Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 17, 1864, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 17, 1864 Page 5
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EURO P E . The City of Baltimore and HaosaatNew York and Asia at Halifax. ?TWO DAYS LATER NEWS. 'England, Germany and Holland Anx ious for Peaco in America. jLarge Advance in American Stocks in Germany on Re ceipt of tbe P?ace Rumors. The Privateer Georgia About to Sail from LiV(:pj>#l? The " Dano-Gcnuan Peace Treaty. tfession of the Duchies and the Greater Fart of Jutland to Austria and Prussia, &e., &o. ( Tbe Inmnn steamship City of Baltimore, Captain Hire bouse, which loft Liverpool at eleven o'clock on tbe morn ing of tUe 3d, aud Queenstowa on ill) 4th of Aug tut, ar rived at this port early yesterday morning. Tbo steamship Hausa, Captain Von Santen, from South ampton on tbe 3d of August, reached this port also yes terday morning. The Cunard steamship Asia, from Liverpool 6th and V eenstown tbe 7tfi instant, reached Balilax yesterday, ?:i ber voyage to Boston. Her news is two days later than tbe advices of the Korth American. The Asia passed on the 13th, in latitude 49 longitude 43, ! the British ship Cairngorm, bound east; 15th, latitude 4 5 * longitude f>6, British ship Cornell i, bound west. The United states Consul at Liverpool publishes an drder from tbe State Department at Washington requir ing that all persons embarking for America, with the exception of emigrants iateudmg to settle in the country , ?hull be provided with passports. The doclsjon of tbe Emperor Napoleon with reference to tbo ?ucz Canal has been published. The total indemnity to be allowed to the company for surrendering tbe stipu lations of July 20, 1856, and Tor relinquishing certain ter ritories, is fixed at 64,000,000 francs. Tbe English Postmaster General had at length Anally cancelled the postal contract with the Galway Atlantic Mail Company. An official liquidator had1 been appointed to wind up the affairs of tbe company, and all creditors are required to send in their claims for the purpose of adjustment and payment. The Ijondon Star says that Lord Clarendon's de parture from Paris to Wiesbaden has caused Immense disappointment. They would bave it that Lord Claren don was going to Vichy on some highly important and confidential mission to the Emperor Napoleon. The iloiHteur de la t'iotU announce* as an Important fact that an English mercantile house bos ordered a ship of twelve hundred tons to b? built at St. Nazalre. The J/oniteur adds that French merchants formerly orderod ahips to be built for them in England; but now the case Is reversed. Advices from Tunis bad reached France to the effect that, in consequence of a reduction of taxation, an ar rangement bad been concluded between the government and tbe insurgents. Fourteen of tbe principal tribes bad already given in their submission, and tbe chief of tbe revolt bad been permitted to leave tbe Regency. According to advices from Manila, of tne 8th of Jnne, eighty thousand quintals of tobacco were burned in the government stores on tbe 6th. Tbe Persian Gulf cable Is broken. The Uuited States war steamer Sacramento arrived at Falmouth on tbe 2d Inst, from Queonstown. The I'ntted States steamer Iroquois anchored in Brest roads, coming from New York. Ihe steamehip Australarlan, from New York, arrived at Capo Clear early on tbe morning of the 6th. The Toiled States steamers Wachusett and Onward were at P.io Janeiro July 9th. THE AMERICAN QUESTION. Peace Ramon and Thetr Effect In Sag lanrt, [From the I.oodon Times, August 2.] Discount requirement* are active, and an impression in some quartern that |>eace in America might be lollowad t>v a further great increase in tbe demand for money ?e mod to contribute to tbe Harness ol prices on 'Change, alttiouKii. a* America is baro or nearly nil kinds of pro. dudt, it is dilllcmt to see, after allowing for any stores of ci'timi that may bo available, bow she oould draw capital ?n IwNuJe from Europe. Moreover, tne reduction that wo .id ei su" in tbe prtco of cotton would at once check tbe traliKUi^sl n < f specie to the eist. At the same time It is to lie financed that tho belie' in any possibility of an early mil permanent peace being negotiated is enter taii eo by very few. A period of su*iense between this date an. i the Presidential eloctlou at the end of tbe year la tbe utmost that is hoped for. Peace, Even IfCMnmla bf Invaded. fFrt m the I>ondon Time*, Angust 2.] a ? ? 1 >r tlia twruifltQ tim * ??' a<ik, i' tn unthlii r be done T It must bo admitted that reconciliation, supposing It to he possible, ii nut u'Vhmit nmu im u< ult r or fatii biliti'f, lormiJahie, we will hope, in tbe tb ught ratber tb in tbe deed. (in tbn one li ind tho federals. supposing them to R^rec to disunion, have a new account to Kettle between thu Interior :tnd tbe Atlantic Si ittes. un tt.e other liimd. thcrC I* the oft repeated resolution of boib fides In tbe ptesent c utest to turn their attention to us at Mx/n a* they have pathe<i up thetr own differ meet. Such a resolution we might net down to mo mentary Irritation, or lo any of the reelings eiod by a conflict swell a? that now raging. Hut ?w ? cannot ove'rloek iho substantial consideration that at tbe ci' pc of the present war tbo United States, whether as a I'nion or a* amicable allies, wilt har* <i million of yn n unit r arwi?, with everythl. g in the way of men and material necessary lor any Irvsh enterprise. There