Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 9, 1864, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 9, 1864 Page 5
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y?B toe motive of lb" resolution, he move! to lay It on the tahl* for the present. la Mr. Liuoiif 01 N. C , advocated the p^mt|K>oemrot o( the y eaol utlou until the oath should be in lieu. The charges [Vers baaed on ne??,>ai>er rumors, and lie would sec ad Ike motion to lajr on tbe Uble for the present. Mr MoMoi. i.ki?, of V*. , hoped the re.solition would be K opted at oere, winch was due to the people of Alabama well m to Mr. Cobb's district. . Mr. bHiLioa aatd the ob.ect of the resolution was n"t to Impugn Mr. Cobb, He Introduced it because be felt It Jais duty, aa the charged were inconsistent with the po*l Uoa <j( a representative from Alubiiua. uoi that Mr. ?obb be expelled, but to inquire Into the rumors attesting iua loyalty. ; Mr tiAKtam? What evidence, If any. have we that ?ifr. Cobb haa beou elected a member of the Hou?ef Mr. Chilton? Just the aame aa that by which the name nt every other member elect was read from the desk by tti clerk. If Mr. C. hod a friend in the Rouge be oouiuu't tV hun a greater Justice than to demand the inves tigation for him. It would be anjust tu Mr. Cobb's con toll iiueats, If be Is disloyal, to dls:tancbi?e iheru and de prive them of the right ot representation In tho House, lie hoped the report* would prove to be ialse. but reared ft was hoping against hope. If they were true be would be &ne of the lust to shrink from the responsibility that Cld devolve on blmsetf aa a representative from Ala *. Mr. Chilton called for the yeas and nnys on tho resolu tion, whtob beuig ordered, the vote stood? Yeas 80, bays 6. Kpsseb of Hon. L. Q,. C. Lamar. WHAT HI SAW AND H?AKl> IN BUUOP*. The Atlanta Confrdrracy gives tho following brief ?ynopbis of a speech delivered in thai city ou the 14th fat by Hon. L Q. C. Ijimar, of Mississipni : ? f Of the numerous papular speeches which this war has produced it la one of Hie moat able and eloquent, while it 18 marked by much reasoning which deserves to be Oenouiinated philosophical. We purpose presenting u ?rlef analysis of its topios. The most striking nf t hi so Is the valuable Information Imparted of tho state of opinion in several parts of feu rope in relation to the struggle betwen the North ?nd Smith. Mr. Lamar passed some time in England ?nd fflUce. He speaks in terms flattering to Southern pride of tbs stale of British oplnmn. In bis account it this be states thut the causo of the courederacy has the largest measure of moral support rrom tbe more Intelligent and conservative classes or the British peo lie. the aristocracy , tho most enlightened in Europe, fere very generally our friends, whiioof the literary order there are not more than one or two distinguished names that oau be oited tn opposition to us. Tbe speaker gives m very satisfactory explanation of tbe o?u*es for the policy of neutrality , as the British statesmen call it, in tho contest between the two sections, supporting his viowt by citations from the speeches of members <>r the Bonne of Commons who are exposed to be tho ex poo eu is of that policy As on evidence ot the good opinion of tbe English moneyed class la favor of the South, and the adverse sentiment of that class towards the North, he makes allusion to tbe striking tact that a Southern loan for ?3,000,000 being put upon the market Uie offerings amounted to ?15.000,000, whilo an agent of the United States, being sent for the same pur|>ose, failed to ettest a negotiation? being called at tbe timeaflnanoiai Teoognltioo. In crossing the British Channel be found the all prescient and powerful Emiieror of ttie French our stead fast friend. His protectorate over Mexico will lead, Mr. Lamar thinks, to friendly relations between Mexico and ?he Southern confederacy. He attaches no importance ?o the resolution adopted by the Yankee House of Repre sentatives reaffirming the Monroe doctrine ? a position Aon which tbe Lincoln government will recede and Yeoognlte Maximilian's government; In which opinion wo Oonour with him. Mr Lamar oilers no Information as to tbe state of Mrtnion is France, but furniahes testimony as to tbe Vope's good wishes for our success, and, on tbe whole, presents a highly favorable viow ot tbe sympathy and SMlmiratlM of all classes tn Euro)* for our cause. ?' Wherever I went," says be, "upon land or sea, I could XKmr from alt ranks and classes of society tributes to tbe ?taosarpssaed valor of our troops, the genius and skill of tir generals, the conservative moderation of our legiala on, the hlgb civil and moral qualities of our President, ?n<i the heroism and fortitude of our people." Thee follows a very able argument on tbe habeas Cpus question, as propounded in the Governor's mee o to the legislature. We entirely concur in Colonel iMiar'a construction of tbe constitution in tbis regard. She address closes with a splendid peroration , during the utterance Of which the orator reached tbe highest oleva Moo of bis kindling theme; during which he contrasted Vie Southerner and Yankee as to all those virtues that ?levate, and the base and mean instincts by which they lire distinguished There Is one point in Mr. Lamar's speech that is worthy M special attention. He states that in pretty extensive fMiniuotoattOB wltb intelligent persons, he found tbs Bouvlotion almost universal of our Anal success and tbe vomplete establishment of oar Independence. Elehmoad TraKorum. rfma tba Richmond Enquirer, May 4.] ' If lh* Richmond military authorities nad acted on onr ?ufgMlKio throe moat ha ago and dona their duty, Mrs. ?rave* aad Mrs. Rice, who arc no* receiving the lauda tions .of the Northern press, would now be In Casflb 9t) under reflecting on their past conduct. Mrs. Graves bras a resident or Church Hill, and lira- Rice Inhabited tte t totally of Sixth and Cary streets? a rendezvous of Yankee deserters. Mrs. Graves carried letters rrom Boloaei Straight, th?n a prisoner, to the Yankee com ?Sander la New Kent, Just previous to his escape, and it Nrw upon the information then furnished that the ad prance op the Peninsula was made wtth the view to the puooor ot those that escaped Immediately after. Mrs. Ikioe's hoaee was the hiding place of Colonel Streight and ?avertl of Ms officers for twelve or fourteen days after BOS esoapejfrom the Llbby , and in the interval several of Ike military detectives visited and