptorablo energy and dolormi' nation by the Confoduiatu army to whoso conduct ?u | much is now entrusted. Wo b heve tlmt our govern| mcut bus not iuekod tbe wisdom and foresight to kcea ' tbat army., on which so much dopeuds, in Torre adequate > to any enio gotuy. When some other point o.' defoaco ot this iiad to bo uegleetnd, tbo decision was iu invor 01 this, am! it was cared tor. Wn believe that Mcrieilan iiiar. h'-s on to dofoal, Immense and splendidly equipped as his grand army is, and that the result will ho a victory I whoso e lot \vilt bo akiu to that ot W aterloo?and greater, I for we shall triumph over heavy odds. lei tbe prayer? of Christian pal riots ascend in bobs It of our cause on tbal 1 ' day of dreadlul battle?that it may bo adirt ine t?i i our tyrannous oppressors snd invaders'. 11 rom the Norfolk Pay I link, April 24.) THK WAY TO PIG 111* TIIKM. The policy inaugurated by tleneral Ma;rud<jr, of light Ing the Yuukeer whenever tin y appear, without regard to numbers, Is evidently tbo true theory of conducting I bo struggle from this time. The om*my should not ho allowed to rnako a rtep forward without encountering bloody evidence of the lixnd and niiallnrsblo purpose of our pco do to resist tlio iu tolerable yoke of oppression so exultantly prepare I l<u* our subjugation. Wails of mourn nig mum ix< iirougnt mime ;i> every Household in rho North, and the relumed carcasses or their dead will instruct them. "trumpet tongued," of their fruitless attempt to foil u people thoroughly bent ou being I roe. Cenoral Mtgnier pilllkM of an intense hatred, com parable only t > the nun whose aversion to snakes led bun to kill them, though they were innfieuslvely ex hibited m the menagerie, and, when upbraided by the keeper, replied, "Uumn 'urn, I kills 'am whenever 1 see 'urn. " City Intelligence. W-Vk Ih.lvVRKN THU STItKlCt SraiJfKLKMS AND THE ("ROTON Bcarp Recently the Commissioners of the Cretan Aqueduct liepurlment have made a lew alterations in the water routes lor atrcet sprinklers, which has caused some considerable indignation among filial usefu' class of |icople. It appears that some of the sixtythree wnter routes are too large for the street prink', rs, and the Croton Ilosrd havu aeon lit to curtail the dimensions of eaid districts with a view to having the work more efficiently performed. The water sprinklers complain ibai ihc ait-ration was made to atlord employment to political i'rieuds of the Hoard, end refuse to work nub as the old amusements are re-established. Rome of the narties aggri-vod have erected pumps on the river's edge, and use suit water rather tlian sulinili to what they d<-em au uifringeinoni on their rights. Placards, denouncing the Croton Hoard in no measured terms, were posted all about the city yesterday. Till: Par ?s ihi. i'ri.w ok tiik Cuai.ssutsn?comkiuints btTwo ok ihs Ui.t n J.o kkis.?Utram (lags, an ordinary seaman, aud Edward Lyous, a lundsmon, beiuugiug to tbocrew ol'the I'nited Stales frigate Cumberland.called a: our office last evening to complain of allogeil Ill-treatment at the hands of the officials in the llrooklyn Navy Yard. (i:?gc represented that ho served eight months on board the Cumberland, and wm entitled to M12 compensation for such service, hut, ou being discharged yesterday, received only twenty-live cents from the Cursor of the Navy Yard, us the balance due him. a;ter nubs trading the cost of two suits of clothing. Lyons'story was not quite so bud out of seven and a half months' pay he received *I'J t>0, in two iMymeots. They complain that they have been treated v ary badly altogether, not