will be thousands of oilirera as well as men w tb habits and tnates completely estranged from the pursuits of peace, and driven to war for mere occupation. It requires a cortain degree 01 charity, and no little faith In the even tual triumph of truth and rVht, lo desire the mutual mniity of men who prolan that tb>-y have no other reason tor uniting except lo aet u|?on ourselves lmt Kngland d?oa Bot profe.ta to b ? one of those tag sighted lowers which ?re always laying a train for the conquests and triumph* of next retitnry. We naturally loole to the present ra ber than to the remote questions which unexpected events tnaj solve very dillorontly Iroin our anticlpationa. fbr the prrwit it ??? t try <le>irathf tor tkemietves and for all the wo Id that fedtrai* and Oimftdera 'et >/iuu Id thake hamlt wirfr tomr etnclnrum or other. So we will net oik otirntlnl whether they will at once, etfher ,,oi ntly or leparatrly, attempt th threatened .n asi ' n nf Canada. It M quite |w>*sibl? they may feel they have bad enotigb or war, and thni tbey bavo loo mutb to do ui home to crow tbe 81. Lawreuce. [The I'rnce movement In New York and nt Niagara Full*. I from the liondon limes. August 3.} ? ? ? ll.o value or thaji doral successi-a In Oeorgla I* greatly diminished, and the importance of General I surcease* greatly increas#!, by the nmo eimtent ae 'inn ?* nf the war which is creeping over the North Our columns on Monday contained some most remarkable extracts Irum influential Wipers, expressing the very name opinions of the ho|teleasries* oi the struggle. and the very sanio conclusions in tavor of peace, which nave boon Bo long urged on this side o the Atlantic. When the Ki w V oku Htaai.t* discusses the possibility of failure, and considers the queetloa of being contented "with what we l>ave got," tbe temper of Ibe American public must !>? greatly changed. It appears, t?s>, that a person of ho lesa petition than Mr. Horace (.rceley has tieen carrying on a ?ort ol private negotiation with aonie lni|>ortant members ot tbo cenlvderarv, who have been staying for that purpose on the llrilisti side cf Nt ay irn Kails. Mr. l.imoln't otttinncy in liiyinp down ahto tvt'ti/ ititj o title termi an a Nmu for any afir i-mfit natu rally broke ofl the negotiations at on. o hut that Mr. firee.ley should be engaged In such communication* is a f?ci of Itself hlgblv s'gniticant A similar Indication, if It tie nothing more, of the ael of public leeltng, is offered by tbe reported discovery of a wide spread conspiracy In tha liliasisslrpi valley ror establishing a new confederacy In tbo Northwest. It was bot lately that wa drew attentloo to a letter from a gentleman of consideranlo intluenco iu Ohio, which threatened this very movement The attempt nitr end In nothing for the present, but the feeling it dts |>lays most be growing Into considerable importance. While thi* aplrtt la spreading, the President baa leaned a call for toulf a million more troops by the 6tb of >ei'tember, and threatens to All up by ct>nseription all quotas that are (?complete oy that date. Mich a confession of the vast Beaa ot tha taak at 111 remaining to be sooompliabed, and ?ueb an III timed threat of an obnoxious expedient, will pot tend to ftmove tbo Coder al despondency Wo And. accordingly. tbat In New York the nrrcJnjnillon it. re ceived id (he must bu-unrgg like way. mid, mmc-id of readily responding ?# ?' <?id the Statu evldealy mnkea up its mind to strike is ha d a barg 'in with 'he Pre id fin it possibly can The comment <>n tbe position at alliurs ih a'aiti Kllorded by the pnre of gold, which, even in i be presence of reiterated repoiuoi Ine Ml of aUmiu, remained ut 264. Auto nlihing ACfTeot of tile Word Peare <> " lltr I rlv? ul American Oluchf In (??rnxny, ^ Tbe Loudon Times city article siys advices from Frukfort mention tbat, under tbe pressure of limit salps on Amaricin hccouiu, tbe prices of United States bonds gave way for sum-' days, uniil qu"t?tioua were o ly two per ceot above New Yorlt, but H'ich it tbe eagerness of tbe German public to increase tbeir investments tiiat an soon hh tbe presmre 01 thet-e exceptional operations was removed a recovery took place 01 more tban three per ceu i. The reason for tbe renewed furore consist* in tbe word '?peace" Having been mentioned in the l*Bt telegrams, it is added tbat the estimate of tbirtv millions rt'*rllug as tbe total ol these securities absorbed in Germany and Holland is cerium ly beiow tbe^ctuai amount. The Pence Question at the South. PUBLIC FEELING TOWARDS l'BAOK IN TUB KKBKL CON FKDKKACV ? UK. LINCOLN'S SUBJECTION PLAN UK JK0T1CI) AT AM V COST. rRlchmood (June 20) correspondence of London Telegraph. ] it is justly regarded as an evidence ol the weariness of the Nortb wilb the war that so largo a nurabor ? nearly half of their Confess ? virtually sustained Mr. Long in bis pence propositions. Similar demonstrations have been made In the f onfederate Congress, but none have darod to avow themse'ves lor a reconstruction of tbe Union, or for any terms less than independence and sepa ration Mr. Loach, of North Carolina, is, however, viowed by manv as ooe who would on a pinch agree to any sort of a pea'-f, an i there are d'>ubtle*s others who share his fen inents and proclivities All these gentlemon dud it convenient to -'keep shady," as the phrase goes here, and In a year or two from now we sbill probably bear of their delivering orations ? not exactly on tbe Fourth of July, hut on the 22d February, which all over Dixie is installed in the place of Unit worn out and etfete anniversary. The sentiment or the Congress, tho hxccutivo and the people of the confederacy is, howevor, one of profound and heartfelt anxiety for peace upon h^norablt terms This people are eminently a religious population, and prayers go up dally ? 