Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1864, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1864 Page 4
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5fEW YORK HERALD. JAMB* ?*t>KDO? BKIOBTt, IMTOR AMD IWMMk Owes k. ?. corves or pclto* a*? kt?ir *r* > ?I ?IS,--? _ - 3S3T - lil?w XXIX W? ixaiiUTi rmt itui?? ACADEMY OP MOlC. Irr ac nMB?ltAUta C'?? 4ot-BB* .J UlilLI B1BL0 8 OABDEM. Prt?1w?. -Foo- ? ?"*? ViLUCKI TBEATkB. km4>u -twiM ? WIHTBR GARDE*. fer *4??? -Msm* OLTMPIO TBEATBK. Vra*Iway -Ore ? ? - U>? UK A. ?BV BOWF.RT TIIRATRB Rowor. -**? . It Poll am> Mi Pas ?> ? J>> X ?? ,J Dm BOWBRT THEATRE. Bo??rf-ro?r or Cr+jo ? Aktti I UOPl.KH BARJU'M- Kl'SV! * Bi??<J??? -Twn r?iKr] ALIHOS, * 11" 1? 11 AA. ft? ?' ?<"' ? A'?BA Hi. ?ib ol liiv'-Al !?M "VP. * BRTANT8' MIN'CRELS v *t ? H? ?: ?*?.??. ??; Bnnoi hj klu>? Ac? ?? Bikious Kahh-T. WOOD'S MIN5TRPL II * LI. M? IthiWIM fe.M.S. li>i? Ac.? Uv:*>. to 1 ?<? >? B AMERICAN Ttl' ATRK. No *44 Br *. *** Bftiiaw pjijrro*iiu?. Biinsa>? A <? -Yh+x.ica u? Cue.? II! ri'OT" K ATROJJ, Pourloftnib Mr?M ? Pt*r?NMM l>00fc Al)l> lOSilti AfU OOOt Uj fetrliiUt FOPB rilAPEL. 71" m* ftft till BOB or t'MVkKAK, A*0 IWrBTT >BT??Ta *T. ftft, .. NEW YOKE MISKIM OP ASAT >?Y M? Rn?1ft?f _ CciUOSITIkl AMI LlCTl'BB*. II 'mi' A M II I R' P M BOOLBtt OPERA HOUSE. Brootlr* -Btauxita fONOV DaNCBS, Bl Kil-^inv AC WITH 8UPPLKMKNT. New York, Thnmlajr. April 14. 1MB. riiE SITUATION. There is hardly anything of in>|*>ruoc? to report to )sy from our Armies in any quarter. From the r< t. ma re hare the Intelligence that all the tram* bet worn llexandria and the front of our Ilnet are runuing again b regular ordr. The army, however, is locked up id mud. The streams are at ill swollen. O 1 Sa'urday night the Rappahannock rose so rapidly that the engineers were compelled to take up the pontoon bridge in order to Bave it.* Ne fears are now ent named for the safety <f the railroad bridge at that point, the river having ftUleo again The guerillas keep prowling round our outposts. On Tuesday they attacked a portion of the Second United States infantry, killed Captain McKee and captured his two lieutenants, near their camp at Nokesville. It was reported that General Loogstreet bad reached Blcfamoad with the greater portion of his army, but the rumor waa not positively confirmed. Genera! Grant paid a flying vtell to Annopolts, and returned to Washington jester day. The Nary Department has received from Admiral Per ter a quantity of Intercepted rebel correspondence, show ing the existence of a reeularly organized "torpedo corps." Some of the Inventions to be used are very cu Nous; among tbem, lumps of coal, or BometDiog that re aembles It, with torpedoes inside to be used with the fuei put on board our vessels. Military affairs at Chattanooga were unchanged on both sides. The Tent.e.-see is rising rapidly after the recent beavy rains. The news from the Southwest is exciting and impor tant The rebel General Buford was beseiging Fort Pillow yesterday. He sent a flag of tructf demanding tbe B rrreuder of tbe place, which was replied to by a refusal on the part of Colonel Lawrence, Thirty-fourth New Jersey, who was holding tbe fort. Tbe steamer Crawford, whtch arriv d at Cairo yesterday, had a large num >er of womea and children from the fort on board , "yom which tbey were ordered off by General Buford Jn^ther arrival at the same place announced that firim? p? going on all day Monday at Fort Pillow, and that tbe Jnion flag was observed to fall during tho action. Three >ousand veterans, en route home on furlough, fortunately arrived at Columbus. Ky. Their presence may shake tbe eonlideuce of tho onemy In their power to elect ranch in that quarter. As we stated yesterday, we have In our p wsessiou the official reports of Generals Grant, Thomas and Hooker, relative to the Chattanooga campaign. These documents together with General Sherman's, received some time since, are very interesting. but at the same time will occupy more space than we have as yet been able to dev >te to tbeir publication, especially as we have had the battln lully described n our columns by our own correspondents. Tbe people, however, are anxious to see how General Grant describes one of his own brilliant campaigns, and we, therefore, publish big report in full lu this day 's issue EUROPEAN HEWS. Tbe Metmsbip Etna, from Qieenstown, reached this port yesterdav morning, and the Peruvian, from London derry , arrived at Portland. Me., at noon. Tbe news by tbe Peruvian is dated to the 1st of April, two day* later. Wneo tbe Etna left Queenstown harbor it was hoped that the steamship City of New York would be got off Daunt's rock. Maximilian was not yet declared Emperor of Mexico. His prospect of succession to the throne of Austria ere ated a difficulty w lb regard to his acceptance of tbe new foreign crown. Tbe new Mexican loan was regarded as complete. Tbe sun of ?3SO.OOO of tbe amouut was to be banded to the French government. The nefotlations for a conference In I/>ndo? on tbe DanoGerman question were progressing favorably. It was not, however, very clear whether tbe position which Napoleon's representatives would take in the assemblage rould be acceptable to tbs other Powers. The military jttuatwn at the seat of war in Denmark remained without my material change ttaribatdi had arrived at Malta, on his Journey to Eng *nd. He enjoyed a very flattering reception when he Ippaared on the balcony o! tbe'.botal. Mowever, there ware some biases beard, which were said to come rrom glQtltADA. Tbe Polish peasants have issued a manifesto against tbe Czar Tbe paper contains a programme of organize tion for tbe raising of a peasant army of a million of meo from tbe ages of sixteen to sixty, who are to asaault Warsaw and the ether Polish cltiee held by tbe Russians. Masr.iol bad been sentenced in France to transports ?loa from that oountry for participating in the conspire- y Main l Napoleon's life. Mazilnt. being a resident of I<on don, will, It?? presumed, consider himself already trans norted from Franoe. The Pari* correspondent of tbe Dublin freeman . Jour. Ml writing on tbe Z7tb of March, says -Irish sub ects .re seldom discussed m French society, but tbe extraor d.osry exodus of our people Is beginning to be noticed be"e Every P-raon of host,I. feeling towsrds hngland and such ara very numerour-H pleased at the inte.ll 1 The Liverpool cotton market was quiet, at a' a?r'll*e Inferior descriptions, on tbe 1st ol April rea stu ? were very dull. Provisions steady Consols closed on tt)e 1st of April at HI * a 81S THE LEGISLATURE. Yesterday was tbe last of tbe one hundred days which the Bute constitution supples tbe Legislature to sit? tbat is, the conclusion of the time for which tbe mem bers can draw their pay of three dollars per ditm at lawmakers for tbe Commonwealth, but It is not supposed that they will adjourn until near tbe latter part of this month as considerable unfinished buslresa remain* to be decided upon. No grm* progress, however, towards fells consummation was made ye*erday, tbs procee-lings * tbe two bouees not extending over such a wide range V subject* as usual of late, tbo igh s. me matters ol mu. b ? Cu>rest received the attetxion of both bodies. KZZnate.lon, debate ,?