having received a cent of the goo each promised them, to pay for the clothing, .Vr., lost by the sinking of the * manoraou. lam uunim or urn pitruMl should be dlre< ted to this mutter, and if the g.illatit. Un have heou ill lived, justice should be U< no ilium luiiue llllll'lj. Prkiois Ii.i.swb o? IhsritirT Attorsky Ham..?'The mombersor the legal profession mmI, indeed, tho community geusreily. will regret to learn that A. Oakry Hall. Esq., the Inatrn I Attorney of tills county is seriously ill with tvpbeul lever. Me lifts been eon fined to his residence lor nearly two weeks, and Tor the laststhreo days his phj slcien prohibits access to hi* room. It is ho; ed that uiedl, al skill will soon restore him to health, lor the prosecuting llunsu, which Mr. Ilall has just reorganized mid lundeied more etiivlrnt than it has ever been, neede bis ex per once and < secutlve ability. 8*1.1 or VAM'sm I'simisca.?Portrait or Aaro* i BcRR?An auction sale of valuable paintings and work* of art took place yesterday forenoon, at the private rest deuce, 40 West Thirty-eighth street, when quite a sphn did collection was disposed of. Among tbs paintings was an Iiriuiiial tan traiL of Aaron Ran- nv ilia . master Vand"ri.vn. which sold for the handsome sum of $i!0. I? i? the only original portrait of Burr estant, and was painted previous to hla viait to France, about twenty-lire yaara ago. Anthony J. Bleeckor waa tho auctioneer. Th? Fiomna Reuse CntmiTTBt.?The Florida Relief Committee met at the Cham bar of Commaroa yesterday morning, but transacted no important business. About $1,0011 were subscribed, making tba sum, In ail. $.1,000 thus far. The Chairman, Mr. Wllllim Booth; stated that It was rumored some of the alleged refugee* were se cash, and putting up at the first hotels In tbn city. Personal Intelligence. N. W. Ihinlap. of the engineers of thn United Statea Navy, arrived in this city yesterday, by the Connecticut, having resigned his position on the gunbost Hatierus, now engaged in the Western (Julf blockading squadron. Ho is now cn r>u' f?r the Waal, luviO? rctuntly lost both Ufa wtfe ituU ?uiU by doaiU. 5 SgBBT.) Wijrnut uai?w ?Miss Bateman'a appearance in Juliet feet evening attracted the largest audieuce that has been Mwembled at this house since the commencement of her : engagement. rhe success that lias hithurlo marked her impersonations naturally excited a good deal of curiosity to see hour she would acquit herself in a pari da nianding the exercise of higher powers than she las, as yet, had occasion to display. The character of Juliet is an exceedingly difficult one for a young actress ju portray successfully. It is made up of se> many nice shados of sentiment, exacts bush a mix tore-of diguity, passion and tenderness, and requires besides so many graces of person to? realize the dramatist's conception, that it is only at rare intervals an artist can be found who unites all these qualities. Mijn Bateman approa< he,, nearest to their combination of any young actress that has appeared here for some-years. She- is far from faultless, is at hinos even exaggerated, and in her transitions abrupt; but aho f,rixes upon tho sympathies of her audience, converts thstn into broatnless listeners,and extort i froui them throughout lya most enthusiastic applause. In tho presence of such success of course criticism is superfluous. It is plain that the Juliet of Miss 1 intenian, if it hues not come up in all respects to the traditional standard of excellence,at all events suits the taste of cur public, uiJr is therefore- entitled to rn diilgonco at our hands. Tho other characters