searched the bouse, VatfallMte iad t olonci Streight and his companions. They oould not see straight. Although the strongest evidence was alleged against Mrs. Graves and Mrs Rioe, they wore suflbied to remain at large for several weeks after the escapo of Btreltht aad his comrades , and it wan not until they had stud the blockade of the lines to Williamsburg that the government authorities awoke to the Importance of falaoing them under arrest. Of course, It was too late (hen. They were gone, and with them the budget of in formation that has since been ventilated In tbn Northern press Tbo Baltimore Amerirnr ? keep* a standing notice <Sf subscriptions recelvod in aid of "Mrs Rice, the Rich mond refugee, in who-e house Colonel Streight was hid den rer twelve days." Ths whole affklr Is a farce and a shamu upon the Con federate authorities. But with all ibene warnings and teachings tbey will nut learn. Parties just an guilty as tboee tnat nave gone are leaving tbo Confederate lines every day, and the lirst Intimation thoauth Tinog receive their doparture Is the flaming notices and the accurate Informallod ot military affairs about Richmond that nm Diazoa the Baltimore and Wsahlngtou papers upon their arrival Uiera. The Union Prisoner!. OKNKKVL HOKK'H PRISON IRS. | from the Ritleigh Mate Journal, April 30.1 to oonnequence of some necessiry delny on th" route the Vankee prisoners captured at Plymouth by General Hoke did not reach hers c n Monday, as expcctcd. Ye* terday evening, however, the first instalment of there S rived? six hundred and eighty In number. Another . will pass through to day, to the number of about two thousand sight hundred and forty The Yankees which passed through yesterday were un impudent set of wall dressud vagabonds, full or Insolence and imi ertlnciice. two cars were loaded with officer* of various grades, and belonged to the commands as following and in the num bers annexed. They were in charge of Captain Nichols, Seventeenth South Carolina infantry, Kvana' brigade, fbey are as fellow* ? Mecond Massachusetts artillery, eight: Third Pennsyl vania artillery, one. One Hundrni and first Peunsylva ? ia iDiaotry, twenty; Sixteenth Pennsylvania iniautry, ?even teen : (me Handled and Third Pennsylvania infantry, svsateeo. Kigbty tilth New York Infnatry, twenty three, tooth Maine infantry, ene; Twenty fourth New York bat. 1 1 ion , two Twelfth New York cavalry (Buffalo), two, >irst North Carolina cavalry, one. ifeoood North Carolina cavalry, two, guuboat Couthfleld, six. Total number of Officers, one hundred I from the Richmond Whig, May 4.] There oew remain in our bands twelve tbounnd two bandied and sixty eight Yankee prisoners, distributed as follows ? At nsaviito, t,oit. In the State ef Georgia, 9,80? At U?o l.ibby in this city, 1,942. PbPRKAI. rittaONXH-i TO RR SRNT TO CAHAWBA, ALA. (IHrom the Mobile Tribnne, April Iff.] The following Is aa extract from General Orders No. fcg issued by l.ieuteoant ceneral Polk, commanding Po part meat of Alabama, Mlaalaslppl aad East Louisiana (lie order is dated at Iiemopolls, Ala.:? 1. AH federal prisoners at the different ports of this Aepart meat, as well as snch as may be captured in niters, will be sent nndqr proper guard to Cahawba, Ala., ?ad reported to i.leutenant Colonel H. C. Davis, who is ?r.lered by the War Department lo receive and hold all ktddaatal Death to a Member of the Rebel President'! Family. |Fkmb the Richmond Examiner, May 2. ) Prssldeet aad his ramlly have Juet met with a rest atlietioa ta the sadden aad violent death of Joseph I * vis, second son or tbo President, about four years fid. He fell from the east portico on Saturday after noon, between three and four o'clock, a distance fully fiftefcfi feet, fraotnrmg hie hip and Injnrin* his head. ttr tievte and his wifs were absent from the mansion at the time of the accident, and s?nm minutes must Lave elapeed before tbe facts of the sccldent end the discovery of tbe condition of the child was nade by tbe servant Tbe sufferer was taken into the nursery, sad a messenger despatched in baste tor tbe President aad bis lady. Its retlcolas, Conway and Gar fceu, the fatally physician, successively came in and *p plie-t their ekiM without avail. Tbe child was inasnsibls Whoa picked up, and never recovered consciousness, #ying In about throe quarters of an hour after being taken *by the servant and carried Into tbe bouse. The funeral I place yeeterdav afternoon at five o'clock, from t Paul's church, tbe Rev. Dr Mlnnegerode official Ing. Tbe ?ooasloa oalled lorth a large throng of syinpHtblxlug friends, and tbo services were of tbe most affecting ?baractor Tbe interment took place at Uolly wood, where |be I'resideat's family have a vault. tbt Dlnlomntlo Correspondence on the ffnltfret of tin- Rami, (Prom the Mobile Tribune, ApMi IT.] The Mohtle Trtlmnf of the 17th Instant "hss been |bv <red by a vigllent and snergette coiiaborsteur with a aopy ef tba (suborned) oeri es,<?denco which, has mat Kaknn ptaoe lietween the British authorities and Rich-, Snood, on the sahject of tbe rams." The TVAttnt says ??there n nothing In the course ot the British authorities bat what was to be expected of thom, and the spirited ?tanoer in whloh the President has treated the matter 2aeerveo all commendation. It will be observed that be noes not reply personally or officially, but merely directs Km private seeretery lo answer the despatch, and that he doe* not adffirwss himself to*Kari Russell at all. The View he takes or the British government is In aotxrdance *#lib the universally expressed feelings or the country. Ilru British Maikntt's Ijmatiok, 1 W issiNOTCR , IV C., April 1, 1M4. for Jarvaaaa* Davis, Ac , Arc., Richmond, Va His -1 have been Instructed by Karl Russell, her Br Mao - h|o Matesty s Secretary ef state for Foreign Ahflrs, te .H*fW |a foa tbe fdhowtai extract rg a dsanAab walob } has boon forwarded to me by his lordship. I kiTl ehoSN the method which appeared to me the oaly available one , m.Uor tUu piooout uunappy clruutnsianoes lu which the country !? involved, and I trust that the abaeaee ut all recognized diplomats or oonaular reaideeta or other agents of ber Majesty near Richmond, will be recognised aa a autllcieot reason for iU not being sent through uaual chaoueld. I nood scarcely u/ that the bearer of this despatch. whom you have oonsentnd to allow to vtalt Richmond, baa bean autlhrued by the government of the United States to pass into your lines on tbe 1'K of truce boat, for tbe purpose of delivering It, and wlil daalre your permission to return ror Wuaington by tbe aama mode of conveyance. 