>?? U the appointment of a grind ng committee, srbcb wa? ; ,. J, !!,. |M adoption was reroomdeced, and J? "?"? * ? in 9 *??>?% * Tatalf wm 40 ? II.iH r*Mi, IW * B! tm Um arrc'. * <* m?m Oapi to* toi' iiafi m Ik* cHf ?f AlH*?f ?" MMMMMlf pw i ? < ii r** *m m a?^ra|.rM> <? ?* ??* *???*'** 1.. 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M v Mn UM A? Ba' > IMB'IM ?M ? ?! ?? M>r Mr Ul iMrf town ?mm ?gM? y urn im w?n u>- mi? "< *t? M I ?f|? rii?i t *r<>?f <V?MM ?Ml J?Ml?? HiM"*. r"- mt'? ?' I m m i? i Mw after ??*r i >r f?mr? "* ?rwvtLAjnwvt mtr* Tm mMi fnr f.w4 ??n to Mm >M r?>r >? ??rr burr ?< M>f 4 ihp A ? ml M>" (TaiMtf H?i?l 1 "twrir, ? Mr ?* ii ?. mr > t?mr m il>- mit'ili ???i MM.'MtoM III ? M IW kHMi? # Mm> ? - (W, few' Ml ??' ? U (??'!<? ?.'?? ..fc Tto? (i ?4 n^iwi wnr* rKlMf I -in . MMl Mr?l> l> I MM? H?|l ?uUm M'XWM* Mrli Maroal, ('MM Jrmm |wt IM v?n V -rk ? III ? l 0 l??' Mtl m i'M ? . ?M MM ?ar'* >M(MMf mr 'hi "< ?""<?> I ? ?*, b? <*?uiiaf ? ;?** M 'Ml' I MmMMM r%> prr??if-K-? ?r um mm>>' '? ??? '? hM inik^m mio I?r>r M 'MMMM turn Of M*Ml I'M ?? n.. fMwIir ?wr MlIM <'UM'?M DM luf A iMg I IM {MM, r.i?rlll( tfl Ito ?I MtoM >f <M? kMim MMl Ul . - V ?s (M, prMr party f'?? '?rMf>| iwm Ram ud MM Ml M I I la lMI? <)MnlMIM M tfcla CHf yMiar t?f **4 iha v?a?*w ??? "ra.if ?m a\"aM?Mf u? cwii' ?rto?4> tto? ?u. ?a<kr? ?rrr mMtllMf iU|?. and .lira iM aalvaraa) Himim n>m at Uw lakM Mra b rear ihM a iiImt Mur, tout m?IM MmaiMriy upoa ?nunig Um Mrtk. TMMly Am t>Miu*aod prafl* Ti?i?d Um lair yaMwrdaf, and ftlxxH ,oiin m?r* MkM m Tba prn? af ft lm ??'<>a will to Iii.t Mala tniil (writer ? i c? 1 tM Oolral I tM Ud< H (MfMf* Out ??? la?t rr?*mj at tM mum of Ttnif ifcird atr?M aod itomd war, Mr. Ctar'm S. *pa <"* * Um Mail. Aa aldr<Ma la a<lTOM<-f of Mr Lim<4h*'* cIsimi la Um rrMideut y mm mide bjr Mr WiIImms Oahxa MartfM.vf TmmmI AfV'i the ?iBgiDf of imi patri Hic m?i by ? g m ei b prr ?am, im m^Mia? m.i am d. In tba soouniMd > t*m ?*t 'H> jtMlr-rdajr of Um I'Biiad ?tfttra a??iMl John W HiiBlar, tlM (MbMkm rw derad blc daclaKM ob tb? qaaai>o? r?ia*d m tntb'ad miMibillijr of tba .>*idru a inton im Ii* IM |ir?Mn? tioa, oompariBg cb?*?*a to Ua at>K at um4 writiDf, to which objntUM bad bai-a rai?od. Tba i m Dii-stonrr auvUsoM U?<- abjMilM, an I Um uMvuld able abMDoeuf Judfa r ^rratwal, Um mm wm ?l ?araM to Monday mi! Captata Vaoderbayde, of tbe Ho tine b*ra Wal. b ?r an from Batavia, arrived .1 it,,, and brought a* parw-fttcra . ip4 Cummimt M la-lr, |?t, "f tbe ship Winged Racor Captain Y t; [*?;?? th. Ginteat, and Caplilo J. Lerrabia. of the kirt tm*au which ves-els war* btirneJ by the pnralear Utli.n, Jud?e Barnard issued a decree ef d.vort-e yees-rda* In tbo case of Phlllipine r>?e.l?obacb v? Oottieib fHefe.i bach and allowed the plaintiff four tb^i-^ad jo 1tars a) mony. Tho defendant ta a Jeamt, >? ng >*-*? ** 1 ia I'aua! street,b it ti ?( present id Ftirope The auti ?aa commenced la 1861. and the .? aliening the trial have been fully pubii-bad In tba case ot Jacob Uwu vs sennet m retting,ii before Judge Qarna, of the Superior c,urt, ,be . u,^ defcudant was suet for having circulate*! a a aadar ><m documeut la reference lo tba tbe ury v~V*rd*. brought m a verdict Tor Mr. I*.,,, awarding bun two thousand dollar* dam.tga* Tbe case of Elward Walsh r? tbe k,,.^ Insurance Company, which ?a.- e .tnmao a<| f?, teniay to IRQ Huptrtor Oiyrt, attr^*ted a g >od deal of atteotioo. Tue plain 1 iff, aa ca^a aad owner of tbe ship Senator, eTectaj i mo M Insurance for 916,000 on tba vessel and cargo pravtoue 1 tosailiog for Liverpool, la August, INI Oa tba v?ya?e j tbe ship fouodored. aod nothing ?a* eat el but tba lira* I or tba captain aod crew 01 loss vara prmaotei 10 tbo Insurance eom|>snv aod a dam tad niada for tba ' iraount of tbe insurance; but paymaot w*? refused >0 tba i jround tbat tbe vessel was nn>"?* >rtb? wbea ab* a 1 ' New york. Tbe cue will occupy aevera. day* Ati ac?lon was brought to tbe Court of C.<mm >u Peae, before Judge Brady, yesterday, by (ie . Wbte, tor* cover (COO from Peter Pierce, 10 cnnse<|u?ijc-i o t >a at?e? having eudorsed a promissory note to tbat am^uoi which was allowed to go 10 protest Tbe de'eoce aet up was that the uote w.aa whit is called "ac - >aimo.taiioa paper." and 00 consideration whatever ?u r-ce rad for tbo endorsement. The case m Mill 00 The trial of Daoi*l Br<rali(, the 'tuudrom iodtried for tho murder ot William Smith, a barkeeper ta Hr. Mc Kiniev g liquor aalooo. at the corner or Kulton and .south streets, 00 the 2d of February last, wa? c-totinned 10 the Court ot General Session* ye<terd?y, before < ily Judge A D. Kussul A Dumber of wimesses were ezaiatoed tor the defence, who testified tbat Smith bad c >mmitte.t an assault on Brooks by throwing tumbler* at him *nd after wards kicking him. Othars teetitie 1 to the g ?>d ehara - ter of tbe accused The ca?c was then summed up by Mr James 1. Brady and District Attorney A 'taker Hall, re apectively. for the defence aod proeecutioo. Judge Ku> ?el will deliver bis charge at eievaa o'clock this morotog, to which hour tbe case stands adjourned. Tbe stock market took another turn downwarde to day. and nearly all tbe leading railroad chare* do. lined a half to two per cent. Tbe |"ld market was unusually es cited, ao t to reepooue to tbe maolpuiatioos of tbe gaia. biers the premium advance! from '?