1 might say hourly? for peace, even l rorn men who never prayed before. Go wboro you will in the confederacy, you find mourning and unguish. The war has come home to all Every one has to mourn the loss of some son or brother or husband; many even have lost every near male ro ativo of the military age. 1 shrink from saying how large a proportion or tho men of the South in the prime of life have died from battle or dieoAse. or have been maimed in defence of their altars and their homes, lest my esti mate should appear a grojs exaggeration. Ka^h one feels alt the time as if a Ktavy lead were pressing on his heart, tor any bour may bring tbe Intelligence of the loss of some loved relative, the hope of a mother's heart or tbe stay of a helpless family. No wonder, thon, that day by day, as tbe slaughter of the war goes on, and tho savage barbarities of tho enemy increoso. the people of the South should ask why, in the providence of God, such great afflictions and calamities are visited upon thom. Thoy have nit Injured nor do they seek to injure the North, Tbey only ask to be allowed to govern them selves, and tboy are willing to live in peace and good n-lgbborhood with those now warring against thom. The Soutb, thouph not aihamed toonfes* her anxiety for p -ace, has made up her mini to accept ex'erminafinn, if the ISor'h and Europe so wi'l it, rather than submit to Mr. L > coin's savaqe do m. Botier death than slavery, and socli a slavery ! Tboy will meet sucu a fate as extermi nation; they are mooting it day by day, with a calm heroism which rises to sublimity in the opinion of those disinterested strangers who witness it ull. But their feelings and determination are better expressed thin I could give them In the brief but eloquent manifesto adopted by the Con gress, and directed to be laid before foreign governments. It is understood to proceed from the pen of the Hon. Wm. C. Klves, of Virginia, one of the most prominent mem bers of the body, whose ripo scholarship and experience give more tban common weight to bis utterances. The nddross Is in substance an earnest plea for peace to tbe North and to the conscience of Christendom. The South makes it in no dread of defeat, but of tbe sad price which must be paid down for any number or future victories. It was put forth at a timo when she bad repelled tbe direct assault upon Richmond and forcod Grant to adopt ? new plan of campaign. Hews for Ex-President Buchanan, tit* Copperheads and Everybody. [From the Birmingham (Kagland) Journal, August 2,] Mr. James Buchanan, the ex-President of tho United States, and Mr. Mason, tbe Confederate agent, are at present staying at the Regent Hotel, Leamington, Eng land. The War In Georgia^ Tbe reported capture of Atlanta by the Union forces under General Sherman was received with much satis faction by tbe frieuds of tho North in England, and caused a depression of two and a half per cent In tbe rebel loan. Tho Ix>odon AVtoi editorially expatiates on the great importance of the tall of this place. American Naval Affairs. The steamer Niagara, alter taking in coal and pro visions, left Liverpool on the 6th. Her destination was unknowo. Rumors wore current on tbe 6th of August tbat tbe late rebel cruiser Georgia had been seized by tbe order of tbe government as she was about leaving Liverpool. It turned out. however, that she was simply detained by ber owner. It is alleged that the Georgia is now the twin fine property of Mr. liates, by whom she has been put In thorough repair, and was about leaving Liver pool lor Lisbon uuder a charter to tbe Portuguese gov ernment to carry tr<> ps to' tbe west coast of Africa and the mails between Lisbon and the A/ores. It was alleged that the Niagara waited outside tho Mersey for the Georgia, but It was contradicted. Tke Alabama. FRENCH REWARDS FOR SAVING HER DROWNIN# MSN. [Tarts (August 2) correspondence of the London Herald.] Tbe Minister of Marine hag awarded a gold medal or the second class to the pilot Manger, and silver medals to the pilot Oosselin and the Apprentice pilot iKnicet, for their conduct in saving the lives of a i art of tbe crow of the tlahama, after the naval combat off Cherbourg. Tlae Latest Vswi. Livri-ool, August 6, 1864. Tbe Australasian's news to day had no elfoci. Tbe friends of tb? North were much disappointed that the alloyed capture of Atlanta was not couiirmed, while tbe Southern sympathizers loudly rejoiced. The I,ondon Poil to-day has cn editorial denouncing the kidnapping of British subjects for the federal service. It refers ? specially to tbe rase of seven Irishmen, who were subjected In .Tune Inst to gross indignities after their rolease was obtained, and says If the lacts are proved the British government should not be satisfied with anything less than the oxcmplary punishment of all concerned in the outrages. The London Time . has an editorial on tbe same sub iect. holding it up to Irishmen as a warning, not only again6t tbe federal service, but against emigration to America. Ibe London Rnet editorially refutes tbe representa tions agaiust the labor market in America; shows that It is in a m<?t healthy state, and offers irresistible