were, in the main, excellently . cast. Mr. Edwin Adams' Romeo was a careful and finished performance, and justifies the high reputation that be has brought with him from tho provinces. He shared with Miss Bateman the honors of the evening.and was called, with her, several times before the curtain. Mr. J. W. Wallack'3 Mercutio was capital; it is one of the parts in which he cannot be excelled. Mr. Davulge'a Peter and Mrs. Blake's nurse are also entitled to their meed of commendation. Altogether, wo have rarely seen tho play better purfurmod. Gottschslac's Coxckrth.?Mr. Gottsclialk has returned to New York, and will give concerts on Wednesday and F"ridar evenings, at Niblo's Saloon. On Thursday he will play in Brooklyn. Ho will bo assisted on tlicso occasions by Mite. Carlotta Patti, Signor Tombosi, Signor Ferri,Hcrr Mollcnliauer and Mr. Henry Sanderson. Adoption of the Tax Levy?The Appro* ui iutioit for Wunhlngton's Birthday. ouaui; vr Ai<i/J<?Aruii This Board met last evening iu the room of tho Supervisors, their own chamber being under repairs. Alderman Kroment was called to tho chair. Several potitions wore received and roferrod to tho respective couimittoos. A scrios of resolutions, expressive of the sympathy of the iloard of Aldermen on the death of ox-Ahlorman Richard T. Compton, formerly President of the Board, wore unanimously adopted. A resolution and ordinance, presented by Alderman Frenr, providing for the issue of bonds of tho corporation for tho creation of a fund to ho known as the Volunteor Family Aid Fund So. 11, amounting to $500,000, were referred to tho Committee on Finance. Resolutions (presented by Aldorman ftoole) relative to procuring au asylum or home for permuMntiy disabled soldiers from this city, anil for providing u burial place in one of the adjoining coinelerios for t he interment of deceased soldiers, weie referred to tho Committee on National Affairs. An invitation was received for the members of the j Board to attend, on Friday next, at tho opening of the "Ludles' Home for Pick and Wounded Soldiers," situated at the corner of Lexington avonuo iuid Kifty-llrst street It was accepted, and the members expressed their in ten tion of b,;ing present on the occasion. A copy of the Tax law, as passed by the Legislature was received from the Comptroller, together with au ordinance making appropriations iu conformity with said law. Laid oyer. A communication was received from the Mayor stating that about tlfiy loyal citizens from Jacksonville, Florida, arrived here by the Star of the South, und recommending that an appropriation bo made for their immediate relief. Laid.ever, as the matter is pending boforo the Cooncilmon. The tax levy, as adopted by the Legislature and pas.-ed by tho Board of Councilmen, was called up, and motion made for its adoption. Alderman Dayton saul that it was contrary to tlui charter of the city to adopt this mo.asitro on tho same evening that it had passed the other Hoard. The Cham (Alderman F oment) was of opinion that the objection was well taken. Alderman Ginxt appealed from the decision of the Chair, and the Chair was not sustained. The Board then adopted the tax lovy. On tho appropriation of $3,800, passed by the Councilman to defray the expenses Incurred by the celebration of Washington's Birthday, an angry and personal debate arise between Aldermen Genet and Dayton. Mr. Genel desired to have the matter referred,and stated that th? 1 committee should furnish the bill of particulars of th< expenses. 