*'{, whi h was tbe opening price, to 79 This latter Ognre ia 14 per ceot above tbe price of gold certlflcatea Government sec j. rules continue to advance. The Ave twenty coupons are oow selling at 113 V *od the coupon sixes of 1S81 at 116. The radical advance tn go4d yesterday unsettled tbe marcel for almost<everytbing. All kinds of foreign mer cbandise, which sold <iuli* freely in tbe mormog at pr ces quoted elsewhere, were aold altogether higher la tbe afterooon, aod id many cases withdrawn. Honeetlc pro. d ice waa higher, with a large busioea*. Petroleum was excited and lc a 3c per gallon higher Co'.too waa lc. a Sc. higher, with a good busioeas. were firmer at advancing prlcee. Tbe speculative mania oootlnued at ike Corn Exchange, aod the excitement In Dour, wheat, whiskey and provisions was greater tbaa ever. Hour advanced 20c. a 40c., wheat and wbtskev 6c., pork 50c , lard Xc. a f,c , and Uliow oearly lc , with large opera tion! m all. Other commodities were without Important change, f reights continued depressed, aod veaeale anx ious to get away cannot obtain goods at any ratw We'gbl waa taken to Liverpool at 2s. ?d par too. which is ne? much better than buying bsiiaat Whininq AnornTiiK Loss or tub C<ikp<,ratios Sop ? Th? Tribune whines about th* loss 0f tbe Corporation adyertising, and in silly aoba mut ter# sometbing about Mayor (iuntber tranacen l ing hie authority. Poor Greeley should not fret about such a small matter. The Tribunt, before it goes to the wall, can get up a fat government contract, or start up a new free love agitation, or invent a new srhemc for rais ing money for an Irish revolutionary ftind, or startle the town some One morning by another Slievegatnmon hoax, or do almost anything in that way to replenish its treasury. It is fruit ful in such resources, and therefore poof Gfee loy should neither whine, sob nor fret about tbe loss of the lop it has heretofore reoivsd Iroin the city Corporation. A Reason for Its Antsic.?The Times per sists in l!? snappiah abuse of memberi of Con gress What is tbe cause of all this bad tem per' Is it because members will not consent to be coaxed or whipped into the support of the renominatlon of Lincoln* That may be the reason; but to urge it is to give the Times more rodit for courage than it deMrvM. Oar OomlB| Straggle?IU llagnUadc nut In Hr?|)oiulbUIUfi> If the military preparations now In progress in Virginia, under the supervision of General Grant, shall result in a successful campaign against the rebel capital, the rebellion will have received its death blow. And the blow that destroys the rebellion establishes our country in that position as a nation which she has *eemed likely to lose. Europe must thou recant its too ready requiems ovor the "great repub lic," and the military Towers of the earth must yield us the first place as the greatest of them all; for not only will our government then bars gone through an ordeal that it cannot be pretended that any European government oould go through, but we will also have exhibited a military power equal to the combined power of England and France. All the civil w.sra in Europo have been the merest slt'rmirthes to this great struggle in which Uo p.irta of the Uaitod States have mustered igii'tst one another?a power equal on either Mae to the power of a great nation under the I ropeaa .system. Our own force now under arms?under the Stars and Stripes?is equal io numl?ers. as in every other respect, to the armies as they at present stund, of England utnl France together; and, adding to our own force the rebel force, as the equivalent of any a>t lition V at England and France might make t?> tt.eir forces in a case of great necessity, we are still the equal of those two Powers cotn i-d, and thus certainly entitled to take pre fede ce in military power over any one. An i mense primary military Power will there fore be established in the community of na t >ri? by this single success, and the influence of its existence will be felt in every govern ment in Christendom. And. as our success ?. ain-t Great Britain?our first success -had it* fruit in Kurope in the French Involution, what influence upon the people of Europe may not this infinitely greater triumph of free in stitution* have* But if Grant should fail, it is hardly possible to say what rmnlti may not follow. We would I* loth to recognize even such a defeat as the death blow of our cause. It is certain that the a j.inch qualities of our people, taken as a wtiole, would lead them to rally for even a greater struggle still. Cut it ia also certain that such a defeat would strengthen immensely the factions that exist in our midst, and politi cal anarchy would Hunt the edge of all our tuture attempts And thus it is at least proba ble that this defeat might lead to events that would count us out. (or a hundred years, from the number of great nations. One great dis ruption would lead to lesser ones; we would be broken up into ? community of petty and quarrelsome States, and the great experiment of free government that we have so magnifi cently tried for eighty years would be settled affainat the peeple. We would die the young est of great republics, and our fall would ?trenfthen the hands of despotic power every where, It thu? appcam that tbe struggle upon which ti* art* now about to enter is a momentous one. not only to ourselves, but to the world at large. I? result either way will affect for good or evil tbe future history of tbe human race. It is as d stinct a t-irniag point in human history as were tbe battles of Marathon, of Tours, of Pul towa or Walertoo. At Marathon the possession of Kerope waa decided against tlie despot who grasped all Asia At Tours It was determined whether Mohammedanism or Christianity should prevail in Europe. I'ultowa brought Russia into fhe council of European nations and ne ressitated a new balance of power; and Water loo de. ?!ie po< ion of Europe against lbe people, and in favor of tbe littl** coterie of k ng* that constituted tbe Holy Alliance. Our coming battle is to decide issue* a* great aaany of the*#, sinoe It is to determine whether tbe treat republic of modern times shall stand or fall?determine the existence of a government destined to e*ert a greater influence on the progt<??? of the h i in an race than any other known to hiatory. Tbe responsibilities of the man who commands our armies in this great cnai< are tremendous. an<l the reward of his suc cess will be tlie gre.v> -t within the gift of the people Srf ikiko *4 Om Tiiivsh. The hni'j \>?e# sa s Let ail men -p.-ak a? they ih uk." That is a good idea It rarrie? out tbe principle of free speech certainly, lint what a queer medley tbe world would l>e obliged to listen to if the advice were literally complied with, l or instance, suppose Old Al?e should tell what be thought Mboit hi? reriominatlon and tbe men who -eek to d- feat it* Suppose Chase should say what be thought about tbe pros pect of liquidating the indebtedneaa of tbe country* Suppose Father Welles should aay what be thought about tlie rel??