1 have tbo honor to be, with high reapeci, your obe dient, huinblo servant, LYON'S. fOorry.l You will also convey to Mr. Davis, at Richmond, through such channel a a shall ba available, and as 70a may m your discretion deem proper, the formal protest and remonstrance of ber Majesty's government against the eflorta of the authorities of the so called t'onfederats States to build war veaaeU withia bar M^jeety's domin ions, t? be employed against tbe government of tbe United States I'erhapa your lortiahip might bast acoom plisb tbis object by obtaining imrmi.saion from tbe authorities of both belligerenui to seud a ai?'Cial ""?iintn ger to Richmond with the necessary despatch, In wblob you will transmit this paragraph, or tbe substai.ee of it together with all Uiat follows, to tbe clue of this com munication. Her Majesty's government, In Uklng tbia course, dosirea Mr. Davis to real assured that It la adopted en tirely in thut spirit of neutrality which has been declared the policy of tbl* country with regard 10 the two beillg erenta now so lamentably duaolaiiug America, and which will oontlnue to be pursued, with a careful and earnest desire to make it conducive to the moat rigid impartiality After consulting with tbe law officers of tbe crown, bar llajeaiy's government have come to the decision that ageuts of the authorities of the so-called {'on odorate states have beon engaged in building vessels which would beat least partially equipped for war purposes on Isavlug the ports of this country ; that these war vessels would uudoubtodly be used agalnat the Untied States, a country w.th which tbis government to at peace, thai this would oe a violation of the neutrality laws of tbe realm, and ibat the government of the United states would have juat ground for serious complaint against her Majesty 'a gov ernment, ahould they permit such an infraction of the amicable relations now subsisting between the two coun tries Her Majesty 'a government confldently rely on the frauknes-i, courtesy and discernment which Mr. Davis has displayed in the difficult circumstances in which he has been placed during me past three years, for a recognition of tbe correctness of the position which her Majesty's government have taken upon this sub ject. No matter what might be tbe difficulty of proving in a court of law that the parties procuring the building of tbese vessels are agents of the so cttlled Confederate States, it is universally understood throughout the world that they are so, and her Majesty's government are satisfied that Mr. Davis would not deny that they are so. Constructed aa "rams," as these Tea sels are, tboy would certainly be lri a condition on lear ing port to Inflict the most serioua damage on vassals belonging to tbe United States, as was shown by the de struction of the Cumberland, United states sloop-of -war by the 'ram ' Mernmac. merely by the latter being run into collision witit tho Cumberland. iSuch v68S6ln &ro to all intents and purposes equipped as war vessels of a oar tain power, although they be without a gun or any am munition on hoard; nor can tbe frequent use of the word "equip" in tbo sense of "to lurnlsh with everything ne oessary for a voyage," bo be!d for a moment to limit lu significance to the furnishing of a war vessel with everything which it might be possible to put upon her or the ultimately putting of which on her might be con templated. ducb a construction cannot be entertained for an Instant. It is clear that a hundred and twenty gun ship might be equipped for war purposes with any rracticnot her armament on board, although she might not be so powerful or so efficient aa she would be if she had tbe whole of it. A ram would be also equipped for war purposes, although the absence of her ordnance and ammunition might render her less effective than she would be with ihem. This, it is presumed by her Majes ty's government, will be conceded by Mr. Davis without further argument or illustration in support of it. This much being established to the perfect oonvlotlon or her Majesty's government aod the law officers or the crown, and admitted, as they are convinced It must be. by Mr. Davis, and by every other person of sound and impartial judgment, there is not the slightest room to doubt that it is purposed to use tbe vessels in question H**?*. ''Ottsd States, a country with which thla nation Is at peace and on terms of amity, and that tbe permitting of them to leave tbe ports of ber Majesty's dominions wonld be a violation of the neutrality laws of ,.kjD?<? m? an<l 8uci} an injurious act towards tbe Inited States is would Justify tbe government of that country In seriously complaining of It as unfriendly and offensive in tbe highest degree, even to the imminent peril of rupturing tbe texcerul relations now existing be tween tbe two countries. I Under tbese circumstanoes ber Majesty's government protest and remonstrate against any further nflbrts being made on tbe part of tbe so-cailsd Confederate states or the authorities or agents thereof, to build or cause to be built, or to purchase er cause to be purchased , any such ??seels as those styled rams, or any other vessels to be used for war purposes against tbe United States, or against any country witb which the United Kingdom ia at peace and on terms of amity; and her Majeaty 's govern ment further protest and remoustrale against all acts in violation of tbe neutrality laws of tbe realm. I have tbe bonor to be, your lordship's obedient ser RUSSKIX. rn RirLT. ? ... ? Rkbmowi), Va.,C. 8. A., April ?, 1884. To tbe Right Hon. Lord Lvom.C. B., Ac., H. B. M.'a Min ister to the government of the United States ? Mt Lord? I have been Instructed by tbe President to acknowledge the receipt of a despatch from your lord ship, enclosing a copy or a portion or a despatoh from Earl Russell, H. B. M.'s Secretary or State for Foreign Affairs, purporting to be a "formal protest and remon strance of her Majesty's government against tbe efforts of tbe authorities of tbe so-called Confederate States to build war vends within her Majesty's dominions, to be employed against tbe government of the United States." Ihe I'rosidont desires tne to say to your lordship that while be is not unwilling to waive, in existing circum stances, tbe transmission of such a document through other than tbe usual aad proper channel, it would be