1 Alderman Dayton spoke of tho worthy and creditable manner in wbtrh the day was celebrated. He ltad u< uonDl tlull il tlul grainy mat portion m tne community ' who alliliatod with the rebel secessionists?Beauregard Davi?,Toombs and others. IVAhlermuii iIcnkt gave ilia gentleman notice that if h< 1 cast any such insinuations against hint he should enmpe him by force to take liia seat If I he chairman did not order hint to sit down. > Alderman Hiiauy opposed the appropriation as eiorbi ' taut. He did not see why certain members of the Comtnot Council should invite their friends to a dinner at f 10 i ' head while the families of our soldiers aro in want, anc then ask the citjr to pay for it. Ai ter some further remarks the Board concurred will the Councilmcii. There was a large amount of routine business disposer of that had accumulated during the past live weeks. Adjourned to Thursday next. List of Bills Signed by the Governor. TheCovornor has sigued tho following additional bilh line# the lust list was published in the IIkrai.ii ? 47s. To provide for the enrolment of the militia, thi organisation and discipline of tho National (Inard oi tin State of New York, and for tho public defence. 47m. To amend an act outil!od"An act In relation t< the rates of wharfage, and to regulate piers, wharves bulkheads and slips in the cities of Now York and Brook lyn," passed April 10. lHdO. 440. To authorize William Heard and others to erect construct. build and maintain sea walls or breakwatei piers, di cks, wharves, bulkheads,piers and warehouses and a basin lor commercial uses in front of their lands It: the Twelfth ward of the city of Brooklyn. 4S1. To amend an act entitled "An act toestablisi bulkhead and pier lines l'ur the port of New York,' passed April 17, 1807. There sre twenty-four still in his hands awaiting hit decision. Sixty-ninth Hi'iiluicnt. Thefuneral of Lieutenant James Lyons, formerly ol Company H,Sixty-ninth regiment N. Y.sLM., took ptan from the laic residence of deceased. 216 West Thirty-slxtl street, yesterday aflernoon. Lhmlouaut Lyons was for 11 long time connected with our local military, anil m icii res|?cled as a good soldier and ?:lt!? ? during his life time. Hew.is a native of tho oonnty Carlow, Ireland and bad resided In this country for a number ofye.irs lie was ilrst connected with tho Seventy.tifth?the re<,i meut uudor Colonel McCuiin?and eventually became n lieutenant in the Sixty ninth. At the time of the war breaking out the health of Lieutenant Lyons was so hail that it was impossible for him to go on with his regiment into active service. Yesterday after, noon, Company II, of the Sixty-ninth, Captain William Butler," together with the Hirers of tha > orpa, turned out in order to escort the remains of their late brother in arms to his last resting place. The fune ral procession formed In Thirty-sixth street at about three o'clock, ond from thence inarched to tbu Tenth street feery, trotn whence tho remains were taken to Calvary Ccmeiry for interment. Three volleys were tired over the remains of the dead soldier, which closed the lunoral rites 01 tha occasion. Court Calendar?This Day. Strains i'or*t?I'art. 1.?Nos. .">? ?, 6712, 6631. 8643. 7229. 7245, 7263. 7257, 725'h 7203, 7277, 7-161, 74oo, 74nl 74<s?. 741 !, 7413, 7417, 7465, 7407. 74?3, 7487, 74?l?, 7479 74*0. 74!?t), 750:1, 7fttm, 7617. I'art 2.?Nos. iwi. 1450 I<40, 210H. 21 lot 2112, 2114,211(1, 2118,2120, 2122, 2130. 2136. 2140, '21*42, 1974, 214t>. 2154. 2160. 2156. Batrhclor'a Hair Dye?The Beat In the world; harm, ??. reliable ami instantaneous. Sold and applie<l al DATCllKLS/r s Wig factory, 16 Bond stertl. Hill's Hair Dye, Fifty Cent? Black ot brown, lw*t in use. Depot, Jto. 1 Uaiclay street, and sold by all druggists. Dr. Kennedy's Medical Discovery la warren'O I to cur.