-' t rpedoes, or Stanton what be thought about tbe tenacity of tbe rebels in thwarting his fine military combi nations? Suppose the peopls themselves should say in a thundering take what they thought about tbe gross mismsnagemeat of tbe war, tbe high price of living, the daily reduction is tbe value of tbe circulating medium, tbe pinch ing wants to which they are likely to be sub jected in the fbture if things are allowed to ga on in their present reckless way* And. teally, suppose Ben Wood himself shoald say what he really thought about the profit* of newspaper publishing, deprived of tbe Corporation sop! Surely. If all thee* people should aay what tbey actually thought upon the?e *ev*ral sub jects. it would prove a medley that might amuse, if it did not astound, tbe world Stirav? at Vivns* Mr bervh has en deavored to enlighten tbe lb ise of Represen tativea upon his littls m -*ry operation at Vienna, in tbe first year of the war lie say* be bad fieneral Scott * appr ?1 for it aad has bad McDowell's approval for hia conduct else where. Upon whose statement of the case did General Scott approve the Vienna movement? Upon Scbench'i. undoubtedly. As for Mc Dowell. he cannot justify bis own actions, In relation to which be cannot possibly know leas than be knows about Scbem k * Ilia approval is a very small matter, Since He bench la not ashamed to offer such ao eiplanation aa this, what he did at Vienna is not to be wondered It Mohm. Pii.m.- " he le gislature desires to purify Ihe columns of ths New Yorh daily papers and to prevent the appearance of im moral advertisement*. Tbe Albany pundits will do very well to take some of their own moral pills. There is one column in tbe New Yorh papers whose character they enn oontrol, and that is tbe column which contains the pro ceedings of tbe legislature. If they will make that column deeent tbey will de all that is ex pected of them, and can leave the teat alone. Tub War in Rubopi -Rki-vub or tw? Gkbmam at Duma.?Our Uuwt advice* from Europe atata that Ibe Germane bare vainly eudeavored to capture Duppei, the Danish atrougbold. The PruMtan batterMt were deemed very formidable, aod m their cannon are rifled, and tboaa ot U.e Danes are the old faahlonad amoothe bore, it wa* considered a matter of certainty that when a goneral attack was made the Dane* would have to abandon their defences. The result bait proved that these conjectures were erro neous. The Prussians bombarded Duppei and made a grand attack upon it, penetrating into the second line of trenches. They were, however, repulsed, and were forced, after Gve hours of bard fighting, to give up the attack, retreating with considerable loss. This disaster to the al lied forces, added to their unsuccessful attack upon Fredericia and the repulse of their men-of war by the Danish vessels, will doubtless cause them to be more willing to grant the armistice desired by the Danes ere they will accept a con ference. We may state here that the courage evinced by the Danish soldiers has won even the admiration of their enemies, who placed a wooden cross over the graves of some Danes whom they buried, with this inscription:? "Here lie twenty-five brave Danes, who fell heroically on the 17th March, in the combat of Duppei." This act reflects credit upon both parties. It is asserted in Berlin, in extenuation of the defeat of the Prussians, that the attack made by them was against the orders of the King, who desired that in no case should any be made except when positively required by strategical motives, which, in this instance, did not exist? the Prussian officers having made the attack on the King's birthday, from an excess of obse quiousness. As England, Austria and Prussia bave agreed to a conference?even should Den mark not be represented thereat?it is likely that the recent successes of the Danes will make their enemies more yielding, and pave the way for a more speedy settlement of the troubles existing between them. A peace would save Europe from those dangerous complications which now threaten her ; and, in view of this, the German Powera will doubtless be strongly urged to offer such conditions as the Danes may accept. Should this course not be pursued, a general war in Europe seems almost inevitable, as the Danes are evidently determined to make a desperate resistance, which, prolonged, would drag into the question England and France. Tim Conventions.?There is it shoddy con vention to meet at Baltimore, and a shent-per shent convention to meet at Chicago, and both conventions are absurd and impudent pieces of bumbuggery, without even a respectable tra dition to justify their existence. There are not three men in a hundred ia any community in the United States who can tell the name of the man who represents his district in either of these conventions. These conventions are of the same kiad of importance to the people of the United States that the assemblies of the Forty Thieves were to the citizens of Bagdad. Will not Congress take some action to kill the conveations ? Fine Art*. Among the pictures winch have attracted most atten tion In tbe Fine Art collection at tbe F.itr is a political alienory by Mr. K. Augero, who baa distinguished himself in the decoration or soveral of our Catbolic churches, as well as by noma admirable historical paintings and por traits. This young artist, although an Italian by birth, has made himself remarked by tbe ardor of his attach ment to bis adopted country, and he has given a fresh proof of it io tbe presentation of this.picture (valued al a thousand dollars) to tbe Fair. The subject is one peculiarly appropriate to the occasion. It is audited "The Goddess of Union, attended hy Peace and Plasty, dismissing the Fury of Rebellion and her Vic 'he composition and grouping of tbe figures | Mr. Augero exhibits tbe classical tendencies of the school in which be has been educated. That or "Union'' la al m *t statuesque in its character, and would serve aa a "?"''