inconsistent with tbe dignity of the position he fills. as chief magistrate 01 a nation comprising a population of more thau twelve millions, occupying a territory maty times larger than tbe United Kingdom, aud possessing Jreaonrces unsurpassed by those or sny other country on the face of tbe globe, to allow the attempt of I'arl Russell to ignore tbe actual existence of tbe Confederate States, and to contiimclionsly style them "so called," to pass without a protect and a re monstrance. The Piosident, tlioreforo, doee protest and remonstrate against tins studied insult, aod he instructs wo to say that 10 future ?ny document in which it may be repeated will be returned unanswered and unnoticed. With resist to the miblect of tbe extract from Karl Russell's despatch, ibe President desires me to state that tbe plea of neutra.ity which ,s used to sustain tbe sinister course of her Majesty's present government against the government 01 the confederate "tates is so clearly con trail. cted by their actions tb it it is rogarded !>y tbe world? not evea excepting the United Stales? as a mere cover lor actual hostility , and tbe President cannot but feel that this is a just view of it. Wore, indeed, her Mainst j'i goverutneut sincere in a desire and determina tion to maintain neutrality the President could not but leel that tbey would neither be just nor gallant to allow the subjugation or a natiou like the Confederate States by ?uch a barbatous, despotic noe as are now attemp'ing it. He cannot but (eel. with ibe history and tradition of the Anglo-Saxon rt.ee before bim, that under a government faithfully representing the people 01 Great Brmin the whole weight and power of that nation would be an hesitatingly thrown Into the scale In rnvor of tbo principles of iree government on which the*e Slates wers originally lor 111 ed, and for which alone tho Con federate States are now struggling tie cannot but feel that, with such a government, and with the plea of neutrality urged upon the people as it now is, no such pitiful spectacle could be witnessed as Is now manifested by her Maj-aty's present governmoni in tbe persistent perxecat.oa of tbe Conlederate States, at tbe lieck and bidding of officers or the United states, while a prime minister mocks and insults tbe intelligence or a Houso of Commons and of tbe world, by excusing ths permission to allow British subjects to go to ths I hlted states to tight against us, by the |?itry subterfuge that it was tbegreat demand for Ubor and the bigb iate of wa^es tbat wers taking them thltber. He cannot but feel that a neutrality most cunningly, audaciously, fawninglv and insolently sought and urged, begged and demanded by one belligerent and repudiated by tbe other, must be seen by all impar tial men to bs a mere pretext lor aiding tbe caase of one at tbe expense or the ether, while pretending 10 be Im partial, to be, In short, but a cover lor treacherous, ma lignant hostility. Aa lor the si>ecloua arguments on tbs subject of tbs rams, advauced by tari Ruasell, tbe President desirss me to state tbat he-is content to leave tbaarorld and his tory 10 pron. unce judgment upon this litem pt to heap injury upon insult . by declaring tbat ber Maiesty s gov ernment and law officers are satisfied or tbe questloos in volved. while those questions are atlll before tbe highest Isgaltribunal ot the kingdom, compoaed of members ?| the government and >be?blgh*st law officers of tbs crows, for their derision, ihe Presideut himself will not condescend to notice ihem. 1 bave tbe honor to be your Lordship's obedteat bom bis servant. ' El RTON N. HARRISON, Private Secretary. Mlsrellaseous Matters. Wjuwiihiton, Hay |, IM4. Atlssta, 6a . pspers of tbe ?th ultimo bave been rs cslved here, me Itatlf In'elkaettrsr says It was Decatur Hast Tonnes ee, which was clfitured bjr Forrest s town ef "Ply one hundred inhabitants. TbaMame paper remarks ? "If 1 b? rumors wo bear are correct, our people may may took out for some brilliant exploit on tbe part ot our mosquito f!eet." The .so Htht n Ctnf d racy says ? "The courts martnl 01 tbe generals of I/wgstreet's eorp? have terminated Uenorai Kobertson, 01 the Texas brigade, has been sentenced to be reprimanded Ceneral I awl, of A la llama, is returned to duty His sentence bus not yri been published Out it Is inferred tbat he been acquitted " Guerilla Raid In Ktalsrky. 1/rtCisvn.i.B. May II, ldtM. A ?quad of guerillas, under tbe oommand ef Captains Wallce aod Thomas, made a raid into ITInceton, Cald well counly, Kentucky, on the 4th Inst , robbed the stores of a large amount of gooda and stole many boraes of tbe Cllir.ens. Fire 1st New (.on don. Nswd.osnos, t<oau., May *. 1H64. The spacious stenmb 'at, Irelght and passenger depot of tbe New I or. loo Northern Railroad, in this clly, which was al*e occupied by the Norwirh and New Y'ork Trans portation Comiany , was destroyed this afternoon by Are, wit# a large amount of freight. 1/** | MX) ,000. Vessel Bwrned at Ilea. Tk. K..b u? . Boems, Msy B, 1M4. .... ... fo* Messina, arrived at tbis port, reports on A<>ril e, eia^t A. m , latitude M 30, longitude 20 , saw a heavy smots to the windward, and at taelve M. psaaed the reiwalaa ef a bnralag vssesl she was 00a sussed dawn In h* eonnsr shsathtns aad ?ras Mill Hnh OUR TROOPS AT TUNNEL HILL Advance of Sherman's Troops- ? Occupation of Tunnel Hill, Near Dalton, Georgia. V/V3 WULEY /U IMPORTANT FROM SHERMAN'S ARMY. Occupitira tf Tonntl Hill by Central Thomas. Johnston Retreating to Atlanta from Daltoa. OUI FOKCIS 01 CLOSB PURSUIT, The Op? ration* la the Vlelnltjr of Tib* ??1 Hill and Daltoa* ? ? Washington, Hay 8, 1M4. Intelligence 6m been received that Sherman la making ? successful fight, pressing forward upon Dalton. Telegrams from Chattanooga, dated at five o'clock yes terday (Saturday) afternoon, say that General Thomas was then at Tunnel Hill, the enemy at Buzzard Roost l?ap, and General McPherson was operating against the enemy's communications with Rome, through Vtllanow and Re saca. The Rebel! Retreating Towards At laata. t.orwvnxs, May 8, 1894. Rumors from Nashville say Johnston has retreated from Dalton to Atlanta . Sherman's forces have passed Tunnel Bill without op position, and are outflanking the rebels at Buzzard Roost. THE REBEL ACCOUNTS. The Latest Teles rams to the Richmond Papers. Daiton, May 2, 1864. Tbe enemy advanced a heavy force ou Tunnel Hill this morning, graduilly driving uiir cavalry back until they reached a point near Tunnel