attrac tion to emigrants. THE DANISH QUESTION. Reported Basis of a Peace Treaty la V ienna. A Vienna telegram of August 22 says ? The preliminary treaty of pence was signed to day upon the basis that all rights to f-'chleswig, Holstein and Litienburg should be c'dod bv the King of Denmark. The protocol ofaa armistice, Intended to remain In lorce until tbe conclusion of peace, was alsosigned. During tlie armistice Jutland will be occupied and tbe government of the provlnro admmisterod bv tbe Allien. lhe Abend Pott (tbe ovenlng edition of the Weser Zei lunii) says:? Lauenburg, Schleswig and IJeistein have been relinquished by Denmark without any reserve. At the same time a ratification of tbe Hchleswig parties was determined upon in the interest of Germany. It is to the harmony existing between Austria and rrussla that Ger many owe* a realization of her dearest wish, and to tbe same cause Europe owes it tbat a general conflict has been averted Complete success was obtained by tbe moderation displayed by tbe great German Tow ers, and the conviction arrived at by Den mark of their more sincere and loysl alliance 1 lie great Germanic Powers did not wage wi.r to realize imaginary tendencies to nationality, but had in view the enforcement of positive and legitimate claims The Kibe districts are separated from Denmark both by land and sea. Tbeee results will be sanctioned foreror by an hon orable pence. Austria and 1'russls do not wisti to bave any dlflerencos with tho remainder of Germany , but they will respect the privileges and tbe well established rights of the German Federal Diet. Tbe I'aris /'aw publishes an article, signed by itsedlto rial secretary, severely censuring Austria and Ifussla for despoiling Denmark of the duchies of Schleswig Uolstsln and Lauenburg, without regard to race, origin or nation allty. Denmark's Peace and Its Profits. [From the London Times, August 3.] ? ? * The King of Denmark oedes bis rights to Schleswig, Uolstsln aid I,anonburg Kren should Jut laud be restored ?t ll>? c 'Delusion of pesce, the pmitirm of Ike monnrrht/ mill t >? ?' unfortunate. A Danish popula tion subject to Germxr.v will be at the very doors of tbe Jut landers. There will le no portion orshieswlg left to tho kingdom to be a barrier between tbe Germans and the purely Danish territory, but Jutland will be exposed, unprotected, to all the Inllnences which a frontier Ger man province can bring upon it. When to this It Is added that, by acceplitig what was offered at tbe Oiflweim, tbe Danes might have escaped the defeat of both nrtny and navy ?t Alsen, m.gbt h-us prevsntea tbe destruction of the railway In Jutland and the exhausting contribu tions to which that province lias been subject, tliers are reasons enough to make them regret the incantn n with which they plunged for a second time into war. The latest Ness's. It is confirmed . via Copenhagen, that Denmark eom ple'ely cedes the duchies to Austria ami Prussia, together with tbe Jutland em Invos, tho town of Kibe excepted al?> thai the occupation of Jutland continues till lbs tlnal conclusion of peace The President of the Danish Council had communicated the matter to the Kigsro-I at the tirivate sitting, and on tbe following day a motion was offered ami supported by n coi sldernbie number of the members declaring that the silence with which the aot.ouoement was received must not be construed into sn approval ot tbe conduct of the government. Furloughs have been granted to .ill lhe Danish recrnts undergoing preliminary drill. Troops were returning to Co-penh?geti from Funen. The German papers assert thai the duchies have been surrendered in their entirety, without reservation, and that Austria and Prussia have full liberty to dispose of tbeiu The Austrian government baa addressed % circular note to it? representatives abroad, (riving an of the I preliminary |>eaoe ant kuiiu^ all i| manors re.?tive to iu toftfwpOB*!. THE MEXICAN QUESTION. Mail in t 1 1 n n'e (hmrri of Krroxnltl4B. (I ro?i i be London Times (oily a-iicl?l, August 1. ] The Miswer <>l IkiM tcvei uuiont yesteruay (? aturdav*, 1 in tbe Hoiibe of Oi nrmvi ?, on (be quttstlua of the recount- | lion of tne Mexican empire, tin* been reyardad In the city with patislartion, and the attempt t" represent toe | low order ol atlaira a? being in opposition to (h<- wi*ti*S oi the [??oji o is beid by all merchants and capi'iilUi* ac quainted ?itn th? country to be ?l ke impolitic b'> 1 e ro teous. The argument th.t because "bt-yoiid tin- mcbof the trench armies no "lie ha< expre-sed tbe te- 1 in clination for tbe introduction if the monarchic 1 syBt'-m into that part of the world," its introduction in therefore disltulelul to the couutrv, ta Kroiindless. I onsiue lug that if any individual were kno?n to Pave utteied a whisper in tavor of the imerveoliou be would, if he were out "t tbe range of protection I rum tbe Imperial troops, be sh>t by the fl-st chief that might temporarily ravau* the iieiKbborD'Kid, such in act of uselesn folly con d hardly bo expected in any quarter. Indued, tba fact tbat the Mexican population dare 'not evprees a wora or bi>p? tor deliverance Irom tbe unarcby tbat baa lor a quarter of a cor tury snb niiaied their spirit and deso lated tlieir homes, constitutes one of tbe strongest t?ili monies ot tbe necessity of its being enroled by external means Iiurlng the ln.it; dictatorship anil reign of terror of Kosas in liuenos Ayrea, something of the same kind wag witnessed. No oae could