?I for tbe sculptor. Tbe face wears an expres eim of indignation and sadness wliicn conveys forci bly tbe son i > men t of tbe allegory. The figures ef Peace and Plenty are beautifully drawn, the coun (?nances beaming with an angelic joy. typical of the relation of their influence over our distractod country. As a owtraat to these we have "Rebellion'' sullenly witbdi awing from the presence or the nngry goddess, and hideous in all the repulsive aspects that ran be imparted to such a creation. At bis feet lie the crushed and writhing victims of his insensate rage. Groups or an gfls, Murtllo-llke in their grace and plumpness. All up the tableaux. In its treatment in other respects tbe picture is equally meritorious The richness and harmony of its too* show a mastery of color which is not often to be found In the works of eurh young painters. It Is evident that Mr A jg. ro bas stuuied In tbe best schools or contl o?uta1 art ll<> should devote himself more to historical sub is W ih the exception of Mr. p.well and Home three or Tour other artists, tbers are none here who can compete 10 that field with him. The Omnibus Strike. COMPL?TB PAILURS OP THg COMBINATION ? TtlB staom nbari.t RMprr. TV stag* pro|>rietors have met with s most slgnsl de feet n their etteropt to estort from tbe travelling publto double tbe rate of fare formerly charged for carrying paeeengers along their routes. "A plentiful Isok" of full seels bee l ew noticed every day since Monday, when tbe eew order of things ??s inaugurated Yesterday, dirty as it was, oegbt to bare furnished a spien did opportunity to 111 the "combination'' stages, if sver tbef could be fi led al lb* ten cent tax upon passengers. Te tbe hooor of tbe trsvslling public be It ssld. ths tea rest osns busee were left severely alone. Nobody ? toocbel them, exoept such people aa ware ignorsnt of an mi teas* of far*, aad committed themsei vss to pay tbe danege he'ore they dierovered their mistake. Many perenee walked Moeaa te take (be cars *o<ieer tbsn sub mit te what is geaeraiiv regarded as pure extortion. A cnrreepeedeei,stageg b au? "Wall Street," writes us tbe 'eittwieg eeeeumcatioe, which illustrates pretty fairty tbe -xodtihw lu winch the ? tage monopolists have bre ight ik.msslvee by ibeir grsepmg cupidity - *" T? antoa oe tas staii.o. i reed lb ? ymt /iet remarss in regard to tbe tr?1 Sdvaeee ef tb* imnibue proprietors Never wss a aeeae.,re asnre eejuet and, fr?m whit I anlicwd this T'_''** pareuaded it will teooll upon tbe proprle u?a tn?iweei*gi. Acuet wed m pen through Rroedway hL s**?sa o'clock, it was a gnneral thing tbai lh? 'life wse er?>e 1?J, n i with the number twelve, ^ TSil ?" ?'? JUnding ud in the centre | twe ?? the lisp* What was tbe scene this aaratec* ~tage after eiage p*<eed down, net one of wh.rh wae t*f. Three n:Ui avenue atagee p *a*d-one owly aee pe^eee'r, a second with two, and a third witkfe^r. Ibis wee | retiy much tbe caee with all tbe *T *T * generally underMeod that In tbe ?' .. 1" ' '' *" thirty |'?H*<'iigers are car ried *e?b trip fr-n u,? ?iartiug point te the end of the ro i?#. ?#*4 <mi?i if) 4?.f nor# Wbue tb^ee lieea n?ve i ~a r?f*i* og six cents from T*saeeger etW ,?ee. perhape *>>u*lly ?* good ran for five rente merchaeu and others set iheir fare ag*m*t this gr?*t iihio* lion, and they will sonn'brine the f-weere te ih#.r eeeeee Tti* ear* are running In al m <i every dlf~ u e let timer who have heretofore g.<we .0 tbe M*<r?e Uke tbe ceia. and this will seen Ming waiters r.gbt WAI.I, hlKKKT. If IM advice U 'Wall fttreet'* taken there la hills de-ibt that tbe stage proprietor* will be brought to their ?en*ee verv e?mmarily A few days more of ?mi>ty ?ten. bee win mi m tb?m thet the public, good aatiir ed ae it generally is, will aot stand such extremo |ninu d?nro sn HMr eibta extorlMie aa Is sought to ^e Mac. tired epea it hy tela cominaetioo of stage owners. 1 Me ?oldlete' Home. to thb bditom op tbr itasAi.r New Voas. April If, |s?4. leak act you will Aad Ore dollars for tbe Soldiers' IUom, seel by a aerprtse perty. j y Tne l.anras'> <m. aow being held in I be School Hsll, Keat Fifteenth atroet, near avenue A, to aid in ere< tiag a' < aew parochial erhool, alteched Io tbe t berch of the Int. maculate Onrepteie, will continue ojien roe another week Notwithetaoilii., tbe other Feir, now in i>ro?res? this M rn,wd~l nightly, end M w^', worth a tun (root the I,vers ?f lb* baaaUut NEWS FROM WMNIN6TOR. V mmnm, April U, IM4 ?CrMWN Of IHIUl OBAMT iMUHH lillWl (kwl XM'M irvm A?oapMs to It; r?l m BAN! BILL. rt* Mf kMt Ml I* ba MntiwM by Mr HM|W It tUBMt im MM M UM at v taai Mi Mni4 la Um lio?ue llMllfl N MMM li IMMW *h?ft lilt MM MjhUMU M*Nnr*,<u>| Ikf "-?? -* *" mwirn Irrm Um aparMUaa ?f UM iM.kf |V>?i4?4 I Ml aM bttu ? life ova* In auMaaaa ar 4 Man eat ttai m?f com mm* Um Mb> af Miiiaai HmIi, rtitkiH Mr Muut| mi em u mmcium m INT?i?tl UTWUI SILL. IM (tMilMtf Wl)< tU H*iiu, >? (!?'?? liug UM laUratl Hi>n? mi, Un a4*paa4 u? priM-ipta auf ? gwted w Um rwehrtW miiUkU by Mr ommMN' 4ay, lo Mr? aa *4 velar** Mi af fro* aaa aijbib to >oa Mil af aoa par eaai apoa aM aaM af ate u, M?Mb. bmt rMb4iae aa d raai aataia. Tfcls pr i?< lj to M4s nucti favor la <oa|r??s, ul Ma awMnim m aapertM la prMuoe a vary large raveaua TBI BILL TO rUTIKT A MTRBOUTHMi Of TUB COB bmm-t. Tbo following la UM MM raportad by Representative Stevens, fr. m iim CoMitmtoe ar * ays aM M*um, to pro vent a ilapreruli mi of tbe rarreacy ? J^M?That every prrann ar every Bank aaaaaiatlea or oorporatloa iMuing aoMa, bills or <?tl*>r Bhtlgbtiiiaa calca lauxl or intruded lo rirculaia aa m'?a?. uol.?a thereto authorial by xl 'if OBMQNBfc *ImII pay a daty uf aaa fourth ill una per BBataaa ea.-h month on th" ataooal af sued notes, bills or other obigttioaa ao t*?uej by aaid peisoo, bank, a.-aonatioa or aarpflfali n, and Khali ua Uia Oral Monday of each anil every mouth mak? and deliver to the aKae?nr of the dmtnet 10 wbK-h ? h hank. m?i elation or corporation may t>? I K ?l?-d, or in wbtch such person may reside, a true and Boaarala retera of tba amonul ol oot??, lulls or ot b<-r obligations ao Maaa. whether lu circulation or in lis vault* or elaewbtre, In possession or on <le|K?iii. nn.l i ? annei to aver* such return a derlamtion with the oath or animation of such (lerKon, or of the president or raabler of sucb bank, sssocmtlon or cor|ioration, In aurb rornl ami mnonor aa ninv be diraetM by tbe \ omm xsioner <W I?tarsal Revenue, that tbe same contama a true and faitbfui mont of (he amount ol circulation aa aforeasid, and aball deliver a copy of aaid return to tba Collector ot tb? dia trict in which Mid bank, aasoctaron or cori>orsiioo ia lo cated, and shall, wlthlu ten .lays from UMSrBl Monday Iu each and overy month pay to said CBll* tor aald duty of one-lourtb on tbe amount ao returned, and for auy neglect to render or make such return or pay ment, an aforesaid,every sucb person, bank, sssociMion or cor|K>ratioD shall pay a penalty of one per centum on tbe amount of notes, bills or other obiigatioas Issued as aforesaid, which amount shall, in default of proper re turn, be estimated by the assessor upon the best infor mation