- s roftila. Kry?t|?'las, Ringwerm, Srald llesd. 6*11 Rheum, I'lcers. b'evet tt-u-'P, I'lmpes, .in.I every dors-.' ol the Skin, of w hatever nature. Barry's Trlropheroas Is llu Best ssd rh<-?i e?t artlele for dre??lnit, beautifying," i-nrllnu. i liming, pr-terrlng and featuring tbr hmr, La<1 lea try Ti. Soid by all druggist* Uesstlfsl Com|ilrtlnn-l,?lril's (Doom of Youth, i>r Liquid Pearl for preserving and beautifying the completion aixl akin. All ilru.ni*", ao<l 4d# Broadways Crlstadoro's Hair Oyr, Preaervatlve and Wlga, the brat In the world, wholesale and retail and the dye privately applied at Mo. 6 Aalor llnuae. At Jfffrr*', SM Brnadna jr-l.adlrt' Rsl< moral Bnnta, $'i S?; M:?ae?- $1 76, Children a $| Ma (1 37. .IEHKKRS, 571 Bi nn.'w nv Herring's Patent Champion Klr? and Burglar Proof Sofi a, 251 Brondnay, corner of Murray at reel, , Mew York. Removal.?Dr. Adam l.anrlra' ofllre. for the win of lli?. celebrated Chinese Life Pilla lor nervous dehtliljr, neuralgia, A' . will be removed on thelat oi M.iv,from Mo, 422 to No. 512 Broadway, opposite St. Niehnla* Hotel UEfi. BULPIN, Of neral Agent llolloway's Pills will poaltlrely rare any Billou* Fever II taken In dovea of ten mgbl and morning. ?? Catarrh.?Dr. Uootlale'a Catarrh Retnr1 dv la the only one ever devt?ed tliat nermanenUj' cure* that liutiOli; tUg?MC. Hold at tile Uroadwey, sud by diuggieU, r THE MAIU FOR EUROPE. Captart of the City of New Orleaai bf i the t'nioa Forces?Terrible Deitraetioa Of Property?Operations Before Vorbtown? Bombardment of Fort Jaekeos on tbr Mississippi?Important More* inents of tbe Army in the West?Latest News from Mexico, Mouth ami Centrist America, &c., ?fcc., die. TheCuuaril mail steamship Canada, CaplsiQ hats ilafi will leavo Boston on WoJuosJay for Liverpool. The mails for Europe wilt close in this city this afternoon, ai a charter past one and at half past Qvo o'clock, to go by railroad. Tun Nkw York IIrrald?Edition for Europe?wilt b5 publiKhod at oieven o'clock this morning, and trill contain tho highly lmiiortani intelligence of the Capturs of the City of New Orleaus by the Union Forces, and of the Terrtbls Destruction of Property by the Defeated Rebels; The Lulssl Despatches Relative to the Siege of Yorktowu; Account of the Terrific Bombardment of Fort Jackson on the Mississippi; Important Intelligence frcm General Hilllock's Division iu front of Corinth, anil a roc >r,' of the Movements and continued successes of the I'nioo Forces throughout the country; News From the Rebel Statos; The Recent Visit of the French Minister to the Rebel Capital; I.ate and Interesting Intelligence from Mexico, Central and South Americn, anil all iui|K>rtant news received during the piat week. Single copies, iu wrapjicrs, ready for mailing, six oenlc. Sampson Lour, Son & Co., No. 47 Ludg&te Hill, London, England, will receive advertisement.) and subscription* for tlie Hcrald. Official Drawing* of Murray, Biddy A Co.'s Kentucky aud Missouri State Lotteries. Kr. smear. Extra Class l'J'J?Anril 28, 1862. 73, 35, 2, 24, 56, 20. 66, 33. 30, 62, 10, 77, 48. Kksrocar. Class 2 hi?April 18.1882. 31. 3, 45, 63, 41, 4, 12, 42, 20. 23, 15, 35. Circuiaisacut tree of charge hy addressing cither ?o > MURRAY, KDDY A CO., CoviiiAton, Ivy., or tit. Louts, Mo. Official Drawings or the Kentucky and Delaware State Lotteries. Kkntuckv. Kxtiia Class wt?Aorll 2\ 1862. 54 , 61, 65, 0, 46, 77, 12. 56, 42, 37, 48, 11, 7^ Dklawark. Class 211?Aurll 28,1862. 19, 4, 63, 23, 31, 45. 57, 6, 37. 