have been found to utter the least exprossion of dissatisfaction, yet, tbe moment bo was overthrown, tbe whole country started Into re newed life and commenced a careor of aolidand cnnstitu- f tlonal progress which Is now among tbe moat remarkable features or the time As to any inherent distaste of tbe Mexicans for mo narchicil government tbe idea is merely an assumption. Tie c "untry wants a good and strong rule, and it matter# little under wbat designation it is carried out, and, as tne Brazilian empire exists on the same continent, and is I one of tbe most respectable or modern governments, , there is no reason wby an analogous system should not aiiHwor with tbe Mexicans. Considering the great inte rests tbat are involved to British commerce in tbo re habilitation of tbat country, and the < art aim that our peo ple hold about X 14,000, 000 of its bmdi, It seems an especial duty for the English government to hold out every encouragement tbat can facilitate the task. Tbe brigands who for a succession of year* havo one a'tcr the other styled themselves presidents of the re public, and practised murder and robbery upon peace ful foreigners, were nothing but outlaw*, whom France, or any nation that would undertuko tbe costly and dis.igreeable task was entitled to extirpate. To per'orm tbis duty and then to set up a successor of tbe same stamp would have been worse than ridiculous. In select ing a ruler sucb as tbe Kmperor Maximilian, the most moderate and least objectionable course was adopted, and it would be a singular , although, perhaps, nit unde sirable anomaly , if the Wa shington government were, as at-pears likely to be the ca-e, to rt cognize the new onltr of afl'airt before ourselvejt. Already the revival of confldeoca, Industry and trade In tbe capital mural the principal ports has been sucb as to outstrip the best anticipation*, and had it not been for tbo early mistake committed by Franco In pandering to tba ecclesiastical party, and deco rntiug Miramon, who stands charged as a common burg lar, with tbe legion of Honor, there would be little to detract from the acknowledgment tbat in undertaking and carryiDg through the intervention she haa performed a service to tbe whole civilized world. Tli? Power* which Recognize the Era plrr. [From Callgnani's Messenger, August 2.1 The l owers which, besides t rance, have as yet rocog. nized the Kmplre or Mcxico, and whose ministers reside in tbe capital of tbat country, are Austria, Bavaria, Prus sia, Russia, Belgium and Holland. Tlx* Monroe Doctrine to be "Extln gnUhed." [From the Manchester Guardian, August 3.] ? ? * If it only put a final extinguisher upon the arrogant "Monroe doctrine'' of the United States, the re suit might be regarded with high satisfaction, and ibis it ' is sure to accomplish, however tbe fact may be accepted in tbe Nortb. The Confederate government, which Is per haps tbo Di' 'St deeply interested in the question, has pro fessed its willingness to recognize the Kmperor on receiv ing a similar boon In Its turn, and tbo Cabinet at Wnsb kigton Is believed to be only doterred from taking a similar course by tbe Tear ot iiopular opinion. Thus tbe Mexican empire will be a standing refutation of tbe rule of President Monroe, and a perpetual barrier against tbe aggressive spirit which was fostered by the insolent maxim. It will give additional security to f-'paln in Cuba, and even, as wo may believe, to England In Canada. It will bring a conservative and respectable force into the turbulent and disreputable arena of North American politico. Therelore, considering what Is past i a* past, with I.ord Palifierston we may be glad to flud the Mexican empire speedily giving proof of dutllcient stabi lity and permanence to warrant us In granting it our for mal recognition. Spain Regret* Iter bon of tl?c Spoil*. [From tbe Kpoca of Madrid, August 2 J The adhesion of l>oniado and Urnga to the government of the Kmperor Maximilian Is ?n Irrefragable proof of the factitious character of the mnvomeat which lad to tbe rupture of So'.cdad, and likewise shows how grievously mistaken was General /'run in regarding that movemeut as the true expreaeion ot public opinion in Mexico. The Empress Charlotte on Her First Birthday In Mexico. The Empress of Mexico, happening to be at Paebla on her birthday, addressed the following letter to tbe Pre-' feet of that town:? Sib? I am happy to And myself at Puebla on tbe first birthday which I paaa tar from my old country. Sccb a day is for all a day of reminiscence, and those roc 'lec tions would be for me moat painful If the affection, atten tions and proofs of sympathy of whicb I am tbe object at Puebla did not remind me tbat I am in my newt country, In the midst of my own people, Surrounded by friends and accompanied by my beloved busband, I hav* *o leisure for sadness, and I give thanks to God, who lias brought me thus far, by addressing to Him lervent prayers for tbe happiness of a country which is to be benceforth my own. I.ong since united in sympathy with the Mexicans, I am so now by more powerrul and sweeter bonds? those of gratitude. It is my desire, sir, tbat tbe poor of tbis city sbould share the joy I feel in being among you. I therefore send you 7,000 piastres from my privy purse. You will aevote them to tbe repairs of tbe hospi tals, tbe ruinous state of which saddened me yesterday. The poor who are now deprived of that asylum will thus be able to return to it. Assure. Monsieur Ie Prefet, my countrywomen