he can obtain, and eveay such penalty may be recovered for the use of tbe United States to any court of competeut jurisdiction. Second?That after one year from tbe passage of this act it shall be unlawful lor any person, bank, associatiuo or corporation to issue or circulate notes or other obliga tions designed or calculated to circulate aa money, unlaaa authorized thereto by act of Congress. VISIT or SECRETARY CHASK TO NSW TOM. Secretary Chase left for New York thia evening. THE RKBBL TORPEDO CORPS. Tbe Navy Department is in receipt o( advices from Ad miral Porter, from Alexandria, La.,of March 20. enclosing some rebel correspondence, which was captured by tbe gunboat Signal a day or two before, while the rebel mail carrier was crossing the river, giving a complete history of tbe rebel torpedoes, the machine that blew up the Housatoulc and tbe mauner tn which it was done. Ad" mlral Porter says, "They have just appointed a Torpedo corpa, for the purpose of blowing up property of all kinda. Among other devilish inventions is a torpedo, resembling a lump or coal, to be placed in coal piles and among tba coal put on board vessols. The names of tbe parties are all mentioned In the correspondence,and I used a photo" graph of one of tbem." Among the captured correspond ence ts a letter from T. K. Courteney to Colooel H. E. Clark, of tbe Seventh Missouri cavalry, dated Richmond, January 19, in which, speaking of his Inventions, be savs ? Tho castings have all been completed some time, and the coal is ao perfect tbat the most critical eye could out detect it. The Presldcm tbiuka tbem perfect, but Mr. Seddon will do nothing without Congressional action, so I have been engaged lor the past two weeks in getting up a bill which will cover my case. At last it has met hi? ap proval, and will to-day go to tho senate, and hence to the house in secrct session H provides that the Secretary ol War shall have power to organise a "secret ser> vice corps,'' commission, enlist and detail par ties, who shall retain former rank and pay; also give such compensation as he may deem (It, not exceeding fifty per cent, for property partially aud totally destroyed; also to advauce when necessary, out of tho aecret servico (una, money V> parlies engaging to injure the enemy. If you have not used my drait on St Louis, I would prefer your not sending it forward, as it might compromise Ciendcnin. 1 will t.ilce the first oppor tunity of seuding some castings to Shreveport. or any roint on this side that you may designate, in the mean time you must use ilia auger aud got what powder jrou can I am certain it will prove effective THE DEBATE ON THE EXPULSION Or MR. LOffJ. Several representatives who bad prepared speeebe* on the resolution to expel Mr. Ix>ng will not have an oppor tunity to deliver tbem, as Mr. Colfax will to morrow da maud the previous question on its passage. Twenty six speeches have already beon made upon the subject, equally divided between the two parties. RETURN Of THE VICE PRESIDENT AND PARTY. Vice President Hamlin aud the Senatorial party by whom he was accompanied on the trip to the Ohio river have returned to Washington. They left here on a s|>e cial train on Saturday last, escorted by W. I'rescott Smith, Master or Transportation of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, aud altor paying a visit at Cumberland to Major Generals Sie^el aud Ord, proceeded to Wheeling, accompanied by Governor Bowman, who met the party at 1'iedmont. Among the Senators in the party were Messrs. Clark, of New Hampshire; Morrell.of Maine, and Van Winkle, of West Virginia. MALE OP CONFISCATED PROPEHTT IN ALEXANDRIA. A large number of houses and lots were sold, under the Confiscation act, in Alexandria day before yesterday. The bids were remarkably low, over twenty Ave houses and lots bringing an aggregate of only about thirty thou sand dollars. THE ARMT. The s-juadron of First regular cavalry, acting as Gen. Meade's esort, have been ordered to the front, and they will be replaced by a detachment of the First Massa chusetts. General Torbett, formerly commanding a brigade in the Sixth corps, baa been assigned to the command of the First division of cavalry. The regular troops on detached service are ordered to rqjoln their respective regiment* APPOINTMENT. Austin Will*/ has been appointed Superintendent of Indian Affair* for the two (Alifornia districts, lately con solidated into one district. CAPTAIN PISE'S IDAHO EXPEDITION. The statement that Captain Fiak bad abandoned tb* projected expedition to Idaho la erroneous. Another ex pedition of considerable importance, under bla direction, la being prepared to leave St. I'aui about tbe 25tb or May for tb* new Eldorado, via tbe Yellowaton*. ARRIVAL OP RIBBL DESERTERS. Twenty-five rebel deserter* arrived ber* last night, took tbe oath and atarted for tbe Nortb. Recognition Resolution* of Mr. 0??wajr> MPLY or MR. COX. to thb anrroa or Ttra rxrala. Hods*or K*p*k8b>tativs*, 1 Washington Citv, April 12,1864. j I observe that In tb* Hxiui.d of yesterday tbe Hon. H. Conway, late member of Congress from Kansas, explain* bia position wltb reference to the resolutions be oflered in thelaatCongre**. I would not ask any space la your paper but for the fact that he charge* me with wllfal Id Jostle* In not explaining all tb* dialectic* by wblok he arrived at his resolutions. My purpose In debate wa* not to Ox op probrium upor bini, but to anow tbe hypocrisv of tbose who are so urgent for tbe expulsion of Mr. I/*ng, when they were content to sit alongatde of Mr. Conway, whose resolutions and speech are far mors *bnoxtoua than tbe speech of the Ohio member. Mr. Conwxy should have waited for a fuller report of my remarks than the telegraph furnishes. Tb* meagre sentence* which tb* A*soc.iat*d Pre** reporter sends ars not tuffic'snt to ground a charge of wilful injustice. Mr. Couway should have known me belter. My relation* with hii preclude any such injustice. To show that 1 wa* fa*, as well as to exhibit bia former position along side of his present xoal fo? tb* war and the Union, now thai--abolition" I* to be the inspiration bond, I quote from the Olobt of to day my remarks pertinent to tbe sub)*, t of bta complaint ? And first, 1 desire to ask tbe Speaker If be had forgotten when hei>*an*d this resolution that In the last Coogrsss a most acute member of the republican party, in good standing and sweet fellowship-Judge Conway, of Kan sas?no* only made a remarkable speech in favor of the recoarjtio* of the Soutb, but oflbred solemn resolutions afllrnuni tbe beineiis doctrine? If the honorable Speaker haa lorcottan the fact, let him turn to the Josrna'. of the llouae of December 15,1V>2, P??