Hill, which they shelled furiously, and then withdrew In the direc'ton uf Ringgold. Our Iocs was twelve killed aud wounded, including ooe general oSlcer. SCCOVD DE8PA TCH. 1) alios, May3.1S?4 As far as known, tbe enemy are making no movements in this direction Everything is periectly quiet lnii?ie our linns, snd tbe weather is clear and pleasant. Kllpatrick lot t a note at Tunnel Hill yesterday for Gee eral Wheeler, saying ? I came out to meet you on Friday with Ave hundred m?n. which you declined . to day 1 came with one tbeunand . boh time 1 will?.jme w.th my whole command aud annihilate you and yo'ir minions. Your cla^raate, J. 11. EILPAl'KIUK. Brigadier General. V. S. A From the Armies In Grorgla, The Macon (Georgia! Confqifoit learns from pafsengTS from the front tu*t a battie is still impending. A private letter from Atlanta says ? Tbe indication* are that there will be a fight at the front within the next ten days. Tbe Taiik'-e* are at Kisggnld. Their whole force is .aid to amount te atxty thounand? our 'S to ? . I preanme that tber wilt And ibclr Waterloo at Dalion, or wn?re*er old Jos tights them. Tbe Cow'e&rrtite omits the number of our men stated in the letter, but tsys they are quite sufficient to meet more than sixty thousand Yankees. Cltjr Intelligence. ArroixTMtrra Usr>s* tas City Gov rib* int.? City In spector Boole bas appointed his brother, ur. Leonard H. Boole, to tbe position of Superintendent of Sanitary In spection, vice Thomas N Carr, tbe late incumbent. Mr. William McCauley bas been appointed paymaster and bookkeeper of the same bureau. Mr. Henry Rogers, member of Assembly in tbe last legislature, bas b<-ea appointed Street Inspector for Me Ninth ward. SiNot'LAn ANn Prosablt Fatal Aocioint on thi Sbcoxd A v km w s Rajlboaii.? A very singular accident ocenrred on the Second Avenue Rai!read last svening, by wnicb Pat rick Ganiey, conductor of car No. 41, will probably lose his life. Tbe car was passing through Pearl street, near William street, when a gang of young rowdies threw a quantity or heavy stones al the wlndowe. One of these stones struck the conduct?, who was standing on tne platform , and knocked bim from the car. He was taken up in an Insensible condition by the Foorth precinet police and conveyed to the City Hospital. He was found to be so badly injured in tbe bead thai little hope ie entertained of his recovery the police took measures to arrest the rowdies, and succeeded in taking ooe of them named Job! Sullivan, fifteen years of age, into custody. | A Cas? or PstiEtSATt Scicina a most deliberate suicide was committed last night by a man named John lfclllbaney, who lived at SIS West Sixteenth street. It appears that during tbe afternoon deoeased made arrangements (or tbe < ommission of ths fatal deed, giving his persooai effects, including his wstch aud money, to bis little boy. wnnm be kissed affectionsteiy and bade good by. He then proceeded to tbe pier loot of West Seventeenth street and Jumped into the water. Mi* body bas not yet been recovered. Personal Intelligence. Mai tfhretzok intends to leave shortly for Kurope for ths purpose of completing his srrangements fer his next operatic season, to commence esrly In October. Hols in-the Day, ths celebrated chief of the Chippewa*, Is st the Metropolian Hotel, lo Duane street. It will be remembered that be was shot through tbe neck in tbe United States Hotel, Washington, about ten days ago by another Indian warrior. He seems already almost en tirely recovered from hie wounds, and M now on his way to bis home in the Far West. Court Caleadar- Thin Day. Hvnm* Ont NT? Ciaoiir.? I'art 1? Court opens at 11 A. M ? Noe. 1243, 1876, 808. *05, 879, 1063. 1181, ?71, 1983, 1649, 1083, USA, 17<3, 1763, 1788, 1769, 1787, 1777, 177#. 1731. Past 2?73 Duane Street? Court opens at 10 A. M ? Noe 84. 1172,804,641, 1379, 884. 1428, 1334,1364,892, 478, 888, 100 J, 1628, 47tf^6M, 1422, ?4, ?6, 78. Btimnoa CMTRf- Tsial Tea*. ?Part 1 ? Not. 3800, 8.173, 4009.4033 . 87116,3827,3781, 3783, 4143, 211, 4161, 4183, 4168, 4167,416k I'art t? Noe M20, 3832, 3860. 886 8, 1688,8448, 3443, 3480 , 3462, 3434,3AM, 3380*, 2288, 834. SIM. Ooaaon Pi jus Coon*? Twal hi? Part 1? Noe. 903, ?49, 393, 9M, 499, 141. 4M, 443, 19, 389, 994.649,843. ?T, 678 Part ?? Nea. 391. US, Ml, 91, 999. 499, ?M, 499. 4H, 4ft. ?V?4t. ??, 1(3, THE ANNIVERSARIES. The Anniversary at the Church of the Parltaaa. I>r. Cheeper yesterday evening dellverod ? discourse before the Church An tl -Slavery Society at the Church of the Puritans, Union square. There wa but a small con grogation preseot, and members continued to leave the ehurcb from time to time durlag the reverend doctor's discourse? do doubt the cry of the Hbkald extra having more fascination , for some at least, of his bearers than anything tbsy were listening to within the walls of the church. The reverend gentleman took as tba subject of his dis course the ten thirty sixth ctiapter of Job, seventeenth to tweotletb verges:? ? Buttbou hut fulfilled the judgments of the wicked; jus tlee and judgment take liold on thee. Became there la wrath, beware lest He take thee away with His strike. Will lie no-em thy richest No; not gold nor all the forces of strength. Desire not night, when people are eut off in their place. The text wag elaborately applied to the question of slavery and the policy of tbe President and bis adminis tration with regard to It. lbat policy was strongly do nouncea as an expediency policy ? not such a policy ?s justice nor national bonor demanded, but wbich was alike dishonoring to the nation and repugnant to the (iod or justice. Congress had early in the war a great work to (mrform in declaring a policy which would have set the oppressed free ; but Uioy had failed in taking ad vantage ot the glorious opportunity, and inste id of per forming a work which would have redounded to the honor of mankind? a* well as to the benefit of millions, tbey had left an indelible stain upon the American nation. They bud committed a crime of ureal magnitude against mankind, and (iod would lay tbe blame where t rightly belonged. He would execute jtialice according (o his own justice, and woe betide the guilty. The oppor- I uinity or freeing the negroes was ono which wan only I , given once in a cycle of ages. The opportunity wss still I lienors tbe nation, and the oulv war now to redeem tbe I past and to get out of the desperate condition we wore in, I aud to restore the unity and freedom and power of tbe' natiou, was