or Puebla tbat they possess my affection, and always will do so. CHARLOTTE. The German Army far Mexico. [From tbe Wanderer of rlNH, August l.J The eDrolmcnt for the corps of volunteers for Mexico Is being pursued with activity. Volunteer! present them selves readily, and in ono day as many as one hundred and two were engaged. The Spanish-American Qaeitlon. ADMIRAL TIMZON It EG RETS HIS AC MOM AT TUI CBIfCHAH. [Paris (August 2) correspondence of the T/indon Times ] It is stated In some of the Madrid paper* that Admiral Plnzon, whoso invasion or the Cbincba Islands was about a* glorious as that of the I)aniFb territory by the Ger man*, has shown some sign O! returning sense t>v admit ting that he acted loolishly, and throwing the blume on his associate, M. Sala/ur y Ma/arredo, who, he (bought, had regular Instructions from the govornment The notion of .Spain making the opinion of a govern ment on the cbaractor or its envoy a case of war is absurd- Spain hc-seiS did not declare war against Kranco in 1441 wben, under the regency of Ecpartero, tbe French Ambassador, M. Salvandy, re! used to I present his credentials to the recent, the elected ' head of the nation Neither did Kugland declvo war against Sjaln when General Nirvaez expelled the Knglisli miuister fri.m Madrid, in 1*4*. The original act of Siwim to lorn was a bluudeianda provocation. The very title of commissioner given to .Sa'azar was un usual in diplomacy ; It impllod, or seemed to imply, pre tensions to sovereignty, as if tho Peruvians were still under the rule of Spain' and merely In a stato of rebellion, and it evoked the most odious memories. Of a pieco with the rest was calling out the squadrrn, the Instructions to Its commander without waiting for those ot the govern ment, addressing to the Peruvian government a threaten ing note, and talcing possession of iu great treasury, for such the Chkichas in reality are. It ia not snrprislng that the rest of the South Ati-triCU) Slates should see in this proceeding a specimen n what was reserved for themselves? thf overthrow tktir prettiU farm of gtitrnment and ttu destruction of their ind'itnd enrr. Admiral Simpson, of tho Chilean Navy, bad arrived In Knglaud, empowered to buy war vessels and order Iron clads. The Comet. TO TBI EDITOR Of TUK LONDON TIMR3. The comet first observed on the 51 h inst. is now dis tinctly visible to the naked eyo in the constellation Tim rns, and will become each night a more conspicuous ob tent, Its approach to the earth being very rapid. Be tween one and two o'clock this morn in:: the nucleus wns as bright as a star or tbe fourth magnitude, and tbe tail about two degrees long, though somewhat Taint. The real diameter or the setiulosity surrouudlng the nucleus would be upwards of 110,000 miles. The following positions transferred to a oelestial globe will pretty nearly define Its course among tbe start during tbe ensuing week ? at i Kr.iwwicB? wnxiaiT. Ik'.jj/if, Decliuatttm DiUatiee Atrnmon AlnrtA. from /V?. Dry. forth. August 1 A0 26 0.297 August 3 OR 28 0 210 August 6 *3 32 0.148 August fl OX 88 0.1 21 August 7 182 32 0.101 On Monday night It will be situate about Ave degrees to tbe left of the Plehdes, imssing thence between the stars Iota and Auriga snd Pcti In Taurus, towards Tbeta in Gemini, near wbtch it will probably bo observed on tbe morning of August 7. Tbe intensity of light towards tbe end of tbe week Is from fifteen to twenty times greater than during our observations tbls morning ; so that it might be expected to attain the brightness ol stars of between tbe flr >t and second magnitude. It will be nearest to tbe earth on the night of tbe 8tb, and In porv bell n on the lfith or August. I should suppose i list alter Monday rext there will be no difficulty In recognising thecoma! If the eye be di rected to the northeastern p?rt of the heavens, lei t of the well known group of atars tbo 1'ioladus, about two hours before day brr i k, or i ath--r later towards tbe 7th. It is, nowever, noi y?>t certslu that the tail will mocb assist the identification, though its direction is favorable to increase or length and brightness. 1 am, sir, your obedient servant. J. R. ItlNP. Mr. Bishop's Observatory, Twickenham, July 30 Affaire In Ireland. rn? WltOLE ISLAND S'WItPT BT A MOST FCRIOVB BTOttM? GRRAT DMTftlTQTION OF PKOPltRTr ? Vol.1 MKS or WATER CARRIED FROM TtlK LAEB8 TO THK CLOUDS. (PuhMn (August 21 correR'/ondenee of tba I/wdon Times. 1 on Sunday evening storm raged over this whole Island, which lu sornj districts was unsurpassed la do strtid ive vln'eure ?vf n by lh?! l,big atorra" o 1839 It h F luiiii , tti' Iwhv oo-n nearly till nU ?k?u u I'. 'i a l> ? i mes have t> ?> u unr Kited , uuC v u us casual I tea have 'A'tfurred tbrouuh the bl?w lug tic wd of cbtuiueye and blatag (row the f ?"< of boon's. On the western c a*t tho devavtullon wrought by t> e gale ? ii FMoeitniiK a .mil. a i.'aa n-twr torrespoi '<?"t s'.atrs tb >t I i that o g'rici mkt t were t>io?? awa\ Ike feathers. tbati-n. uluitm inea aa>i chrnney poutlew about to all di Dcaiuii l'uoder>u , trees ware lorn out of . the earth, curry ng with then' t.-os ?0i bt of clay, i ?nil ll.p lew true# left ?