* ??. "d be will flnd the following reaolutiona offered by Mr. Conway. I quota ?nob of them as bear on tbe polntn in discuasiou:? Reaelved That freedom snd slavery cannot coexist la the Mine aovernment without produUng endlea* strife and civil ?Tar that "a house divided actual Itself nannot ulanH,' ktid 'that ' this nation must he all free or aM slave " K,?^Ted, That the American linloo consuls of tboa* NtAtea which are now loyalta the ttfteral e ^iatltiiUon B*s*'V*d. That tbe Nttoratitn ?f th* Union as it*i?t?i prior t? the retotlMno ?oA1 *>? a rrester calamity Ibu Ik# r MMoaitaatf, alec* it ?rv"lM ?>?? aew life ta the ?trta ItrnMibl* ooa I) t, ' aud entail v'lP "u Um nation ?'tclbei cete 0t Unier contention m l i ivil wk. r Resolved That th?- seeded 8 la '?? can only be p?t down. If ai ail. by brio , reurn drd us out ? f const lutional relation* with the Unit*) and bv being gi^ulfd upon priucipiea of ordinary wartar' a* heiweeu separate "atlona. IUmoteed, That it 1* a mitltai for series* >efl<vlioii whether an ?ther e'ectiou of Prefidenl must not snp< rvene baTora 'ba rightful authority of the nation iau be < .<l*b.labed: -itf whether iu the ox-untune it la not a flagrant' waue of #u? energies to continue the war Koaol<ed. That unless the Ann; of the West?hail have awrpi thiotigli the valley of tbe Miitsiasippi to hanxpuili,aa4 the Artny ol the Potomac annihilate tbe legions of I<ee au< Jackson. lliua subverting the military power of the rebut lion within a reasonable time, tbe best interests of tfco country and btimanlty will require a ceaeaiten of iiostill Resolved. Thai the Statea of tha North oomroalag^hO American nation, aud wielding Iti power, muat ever remain ?"I ??l1 ??*<?<vtaibla on tbe baaia of fraeuoin for aU. witltet it di.tinciton of raoe, color 01 condition; tbat their miuian muat ner be to eilund their own civilization oftr tbe eotbM< "i*0*"01* ?I'1 Ihat whatever dcratigt n.enw, dill). ulifeau J V. ?* defeats "le.v may encounter, the; must forever ehertab and pursue tha Inspiring idea of nationality u< C4Bttu0t)iAl doiuinluo. ?rom which II will appear that, after affirming tha lrr*pre*g:bl# conflict, it waa reaolve<1 thai the Amor kmc Luiou constated only of tboaa States which are now tojraJ to tha federal constitution, that the restoration of the oK Cut u would be a greater calamity than the reboHieta n-oif tbat the Bec?<letl States should ba regsrdod as eat of constitutional relations with the Union; that unlit tli* election of another President it was a flagrant waste Of our eaergiea to coutlcue tbe war. Does the honorable Hi nag or remember tliat tboaa resolutions rocogntsed that ??? > iKe S Met Xortk .vmipoted Uu American Unvor) f ft be did, why did not thia sensitive gentleman (Mr Colfax), who waa not then In the chair but upon the floor, come forward with a resolution for tbe expulsion of his friend, Mr. Cobwiy ? 1 ask tbe St eakcr to respond to that quea tion Why did you not do It, sir t la suob a resoiutlea fair toward a member on thia aide and unfair toward ft member on Uie other f You were for free spe'xh and free resolution then, I am for It now, as tbon. Why do you pursue my colleague to disgrace bim when you did not Imp a word about ex (telling one from your own ranka who was in favor of departing tbe oid Union aud ro<'>tfbitlng the nationality of the Scxitliorn ooa roderacy* The Speaker does not, for be cannot, aoawar. I will yield to bim to reai?ad. Mr. Coi.mi?Tbe gentleman from Indiana claima the floor whenever be seea lit to claim it, and decibiM speaking in the midst of the speech of tbe gentleoaM from obio. Mr. tiox- The gentleman is distinguished as well for Ma prudence aa for bis sagacity. Mr. Ai.ii*>*?I di'sne to ask the gentleman from OMa if he believes tbat Mr. Conway ought to have boon ex pelled I mm ibe last Ougies* under the clrouuistaucea. mmckai. Minuses?Oh, that is not the question. Mr (' >1?Wbeo the gentleman on tbe other side aa swers my question I will answer bim I will do It any how. I do not think that he should have been expedai any more than we should expel the distinguished gentle man from Pennaylvania (Mr. Stevena) for his speech in favor of retarding tbe confederacy Made facto govena* moiit, and that war abould be carried on against it, ao cording to tbe law of nations, as an independent Power, established by its arms and recognized by tbe nations! The member from Pennsylvania (Mr. Stevens), if I re member bis speech on tbat subject, quoted Vattei in f&var of bia policy, which be predicated upon tha idea of tha indei>en leace of tbe Southern government. ? ? ? * * e We are in faver of tbe largest liberty of debate by tha popular representatives. We understand tbat tbe coa atitution guarantees sucb debate. We did not distort your Judge Conway last session for bis resolutions. Ws did not vole for bis reaolutioea , but you are responsible for bis continuance in bis position till tbe end of tbe last Congress. If It wers a reproach to tbe country, as oar dlatinguiabed Speaker has stated, tbat a man should M prot-s b'.maelf here in furor or the recognition of tbe SiHitbern confederacy; if It dishonors and weakens aa abroad, and Impairs our energies and discourages oar etlorts at home If it were equivalent to allowing mem bers of tbe Richmond Congress to come here and taka imrt In our deliberaliona (us tbe Speakor baa alleged), why was not tbe expulsion of Ibe member from Kanaas proposed by bimr Ah, bia case waa of a different baa theo. It was of a darker shade tben. Now you are la favor of expelling a mau from our midst wbo was seal here by the iieople because he utters tbe same senti ments which this side repudiates, and which one of year own side uttered last session, and which you netar sought to repudiate by tbe grave processor expulsion. In bis s|ieecb delivered in tbe House of Representatlvaa January 2T, 1863, Mr. Conway said:? tbe two bousee of Congress adopt tbo foltoirlaf resolutions;? Resolved, br tbe Senate and House of Representative^ Ac.. Tbat tbe Executive be, and be Is hereby, requested w issue a general order to all commanders of forces In Ibe several military departments of the United States to disooa uniie oilensive operation? against tae enemy, and to eel for the future en-tlrely on tbe defensive. Resolved. Thai tbe Kxeeutive be, and he is hereby, further requested to enter into negotiations wi'.h the authorities of the Confederate Stales with reference to a cessation of ho* tUities, based on the following propositions. 