to put an <>nd to slsvert forever within ail our borders. The American and Foreign Christian Union. j ANNIVERSARY SBRMOV AT TBK HHOADW AT TABRR KACI.B. The anniversary sermon of tbe American and Foreign Christian Union was delivered last evening at tbe Broad way Tabernacle, corner or Broadway and Thirty fourth St'SCt, by tbe Rev. .lames alls, I). D., of Brooklyn a verv Isir congregation aasembled to listen to tbe com tnenccment services of the anniversary to be held in this City this week. Alter an elegant and appropriate prayer by the pastor he gave notice (bat the anniversary exerci-es would bo held on Tuesday afternoon, at two o'clock, In St. Paul's Metbodist church, corner of Twenty -second street and Kourth avenue, when addresses would be delivered by ths Kev l)r. McCllntork, from Paris Dr. Sunderland, chaplain to the Senate, Kev. Mr. Morebead, missionary (o | Italy, snd tha lioo Mr. l ymsn. Minister to I.ina Tbe j sxerUsea promise to be very Interesting, and all are iu vited to be present. It was then annostited that l?r. hells would deliver the Anniversary Sermon, who thereupon came fvrwaid . aad to<>k his text from the Second Kpistle of Paul to Timothy, second chapter and ninth verse? "Rut the Word o! (tod is not bound." Tbe speaker proceed*! to demonstrate tl u from the earliest existence of tbe Bible the Word ol God hsd not been hound, that in all countries where per secution hsd reigned and fierce, unrelenting bestilrty to tbe Bible ban prevailed, it was now read and ao igbt after, and wss one of tbe strongest arguments in lavor of me truth of the sa.se rt ton thai " lbs word of (iod Is not bound. ' Paul , bound and in prise n. did noi believe that the "Wurd" was liound, or for a m< uiett feared that its gracious promises would not be verified In its darkest hours. The maeaty of tbe king, dom of Christ wss above bonds, and never depended me its existence upon men. lbose weak in the fslth, when trouble comes, will ask what it to be done now but the strong know that (iod will belp la all timea ef need for lis Word bus spoken it. Tba proof that tbe Word of (Hid ? not bound will be lound in tbe works of bistorv It had not been bound by the stricture* o' men en its d'ivlne origin or authority 1 he aflorta of ungodly men bava failed aud then arguments have produced no alarm except in' the inmd! of tha weak, and when the mind of man was called to i^iok into tba sophistries of ibese infidels the Word (tort was still more strongly established. Tbe Infltieoceof some of tha most learned men ol Kuropa bad ttsen directed to disprove tbe origin of tbe Bible Most plausible arguments ware constructed , sud I be islib of multitudes waa shaken Vol taire ile lared tbat he lived in the twilight of Christianity But God, by bis spirit, rased up a . bampion and standard against them that ovsrthrew all calumny sad the arts of men V .itaire lived la tbe morninj; of Christian. ty, nut in tbe twilight, lbere have been vsnous and varied attacks upon tbe Word 01 God, but witb little edect. Such cloga do not bind the Word of (,od lbe various devices snd systems of men oppoeel to it here never been able to prevail against it. The his tory of lbe Reformation proved the truth of this state men t. The turk in Coneientmople reads bis Hible, and it has even found its way Into the preeenoe of the Sultan, wiib a revest that be read it, and tbe tesl death knell of Mahomet. >oNm wae tolled within its own wails The von.e ef tbe tnopia la cnHing lor the distribution of liibles u|ion the hills snd in tha ravinea of foreign nations. Kvsu in Japan tbe mission wonld be well received but for tbe bigoted sctlon of tha authorities. Rot tbe peopia Ste the Idvautagee that coma through the Bllna. snd they will hsve tbe privilege of posseasiug (base sdvauUges. No walls sre able to abut out its b.nsse.l truths A great change is slso feit In Italy. I'be right arm ol Papal power bas h- na broken, and tna people demand tbe right to resd the Hible. It bad made tba Pope tremble, snd Uaribsldi snoouoced a truth whan be said tbe Rlbla w uld be the liberator of July. Tha speaker then went on to say that the temporary hiitdraacea which Cod 'a provldeti. se mska do not in tbe end limit tha diffusion of the (Jos pel. Tbe testimony of tba paat waa conciualve that aisny eveuts, to a certain measure deemed calami ties, were necessary to its aucoeas Wars bad opened tba road to the grandaat advsbcaa of civilization and pro. gtess. lie who ridaa upon Uie allium aad linn w? in* va ueef His Word will ordain tbat tbe Word of uod shall entire forever Ihe realttanca of tbe Individual h*arl doea not prevest tba entrance and rower of this ""r/b-rf^ m *'-,blJv*f#BC'*a OH 4U* h?*rUl Oi nitD, Tbll mitti ft It mifhtv to the palling down Of tbe strongholds of its enemies It makes it a power of Oad onto aaivatioa The Holy spirit lIsY'leT ' **d wlU adhers to In rloaing tbe speaker referred to tba difference In tba condition of Continental rnropa now aad twentv vea-a 5*0 They aaw dsre to think and act for tbe??ives Cheering tldlnga reach aa from Amu America, and oalia srs mads apoa tie tor b*p la tba grant onuae. Utuaeae to It that we get her harvaata frosn , Z? No loager aaa tba hmb ot ala affeotwaMy Mnd tba Wardof 8H. "*???? ?w lMf*r ths tamn??Mat of noefhWt, ?s etc. heir a votoa (rum the ektoa Maying "Heaven and earth m%jr pass away , but Uie W??a of UiO Uuil abide. U (oto?or." Aualr?r??rf of the r*mal? Guardian IwUtf. The tMrtleth anniversary of the American female Guardian Society and U'me for the fr'rinndlaae ?M oal* brsted last eight at the Brick church, corner of Fifth avenue aod Thirty seventh street. Rev. Gardner Hpring presided, An introductory prayer wu offered up by Rev Thorn as fl. Heating*, after which a uuaiber of the children of the institution who wore present ssag a a ap propriate tiyuio lUo annual sormoo wai tben preached by Her. It. B Booth, wbioh oouHiated entirely of theological rem irk* The lol lowing are attracts from the annual ropirt, which was read upon the occasion ;? Average number per annum of beneficiaries re oelvlag food and shelter u> the Home aiuoe it was ojwim-.j, lu ld4T 7ft0 Total . IJ.OOI Adults 10 the H?me 216 AJuli< provided with onipkijm out 300 ? tuldre in the H ni? 476 Attend! .g Llome industrial aobools 2,041) Total 3,041 Horn the publishing department hu boon issued an average of U ,;<00 coplen of the Aittvcate and Ouar hun, rteini monthly, and 1 ,500 of the ''Annual Report." About 000.000 pagt a have been gratuitously dUlributod la pub ho Institutions and hospitals. Present Isane of the Aiifocate 41,000 letters received and registered Llie members received IH4 Whole number of lite member** S.Hf.a Amount received Irona AduocaU, sale of books and print log omce fifl.SHO flfi Kiponaee of the same H.