(& diu* were >ltn<>st who'ly *j invited of tbeir .ullage. la several nlacos I'otitom i ?u l eorn were in' o out or the grou itf . volumes "I wa er wore hwe|it out of the lake*, hoi carried to au :.m.i/.'iig ' he i -' lit In clouds wlilcb burst in torrent*. Havcocka were blown awav kii ll. nt. i lie Bi-iuii hi iilBi.ta l id- in Lo d Lu< an's deuie^ne were de-iMyed, mid also tboee of otnnr geotU'tnen In tbe neubboi h >od 01 Ca-tlehar. In tb? Oeitfh. b >rhi od of 8hgn Wicn damage was done ? the |>otalo hi? lea In many places br ken mid tbe i:? badly laid, (in <h? wlole the logs of properiy throughout tbe country is de'louf, ?rh|le it will be rende.od still more hue and ; bu nk by ttlo dosiruciliiD of t>n many trees For weeks the weather had been iem?rkably dry, with a summer beat groator tb 01 we liave had <01 years Since .Sunday it h:<s ti?en showery and w mdy , b it still very warm, <;ra*s is not ubunil:ini, but the grain cr ps aro good, and ripening la.-t We hear uothiog yet or a potato blight. Kram ?, The weekly returns of the Bank of Kranee show an in crease or a little over hull u million francs in specie. The Kirg of Belgium had armed in Paris from Vichy. Bourse decliuing rentes H6f. 30c. Pot m nd> H. Trautroff, the head of the Polish national govern ment, t aether w ith four chiefs of department, wero hung on tbe 5tli iost. on the k'mi 18 of tlio citadl. Ibu sontonees of death on eleven other officials of tho national government bad been commuted. Ind In. The Bombay mall of .Inly U was received. The Ameri can portion was forwarded |>ur Asia. The allege 1 enlistment of s 'nmen for tho federal gov ernment in America was attracting attention at Calcutta. Federal1 agents wero said to b ive already freighted on ship lor thii Northern States wiih unemployed suilors in oontraveution of the law. Xhe authorities wero on the wutca for their detection. Telogrnms from Calcutta to July 16, Singapore to July 6 and Melbourne to June 20 have been received via Suez. They contain no news of importance. nowuT, July 16, 1864. Exchange 2s. Id. Freights declining Calcutta, July 10, 1804. Cotton goods improving. Cotton quiet. Kxchaoge 2s. Id. Freights improving. Financial and Commercial Intelligence. TIIK LONDON MONBY MAKKKT. London, August C, 1864 Tbe bullion in the Bank of England has decreased ?119,000. AMKRK'AN PSCIRIT1KS. Illinois Central shares, 43 discount; Krle shares, 41)?. The advance of the Kauk of Krgland's rato of discount to eight per cunt has depressed tbe markets. London, August 6? P. M. Consols closed at 8'J for money. Illinois Central shares 41 a 43 discount. Krle , 40>.< a 41>,. The advance of the bank minimum to olght per cent was caused mainly by tbe ract that t lie bank returns snowed that tbe reserve of uote* bad fallen to a point below any yet touched since the panic of 1857. A further advance to nine per cent was considered not improbablo. Funds were very heavy and console fell y't per cent on tho 5th. 'I no demand for money showed an increase, but no pressure. Darings circular says:? American securities Inactive. Illinois Central shares 42 discount. United States Qve twenties in good demand at 42 a 43. TUK rAKI3 BOtJRSR. 1 I'aris, Augnft 0, 1864. ' The Bourse is unaltered. Rentes closed i?t 66f. 33c. TUB LIVERPOOL COTTON MARKET. Livrrpool, August 6, 1864. Cotton.? Sales of tbe week :>4,000 bales, including 3,500 to speculators and 5,500 to exporters. Tho murkoi is dull, with a decline of one quarter to one lvilf-rennr on ail descriptions. The sales to day were 5,000 bales, including 1,000 to speculators and exporters, the mar ket closing llal and unchanged at tbe following quota tions:? Fair. Mid<1linr}. Orleans Nominal. 31 Vd Mobile Komiual. 30\d. Uplands Nominal. 30V,d. Stock in port 260,000 bales, including 10,500 bales ot American. THK LATEST MARKETS. Liverpool, August 6, 1864. fThe weekly cotton market sent received by the North Amerlcao.] TRADE RSPORT. The Manchester m arket Is irregular and prices nomi nal. I.1VFRPOOL, August 6? P. M. Cotton ? Sales to day 6,000 bales, Including 1,500 to speculators and exporters. Uarkot quiet and unchanged. Breadstuff* inactive. Provisions dull and tending downwards. IIayrr, August 6, 1864. Cotton.? Sales of tho week 6,000 bales. Market very dull and quotations barely maintained. Stock 60,000 bales. SHERIDAN. BE AF? FIRIfG HEAR STRASBCUfc* Hr> Theodore C. Wilson's Despatch. In tub Field, Virbi.hu, August 16?11 P. It. Soouts that have come in to-night report that heavy cannonading has been heard to-day in the direction or Strasburg. Mr. If. Davidson's Despatch. Hakpkr's Fcrry, Vo., August 16, 1864. Lieutenant J, S. Walker, First United States cavalry, of Washington, and two men, wero killed by llosby's gue rillas to-day, between Charlootown and Borryvllle; and Lieutenant Philip Gwyer, Fifth United States cavalry, was severely wounded, and James W. Bray, Company 0, First Uaine cavalry, wounded in tbe shoulder and en trails. General Stevennon and Captain Page were llred on and pursued, but not injured, in coming from tbe front. OPERATIONS OF TDE SIXTH ARMY CORPS. Mr. Cbmrlea H. Ilanntm'i Despatches. IlKAIHjUARTRRS, SlXIH ARMY ClRl*, ) IIalltuwr, \ a., August 9 ? A. M. ( a noon JOKK baa just been uttered, an J the Sixth army corps received a tiew Damn. fomo nag, in allusion to tbc recent weekly visits of General Wright's vetorans to this part of tbo country, bas christened the Sixth army corps ''Harper's Weekly." The allusion was vary pertinent, and tbo Joke took ama/.iogly. fUt.I.TOWN and tbs surrounding country, as you will see from tbe beading or tbls despatch, are still occupied by the trrops under command of Major General Sheridan. U is a place admirably suited to prevent tbs crossing of any largo force or rebels Into Maryland or Pennsylvania, and at tbo sime time our cavalry can thoroughly reconnoitro the sttrr undlng country In soarcb or any small bands of borse thieves and house burners who have been detached from tbe main rebel column. A STKOHU KOROt OF CAVAt.BT went out on Sunday in the direction oT Charlostown, but did not tlnd any large rebel force. A thin line of cavalry i lefcats w.is round ant driven in a few miles. I did not learn tbat any casualties occurred on our side. <.B.