30, 35, C6. Circulars scut by addressing JOHN A. MORRIS A CO.. Wilmington. Delaware, or Covington, Kentucky. Prize* Cashed in All Legaliird Lottos ries. lutormatiou given. JOSEPH BATES, Broker, U Wall street, Boom No. 1, New xork. Circular. Nkw Vobk, April 28. 1888. We have this day transferred the Merchant Tailoring De? partment of our business from the sei-oud Moor of the store corner of Broadway ulol Warren streets, to the second Uooc of our store, NOS. 459 AND 461 BROADWAY. CORNER OK GRAND STREET. Where we are opening a very large and select stock ol Spring Clothing, Cassimeres, Veslings, ?c. i We beg to assure our friends that no pains or expense wlil be spired to sustain the reputation ol Ill's branch of "US l business. bltvug A CO. P S?The retail Ready Made Clothing Department will ba continued at the corner of Broadway and Warren street. A LARGE and select stock ok stylish CLOTHINU Now on band. D. A CO. Barnum's American Museum.?This ' week is the Inst of the Belgian Gia'nt, and the last of the play Ilop O'Mv Thumb, in which he and Commodore Null will ; appear. 'See advertisement. i iirc!tcrvcu iiuriiuii ammr 111 ? araw i business thia (lay, at noon, at 183 Broadway. Grnt'a 8prinf{ Lave Konta for S3; Patent eathrr Boots at $0 W>, at L0R1N BROOKS A SUM'S, 43* Broadway, corner of Howard street. A Pure Tobacco.?Yellow Bank Tobae> i co.?Uoodwln'a Pure Yellow Bank Tobiv-co, treo from nb Impurities, lor sale bv all tobaeeo and segar dealers, and a* , wholesale by ?. GOODWIN A BUOTUEU, 209 Water street. i Grover & Maker's Sewing Machines are now considered the beat. A large variety of their celebrated "Double Lockstitch" and Improved "LockStitch" Machines for family and manufacturing purposes, can be examined at 49A Broadway. ' MISCELL.AWKOIH. ywv*^>/wwvw- y e. - yyoe- -?W -* 'I "I I "I ' ll llYBI ; ^ttbactive stock or PRINTS. i prints. , prints. prints. PRINTS. , PRINTS. I BUSS * WHEELOOK, I 390 Broadway. Prints and Domestic* for ra-h, other g tods on 4 motk# credit, or wilb a liberal discount lor cash. Stock complete. l Pmwa tbe lowest In the market. _ ! a romatic iV "SCHIEDAM SOHNArP8.'? Country Merrhanta, 1 Gn e -rs and Druggists. A|a}titecarlea and Hotel Kennenu I All persona whontah to pin- hase SCHIEDAM SCIINAI'PS before the advance in price* had better make early application. UDOLPHO WOLFE. 22 Beaver street. AT $3. $3ML u AND $450.-SIU)ES AND OA1TERS, Spring stylus, now rea l* at 1 JONES', 10 and 12 Ann street. A PANIC.?GENTS' PATENT LEATHER BOOTS FOR ' -. V $2 (XI, at BAliTLETT rt, 372 (,raud street, corner of I Norfolk, , A GREAT TICtOKT.?WHITES PATENT LEVER A TrtlSacures Hernia or Rupture on a new principle?ec' tion inward anl upward. Hundreds have been cured thin year. Come and sec It. Pamphlet* free. GREGORY A CO.,25 Bond street. A STITCH IN TIME.?AN OLD ADAGE TELLS US that an ounce of prevention la worth a pound of i tire. ' an I every one with common een.-e should kuow thai every epidemic or ps-aing diseao. owes Ira origin to a natural uuange of the seasons. Diarrhow, rolic, lever uudague and i Inllou* complaint'are tic inseparable companion* of tin* ' change In atmosphere, and all itie-u and similar disorder* can be prevented or eradicated by the simple nao of Dr. I .