&T4 4T lialance paid to the Treasurer i ,oo? Id The rooeipta of the society for the year oudlng December 31, 1843, were X'.,44l 67 Diaburaemeula 21 ,446 40 Balance $1 ,9MJ 37 The ezeroiaaa of the evening concluded with the bene diction. The Draft. TH? DKAFT U? liltMOKLTN. The Trovoat Marshals of Brooklyn have been htiay since Saturday night In preparing for the draft, which, it is understood, will be commenced this morning. The number required to 011 the quota of King* county under ihe last call is between oeven hundred and eight hundred men, which number, It appears, uiiuu now be ranted THE MAILS FOE EUE0PE. The Great Victory In Virginia? The Cap. tnre of Pcterahurg? Important Move ments In the Bouthwsit? Affaire In North Carolina? Kowa from Central America, Mexico, Cuba, St. Domingo, &c., ?Stc. The Canard mall steamship Europa. Captain fiooklsv, will leave Baston on Wednesday for Liverpool. Tha mails for Europe will close in this city at s quarter past one aod at half-past five o'clock to morrow after noon, to go by railroad. The New York Hkbai.d? Fditioo for Kurops? will he published at eloveo o'clock to-morrow uiorniog, and wil1 contain. ? Full details of the Advance of the Army or the I'otomso, sod of the great Battle of the Wilderness, resuluug in a Victory ror the Union forces; Particulars of the < 'tqrture of City Point and Petersburg by the Forces of < leu era' Butler; Important Movement* in the Southwest. Interest lug from North Carolina. The I.atcst from the Ked river Expedition? Late and interesting new* from < entral America, Mexico, Cuba, St. Domingo, Ac., and all other ?vents of the paat week of interm or Importance. Single copies, ia wrappers, ready lor mailing, Qve oeots. What la the DHTerenra Between a nickel pennr and Phaloa* Night Blneminr Oreua? One I* a can' noi worth ite weight la copper, the oilier a went ? worth it* weight ia fold." What wav the meamug of the |0ke I uw In the fferald the o'ber dar about cooDterieitliig your lam oil* perl nine I" ?aid oueoi Phalon'a friend* to him the oilier dar. 'Moke, i-h*" said Pkalon "I can tell ron the parties to the fraud wl'l Had it a Cereu* busfnras he ore iliey gel through.'' HI u crn y , Kdtlv A Co -nanager*. CiftTUCar, lint fliiM Vft? Mar 7. 1 ML 74, :!4, TO. SO. 4?,. 60. 58, fiO 13, 59, 5, 4S. Caiftocar, Oi.aii Slfi? Ma? 7, I Mi. 35, 17, 23, 77. 2 7, 70, 00. 6C, 20. 04. 7, 55, 70. X. K. Simmons At Co?Hanagrrs. Suri.sr. lira* Cliis 219? Mot 7. IMI 37, 50, 2S. 24. 06. 38. 3'>, 2. 72. 68. 15. 41. eLisa 2J0? Mar 7. Ittt. 7, 60, 30, 35, 61. 70, 1. 34. 27. 56. 9, 73. 21. Vrance. Kills iV Co.? Man agori. Iiismir. Itiru Oi.if* At? May 7. IM?. 20, R, 33, .?0. 0. '.'4. 61, 71, 70. 32, 55, 40. Olik 64-Mar 7. 1461. 40. 72. 51, 47, 01. 11, 7S, 74, 5, 25, 40, 52, 65. Prlxea Cnabed la All !,?>?? I Ixert l.otte rie* and Information glree. OAM.aUHKR AKKN.IAMIN. Broker*. M0 Cheatnut at "art. riilladeiphia. It or "I Havana Lottery.? Porty Per cent premium paid for prlri><: lornrmatl'm fnrniahed. the highest rates paid for Ooublnooi and a'l ktn.l* of Hold and SiT?er. TAYLOR A rO . Itsnkeia. 1? Wa!! *treet, S. V Hrlv.es Cashed In All Lrgal I.otrerlra. Infermatlon giren or ae'it J. It CLAYTON A CO., 10 Wall *t.wt, N. Y. Prlr.es Cashed In all l.tgall?>ri Liolfer lea lufoinial Ion given O. WKST HI N'a?a?n ?iieet, K Y., room 7. I.oltrrr '' l< krls t aihrd ? Inform iai lo n gtren. JOSEPH BATES. Broker. II nail vtreet, Knom I A. ? ? ? ? ? O REMOVAL. DKMtS BaRVFIS a no HtVK RRMOVBn FROM BROADWlT TO 31 Pa 'vK ROW. OPPO.HITK THK ASTOR HofSK Jobber* and latge buver< of Mellrne* Pctf'iinerr. Ac., wlilcomu'.t the r lots-**', liy "turn ninr o ir Immense atoc* enm|>oas<1 sirl>i*iraly of thi* cla?* o' ;ood*. I'KMAS raknks a CO N. B ? The initial "S I* omitted from eur slgnaiurs from Mav I, JM4. A Reantlful Complexion.? I. a I rd'a Blootn of Toutb .urpa e- ererythiug lor rre ervlrig auM beaotlfr Ing ihe rompleiien and ?kis. SK< Bioadway and dr ifsl-l? avary wLerr. ____________ Arosisllr Rrhltdsm Kr >? napps.? The (hesreat impar'ed li-i'ior ?old in thi* ? ountry. far aale by all drugglais Mad grocer*. Addresa to Kmokers. POLL A It A KOV. Meer*c?siini Manufsetijrere. BPS Broadway near To irth *irest and fS7 Broome meet, near the Bowerr Bverv srtlcls atsioped with nnr n*m? and warrants 1 geninae. Pips* out to crder snd repaired. Alarming Cases of lleadaehe. Tooth. *ehe Menralg'a and Cstaiib *reeored b? *'ng VVOLCOI r A Inataat Pain Annihllstor. Sohd trerywhere A Thousand llefrl?erator?, from |1 HO. E. D. BASf>KORD, Cooper los'ituia R'llldlng. A Bart Hreath.? How Many Uvrrs It baa separated? how manv frlenrt* for errr parted, To e'ect a radical enre u*e the Balm OF A THOI SaNI* Ff.OWP,R8 a* a deatrlflce nlsht snd morslnir. It?*lao beautifls* Uie ?ompenon Pries JO rent*. Fer tale by all druggists. Ash Your Drsgglal for Japenlca of the (toriete Fh'gieaic? elegant bin harmlew Hair Keatoianre Depot US Chanibera street, eokl e\ery where. A Good Refrlcet a*or Cannot he too hlgBly prtxed. Tall and use Wl LS?>?t * p VTKHT AIR fIR CCLaTINO, before purchasing e.*ewhsie for ?.-? e ja'r by WlLSO.N k GRANT ?KBr"a.!?ar ? "Hoy We and I'll Do lna Hood." *e?, f ron are aitileted with l.i'sr or Rilio * Cooipla.m*. pT?pep?la. Cosilvenes*. Jauntf' e. ladlse.iion, tcrefnla Foul Atoiseh. Humor* o' (he B!oed or skin I^*? of ?pt"* Mte Weakeea* Osneral DeNlitv Impurity ?ft the IMood, then l>r LANlll.KT I Root *nd tleih Hi lar* wi.l ?nr? you. Only N) and 76 rent* per hottie Sold b? alt Aealers In medi* Brar.llltan Pebble ?prr?*rlrs and Kre Preservers to strengthen snd isirro.e the *i<ht of o'.l and young, hv dae and night wrhn ii pain or tsngue Hialily reonrnmeooett- b? the mert|(*l fa Milt* Oeoulists' Optletsn M>H Brosdosy. oppo?ite Bond *tree? Brllllaat and Powrrfal Day and *lght Double Perspective (tissue*. f"f 'he tel. *ea, opera aod tourial'a uie? compaet, aortable and ad'ei'ir A mlendtd aasortment at IKHMOW' Ore 1 1 lata optielsn *6?