1. Recognition of tbe independence of tbe confederate Slates. S. A oat form system of duties upon imports S Free trade betweea tbe two States. 4. Free navigation of the Miaaiaaippl river. 5 Mutual adoption of tbe Monroe doctrine. Mr. Conway, in his note, slates tbat "be offered ao ra> solutions such as I stated, but tbat be did express a pre ference for sueb recognition to a prosecution of tbo war for a restoration of the Union on the old slaveboldiaf basis." I will lei Mr. Conway's reeoluttoos apeak (br themselves, remarking that the obnoxious languageaf Mr. Long waa aluo couched In tbe form Of "a preference'' for recognition, aa between tbat and a war of subjuga tion. If there be any substantial differeeee in the poat> t ions of tbe two gentlemen, I beg tbe Hbrald to point A out. With respect, Ac. 8. 8. COX. Will of Archbishop Hughe*?Its Admis sion to Probate** Tbe following will of the late Archbishop Hughes, ot New York, was admitted to probate yesterday in ths Surrogate's office ? Id the name or tbe Most Holy Trinity, I, John Hughe*. Archbishop of New York , being of sound disposing mint and memory, but mindful of the uncertainty of bumaa lire, do bereby make, peblisb aud declare my last will and teminent. Firti?I direct my executors hereinafter named to pay all my just debts as soon as conveniently may be after my decease. Sfcund?I bereby give and bequeath to my two bro thers, Michael Hughe*, of Chamf>eraburg, In the State of Pennsylvania, and 1'atrlck Hughes, now or Larargevllls, m the State of Now York, and to their heirs and asdlgaa lorever, all that certain piece or parcel of land situate on lots forty lire and forty-sis of Teoel square, in the town of Orleans, in the couuty of Jeflersoo aud State of New York, being the same premises coo veyed by John 1 marge aad Wife to tbe Right ftmmd Ur. Dubois, now deceased, late Umhop of New York, by indenture buarlug d ite tne 1st day of March, In tbe year of our Lord 1639, to have and to bold tbe said lands ao4 premises, together with tbe tenements, hereditament# jnd appurtenancee thereunto belonging, to tbe saMl Michael and Patrick, their beirs aud assigns, for tbslr own use and behalf forever: subject,nevertheless, to osr* tain mortgage on said land and premises, snd upon tbo condition that the said Michael and Patrick shall aasusas. satisfy and discbargs the said mortgage; but It is my wNI that in case the said mortgage should be foreclosed, and upon tbe tale of said lands and premisee oa such foreclosure the proceeds thereof should not bo sufficient to pay the amount due on said mortgage, logo* ther with the expenses thereon,that such deficiency shall be paid aud satialled out of my estate, aod shall not be ? personal charge against tbe said Michael and Patrick. 7Aira?All tbe rest, residue and remainder of my astato^ real and personal, or whatsoever kind and wbereeoever situated, I give, devise snd bequeath unto the Right Rev John McCloskey, Blehop of Albany; tbe Right Rer. K rands Patrick Kenrlck, Bishop of Philadelphia; and tbo Klgbt Rev John Fitspatrlck, Bishop of, Boston, to haeo and to bold tbe same to tbem, tbelr beirs,executors, ad ministrators aud assigns forever, as joint tenants, so* not as tenants in common. Fourth? I sppoist tbs said ths Right Rev. JobaMfr Oskey, tbe Right Rev. Francis Patrick Kearick auA tbe Right Kev. John Fltzpatrick, executors at this say will, and I revoke all other wills berstoiure by me el any time made In witness whereof I have hereunto set toy hand 1MB 13th day of November, 1M0. JOHN HUGH KB. Subscribed and acknowledged by tbe lei tator, la oav presence, and at tbe lime of such acknowledgement ao4 sshscription declared by him to be his last w ill sad f uient; whereupon we. st bis request, aod iSi Ms n and in presence of each other, have bereun to sub our lames as witnesses. J. R. BAYI.EY, 283 Mulberry street. J. McMAHAN, 263 Mulberry street T. JAMKS GLOVKR, No 3 ptasfc CODICIL TO THS WILL. I, John Hughes, Archbishop of New York, do this codicil to be taken as part ?f my last w:ll aod testa ment. that is to ssy:? Whereas, since tbe making of ay said la* will I lav* become seized or and entitled to eertain real aetata, aHO ated In the State of New Jersey, and whareaa douMi have been expressed whether tbe said real estate w? " past aod be disposed of bv said laat wlM; oow, U> fore, I do hereby give and devise a/I mr raal est wheresoever situate, and of whatsoever fciwd, wbetbfe na poeseasion, reversion, remainder, or otberwlee, aa4 whether acquired before or since the saakiag of s^ said laat will, and also all a< cb real esttts, wheresoever situate, aod of whstaoevsr kind, and whether In possession, reversion, ramaindsr or ?iber wise, that 1 may hereafter In any manner aoiuire. uoie tbe Kight Rev. John McClorttey, Htebop of Albany -, tbe Right Kev. Francis Patrlok Kenrlck. lass Motion ?it Phila delphia and oow Archbishop of Baltimore, aod It* Kignt Rev. John Fltzpatrick, Bluhop of Boston, to hava and la hold the same to tben?, Uieir heir* asid atsiKio Torever, as joint tenants, and not aa tenants It cow mo* 1 hereby ratify and confirm, all and singulrar ths matters M thing* in my said laut will container*!. In wltnes? where'.f I have hcrevaito set my hand aod seal Oils 23d day of December, in tboyear of our lord isfti JOHN Signed, sealed, published aod derlarel by the saM Juha lluvEbcs, the u* la tor. aa and (or ? oed>cj| to lie ea nexad to bis last will and testament, In tbe preaeece H tie, who, is bis flight and prteence, and at bv< requeet aod in tb? presence ot eaeu otters have subs- rib ad ovr namot as wltnestat herato. J. R. BATLtT, 283 Mulberry street. KDWD. W. F! RHlS,MUr,oton pl .ee T. JAMBI OlA>VKR. 47 i;iinton plaos. Court Calendar?rhtf Day. Suraisa Coust?Ciaorrr?Part 1.. -Oyer and Tar. miner, part 2.-J?oe. 1138, 1168, IV ,o, s?, i.v?. 1520, 1301, 49<\ 898, 102". KM, . 641.302,473, 8?a, 192, 930,1340- Par' 3.-Jfos 818. tiM 1475, IfJh. !???, m, 813,6*7. 671, 1647, 1243. ?.9, 709, 1<W6, 483, 816, gSl, 1110,1083, 1186. Sni'snion Const?Taut. Tssw ,_p?rt 1 ?Nos M7?, 10?3, 3869 ,?M1,?8?3, 3886, 38f 3WJ9, 3871, 3H73, 3876, 3(177, 3879, 3*81, 3883 Par' a ?Not. 2068, 3438, 3370. 3668, 3382, 108H. 3332, 3431, '034, 2730; 2068, 3334, 17M, 1780,3292, 2622. Common I'ijus Cor*T?T afAt Tsnw ?Part 1 ?Nos. Bt, 360,267, 484,101, 488, l',l 443, 433, 443. 443, 321,804. 214. I'art 3?Noa. 607 139 451 97 40a, 403. 148, 8*4, 488, 401, 46i| 4?3, 4V , 310,111.

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