# inn *'< ttrafoil (^titrii if* RIf'#?r?i us a haluliikl Itovprauit 1 whose mi'dlnin il propertlri are ennjolued with a delicacy of tluvor mujMMliK over* aromatic composition heretofore ottered to lite public. Envious Imitator* nml tiMcrupuloua counterfeiter*. eeektng to palm olf wretched nostrums, havn sought to profit by the reputation of Leroux* Cognac Bitter*, but th? genuine article is to he lind at 8 STEINrRl.U'8, 7(? , Nassau atreet, nolo agent for the t uned State*, and for aula 1 by all druggist*, grocers and liquor dealers. .? * 1 Attention ?reader, if you suffer from corns eall on Dr. Brigjr*; if jrou sutler from bttnlona i (all on Dr. Brigc*; if you* Per from bad nails rail on Dr. Rrtgg*; If yon milter tmm fro* ed or blistered l?e? eall on i l?r. liriggs; if you sutler from any of too many torment* of the feet cad on'Dr llrigi;* In sliort, II you have the blue*, or are any w >v dts i.uraifed, all on Dr. Rritn, and he will relieve yon. What If . anion do pro a-?lou.dly lie will do wtihgood advice. Me sure to e.,)| at -IJ Broadway Dr. HKltftIS, corn and bunion nlevlator, Is working wonders It* the same capa lty. 2.1 and micetits jmt bo*. Sent by mail. Sold by drtlgglsle. Kemcmber, 212 Broadway, opposite St. I'aul'* church, ,N V. i letter frcim .11 > 11n c hhenan, \lso a.nother from hla friend: Wagon Ride*, or Life on tbo Road, by Sulkey, Tie aim a!* by Huyard. See WILKES* SPIRIT, now out and for -ale everywhere (let It.get It. Boys like to wear the very latest and most eh'gant faahlons as well as num. and aa economy, *a well is ta?te, Indbate* KOUERS ,t RAYMOND'S, crlehraietl Clothing emitblUhinent*, No* 121, I'-' A and I2i Fulton street, and 214 Broadway,.* the place, where the ni '*l splendid .ahrie* In tbl* department may tie pioriirrd at the smallest just. Judl 'tou* parent* buy there. CAOItNS, BUNIONS, INVERTED NAILS, ENLARGED ) joint*, and all diseases ol the feet, cured without pall* or incouv. men. e to the pai.ni. by Dr. /.API IAR1E, Surgeon ? liiropndist. 700 Broadway. Briers to physicians and surgeon* of the elty. Attention ?pornspi red for one pent each by nam* Dr Btiggs' Peru and Bunion Alleviator, a aatka und etllcactfuis ore |. minus. I tested and bllnMTetl ' f et, go.i 20 and Ml .enls sent by n ail; ?eld by druggist*. Dr. .1 HR1HOS, Chiropodist, proprietor, 212 Broadway, ops poatte St. Paul * cb reb. New York. CA ROPERY \ND TEA DEALERS SUPPLIED VITH T Tea* by the cheat, or smaller <|uantllie*at smi rate. PANTON TEA CO.. 12.1 Phatbam street. GA RAND SPRING OPENING OF PARPETS, AT HUDf aou Hall.?Lookl aplendtd T?|ie*trle*, 7* wl-per yard; Three -ply| Parts-la, 7*.. superrlnrrain. h*. ltd, bsmlsimie. As ; Oilcloth*, da. Ollt Corntee*. Paper Huntings, Wiu iowr Shade*, ?e. LANDON, S7* .Hud?on street. CAE.NTLEMKN'S LEFT OFF CLOTH?*"* PURCHASED, I in large or small lot*. I'leaan oi" ?' the store or ad ur is uotnij, ?4 i outre ?treet. L TUN'S MAGNETIC " INSECT -ORDER, t. .ted for 19 year* ami grow In favor It kill* and evtrr. Km* tea Hon. lie*, Bed Ant*, Fleas. Moth* in rlotli*. ir? and Kiirnttnre, gaeion insects, Ac. All genuine bear* ihe Mgnstnre of B. Ly<?. and I* ** ?* potsnnnii* in psraonsotr 1 domestic annual*. yvware of i ounterteit* ami Imitations L?<n'? p.Wder kill* all Insert* in n trice, Lyon's "HI* srr dosth to rat* and tnlce. I Sold everywW're, Depot, tn Broadway M1 ORTONM WLD PENS.-TRICES TO BUT TU* porT't and Pen# to suit the hand of every writer, at tt Maidso fa'1 or Incline stamp for rtrcular. \>OTt'K-ND REMOVAL.?M. LARMOKT, PARIS London and New York riiraiciaa and wnrgrun, will r*> ! maiu at h" private ofll *?, ?v#7 Broadway, tip (lalra. JJAN'IO ?LADIES RALMO RA1. BOOTS, NEW STYLES I for It and upward*, at BARTLETT'S, .172 (Irani sirtal corner of Norfolk. CMITH k BROTHER S lilW TORE PALI xx* ILK In wliole, half and qa.irtercaak*, brewed from thp *eire?k barley msltanJ h"p? Brow ry IM and tft> vV> ?t J&kkMaJa. uctoi bc;w?y? ^ *n.? tiaktj at?uttot, A, * ?

Other newspapers of the same day