>t Broadwsy. undsr l^tfsrge Ho na. Bsichelor'a Hair Dye? The Best In tho world nsrmlena, rellabls. Inataotaasoo* The ?elf nor. ree< dye. Boldly all druggnd. rsctarrtl ?arolay atreec t mnberland Natter la Joatly Popular, sad of Ihe highest Intrinsic raise of any In u*? <"? lettidoro'a tlnlr Dye, Preaarva tlwe and Wig Depot, who aaale sod retail? :No I ;At or llo i>t Ths dye spplisd by skUfal artist* Colorific.? It Does Not t'rtep or Bnrn the ha<r like an Instaataaeoue dre and from what I hare aeeo of the etfeeta ef the ()olorifle? Its ?imi*e spplicatioa without any wash or prsparatloa? It la the ebeapnat, and fat suye Her t<> any hair dye In the market -Wm Blaektaao. Depot No. f Day street. N. f . torsi, Banloaa, Inverted Italia, Kn larged folsw'snd all illasaaas of Ihe Fael ?uied wllkaut pal ( VnttcA *(.<?'? IO-11 Road?. Thaa* IKw U ?r? I?'|. 1 uudar the Art Of CO*f~m af March V ISM, ? h will | ro*1 Im ll>u all P.mAn mm tlila Act afcaN bo KIKirr from TAKATtOtf br m ? ?dor ?oy HUM yr ?r ? ilior"tf Rilwrtptiona to ItM) Bouda a <r rfWiM in (Jutted ilatoa notra or National Bank*. T(i?7 *rv 1i> UK ttHliRKM BO IN Com. at the pl8?<nr? of the gor roni.-i.t, %l Any part-id urt Um th an too oor Bur* thaa forty yaara from (hair dale ?w4 ?attl tMr redumption FIVK PRK CHNT UlTKllWt WILL BB PAIO IN COIN. <>? hoade of not o??r ana ho? drfil Jollara mrinuallr ud m all othef Bon-la arrni annu-tlly fba InMraat la par*1'!* ,Mi *?? ?'** <l*r?of Mat an a?d May. trmber In ?act year Dubaciibnra will mrrtr* either Keij'itcod T C<??p?a Bonda, Mlbey mar prefer R'?iat?red Boo la ara nwor(l*1 as the bo oka of Ida Untied HUlaa Traaauror, HJ ran be traa? tcrrri only <>a tha oaroer'a order. Coupon Boada aro payable In bearer. tul am mom ooaroalent for MMiawtW aaa? Buharnber* to this loan irlll hare (he option 0 f hartal llieir Bonda Inr internal from Mitrch I, by |?ftn| Ika a? orna l internal i a ootu? (or In (ImtM dtatea aoUa, orM notra of National UaiiKa ullinn SU per oent for premium*? or ri-celre tliem drawing laterrat fi-ira lUa data of mibaart^ tton ant .let>o?lt As tbnaa Bonda are EXKMPl fROM MUNlCIfAl. OK dTATR TAXATION, tbmr mine la lncr*a*'d from xie to three [per oeal rat annum, an?or<1tnc to the rate oi let leriea la /aitoua parto ?r MM) oonntry. At lb* pr->??nl rat. of premium an gold they I** OVUl KIOHT PKK CP-NT INTBKRWP to eurre.oy. and M * <M a p-r?4??* Of rnnpn"*'/ _ __ ft I. believed that no ae. ._r-ur? after ao e,(i?t^1..o?mutl to lenders aa lh? de*rlpUo?? a' "a'U* 8l*"* "?'<to |a oil other for.ui of <od?blr.|n?-. the r.lth or ah-lllf of 9* vote partlea or .t.?k co.op?nle. or ^pr.U oolv I. pMSXi 'or poym^t. -bll. for lb. d*U nf ?? United Statea tbo whole proT-rty of th. oo..otry I* M MOure tbe paym-nt * hoU prlaolp.' ??<1 * coin. Theae Bo.. I? may h. ?ubvT,l?-<l for la tuM from $? ?? to any mago.tud. .onth.aanw. len.t. and ?* th... nM* ?iu??r a?aii.wa w '??,ler "d "" oapltalttt TUev can be ooo'?ne?l m?o money at any aa? meol. ana Ibe hold.. will ba^eO.. benetlt ?r tb. InUr-i. Th. total funded d.bt of tBe nn.t.d BUM ?? ?"tob l.ur ,.t i, payabl. 1.1 gold, on the Mdaf <* llareh !?* ??? t7M.M0.n? Th. latar.at o^tU? d.bt for tb. ooming 8'a year wilt bo ?? ??; whUa lh? Cl.tom. ?'???? '? for th. cm.nt fl"?' )?'r ? ~>n? J"" h"h? ao for at the rat. ?f over >1"' ""?> '*>' VT ?n,,a? U ?HM a?/n that ..en the_pr--??al ? >14 '??????? <* government are 'arge.r ? want , of tha Tr... ...ry Tor It.. payment of gol-Hoto'?"- while ibe reoeot !? c.e*?a or the tarlT will doubt i.a? ra.ae the annual ?"*** from cuatoiu* on tbe ,an?_.mo..ut of Importation. *? per annum Inttruotlon. to th. National Bank. acting a. to*. wer. not l-.ed from th. United State, Tr^a-rf u.UI W.bot lo the Aral tbre.weeb.of Aprtl th. aub??rl.>Ua averaged m..r. thaa lea mll'.ona a w? k. rfntMTPtloaa wlH be r*eet?ed by U?a t W^T^^r^r- Ml ai.ih National ?//J" TwkZwBrNdwir. _ Teoth National Bauk of ' ? Rtllk |gt (]r*eawtnh ?tnA New TotH National Riebange nana, , i? ? ?= 7 1 rat National Bank J Kir-t National W?k 'J "r?t Nat.onaN ?an{ AL BANCS ?h a^k' VMM III TT to 80?HC*I?*M. matt polaoniMja ""P"'1' '1 rheumatl?m. Ac. Wort ?? hoi . _ _ |)la>tlted Oevr la th. th. ? "ilil ' the Kkio and compl.iloQ. Aid Kg 7M Br .a lwa? nearnMi. ? ?i?d *11 "'??VJJJ ?J ,h"n"r Throat and Air ra-age-, ifls bnwrrMU.I- Mi. Mark'* plac _ , ,, it'rficklfi* Phnpl'if I1*?! 8 W .nnt -n-l all Hk^^forn.U^mM tlO' KAl It s Italian He. abated Bo.p a hi d P?t Broadway _ _ . ? < ,.rrd ? T?? th.H Wtl* ^"".fineh an apatite for Intwl inu'or. that ^" '"j'e ellbw * r%7oedy hM /;:Tn,'u-A-lan'"> -v..-. ? .Uh.e? pbt-.r.. rorM',5{tOmB ?J. Atl.BM. , ?|!t ttroa lwa> <ia. doo. b"l.w l aiial atrMt. h.an.wl.p.1 4?Hroad-a. ?ro>rr .fc B.ke.a K!lll , ^t.vu Sewlt.g Ma. blt.?. Br^iwar ? Want I" K now, Ar? Hea4 f? \r nnuunN gKNsiK. a ftuno'i** bo f f MK"V 'l a ,.v" Z! * eree, .n- P.i? ?J SSM?lTnewir?epo.? " Urial ?, K H KOOTK. I. ?. B, o^lway. _N. V. _ . B'?<rarf mt Itoot. for IWaklnf Knafip ? ? n.^.aaatMt ?nd healtbieat heeera** H .ot Beer.? On. of the l t lXM ,rirl(,. ratio* qtialT fcnowa l< made from tht ink. lo the iB?alld aa w?lt ttM .re an?h aa u. r* ?' '"?< " Ur ^lM. a. .'.o* m the an ? r"^" i?,r ,u.b.ra aottar* maalera of ?e??*l". ho'e * I ? ^ ,t to their a4 10 ?ITLi'Sff SA^^Sfo^ii - It -ill tu*"r?g " A ,.n~ r? Mid .y d> g.n.'al1* (;h:,;:--X't. "Tw "''non'oa ."^?' K(?, tW -ot*. Ap- _ ? js-jaa a?f- as-'ws tbir I a're?t. ^?ffSffJStX^SSSt SSOL lis Cham .er. *ti?el- - ... _ , , ?_tv t?lt. Vlrgla w ?' t; iiean of ??i p,.ur'M lb. oomptaa ?C AntillJ* ...io.H> and trmi-l-re??; KiO, uiabiog It aolt, at . rom.?e? fim.1*. A?. ? It emea ?bapi?e>l , han w ?a e ? traartllaaiy tu>lh cmiiM.1 ??' l?'" ~ * i hILV.lf.mg ti. akla MaaH^ota^A tie. Lr !>??" ?? mtb Sa.anih atr^t. rblladM HZ H\UUrand SBS. jgtgtble May IU ka Maoger. Pw? 0 ia'da. of wlr. an eaatlr.., H y ^ ^ % Tro'tgha. Ac Broadway. <i(>oi.,,# ?? Wieb^a. *v*' To Adrartlaar#. ^ W. bar. compl.ted arratt^fuU ? ?? - 1 ? ?? tract for AdT.rti.iag In the leading n.wanaper. nana la a. b-tk Kag.^ an^-^. ?" tt|#i *4 i*r?n^ __ i. M. PKTTBBHIW. ? ''O. H,*,par-r A?.^'.??"g ?|HA "S Part raw, ?.w Tort. T.? Kl??"r 1 (V? ?? Ha l"*a! C'tr. Tr ia? o?e.onlf at . * l^dr a tanila'tt ? ?an. <(gni?t gabtaarlar ?"??? *'* A' Tt' aiW? "ba?n of rtl* ? Amity aire .m vtalt. *re Ar? V?*?H?ta'a C?*taa ?? ,.,11-d. Pr?,fa gnTwl.d^t tbe ?? "AlV* y ?iia.te. altar aitttog ** ? >..ry - - ll. ir l?T'. H*?* Of'*f WI*., Toap.e.. H?.,r ' ; ^ ?.lr W t iuid Moldav ia Cr?m, faf rr' ' HATi 'IKLUH ?. l? B >nd atreet W ale.Het V o? aal. ay ~ IIBttKUK C Al,l**. 4i?RrM4w?r Oa. i??r balow t'anal MrMl. larmer'f II Walt mrmk I0O M?w and Meroi M.lodeoua lo M. ? Bent al I WO n*?r aad Mero?d Hm4 "Th*"' Melo leoua to

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