\KRAL TORIIKRT'S cavalry bas arrived, and tbe rebel* will coon have a very strikiug know.odge of their number nbu flghtlng qualities. r.RVtRAL shkjupaw'B appointment to tbe command ot tbo troops in this depart ment l.as given great satisfaction to all, both officers and men He conies with !be prestige of success and a well e? rued reputation for daah and military skill ? qualities which jnarnnteo tbat the future operations of this army will not be barren of results. Tranar, August 0?0 A. K. oantits to Mova were received tbls evening. Tbe transportation baa been reduced to tbe smallest possible limit, and the men will carry their rations in tbeir knapsacks. There Is at last a prospect or our having something to say to tbe rebel General Early. Wshmmat, August 10, 1M4. mi! sixth amt roars moved at Ave o'rlvk this morning, ths Third division being in tbe advaoie. tbe First came next and tbe tieoood brought up the rear. The Fourteenth regiment New Jersey Volunteers, Captain Patterson commanding, was dsuillod as tbe advance guard. Wo arrlvod at Charles town shortly alter seven o'clock, and baited on tbe edge or the town ror some time, to allow the ca\airy to (tars. The town lias evidently suffered considerably slnco tho war commenced. Vany fine houses acd the Court llou*e wh to John Brown w as tried nre now iu a rmaous and dilapidated condition. TIIR ItHKTSRVTH CflRrS was parsing through tho town at tho same time, and the c.ivalry well on its way to Winchester before nine o'clock this morning. All the troops nndor command of M^jor Oeneral Sheridan are rn route for tbe same place. II the rebels h.'ive not received very heavy reinforce ments It Is certain tbat this time wo siiali he able to give a co (I account of tbem, and no doubt recover much of tbe plunder they have been collecting In Pennsylvania and Maryland. N'sifi Curro*. Va., August 10?5 I*. M. major osmkhai. wrioht b^s just arrived, and Is putting his veterans of tbe Sixth corps in position. The ground he ha" selected 'a on tbe crest ot some bigb rldgen, overlooking the country I in the direction of Winchester. Fr m Kerry vine we sre I distant about three miles, and from Winchester ahoit | twelve, (.ensral Crook's troops are coming up. and will | I occupy the extreme left of tho lino, In tbe vk:lmly ? f i Berry viils, the Nineteenth corps, General K.mory con> I mending, will occupy the cwire. and the A nth curpe Uie i rwbt of tha line General tmertdau'a eevatrv ia More ?ont pausing along lh? msd toward* the oentre of the liM OP* MARCH TO DAT from Halitown to thin plsoe nccuoiod about nine hoers. Froouent liaiu were made along Uio road , but about aoon t'ie heal settled (town upon us with more Intensity a'!*! |m??r than we have yei e*i>eri need Many men were rendered pirtuilv I nsendol*. uud, beioir unable to walk, were pi-iced in the a utiulances Kvery precaution was tikeo to piev^nt lite m?u becoming over fatigued , but acainst the sou's r lys all a major general !) vigilance and care are uuavailiog. THK HUTU CORPS went tnt'> position In the follow inn order -?The Third divisi n . general It cketts commanding, occupied th.< leil ol t be line, and joined the right o; the Nineteenth coriw the First d vision, (ieneral Russell commanding, occupied tti. centre, aud llio ecoud divlaion, General Getty com niaudlug, occupied the extreme rlnht o' the line. TIIB WHBHKAI O IS OK IMS KXUKI.S Is at present raiher a mystery, eli bough there must oer l i inly be a strong force of them nut ninny mil>-n sway fr> in b re." l?h ibitants around here way that their cavalry were roainitig aro.ind the country yesterday. A mm visl'ed general Kickotts during a temporary bait. on the road, a de to day, uud Btated that" lieneral Karly had ro.eutly been m<n<ruvriug for the purpose ol drawing 'ur troop* aw.iy Iroin Mailt urn. and that ho would h ive attacked us lit thai place but that we were toe near the defences at Harper's Kerry . MA 0* flOMUt. SHBWPAN this evening had his headquarters at Herryvd'a. Tn the immedl.tevi mity of Ibis pl.ee a large portion of the O'tvalry force baited for Ihe niulit Several regiments, however, hud been sent forward for some distance in the direction of Winchester. HJILA M\ KS Of (HCNKRAI. IKS Within shout hull R mile or (ienerul Wrght'S hondquar. tors residod a Mr. Mann K. I'ugo, a cousin of the rebel General Kobert E. l<eo. The lem lies of ine tamily were em husiHMtic in their prnises of their relative, and also of Stonewall Jackson, Ashby, Stuurt and othor rebel gene rals Mr. I'sge was more guarded in bis language, but very curious about the approacbiug Presidential election. Their house is ot brick, very lurtie and commodious, ?nd thoir surroundings betokened that tbey enjoy a tolerable share of this world's goods. Dkaimi artkkb, Kivk Mii.kh Southbast or Wiwcmihibb, \ August 11? tj I', M. } AGAIN ON THK MARCH. At daybreak this morning the Sixth army corps, to- I gother wi th the other troops commanded bv General Sheridan, again took up tbeir liue of march southward. Th? cavalry moved off along the Berry villi) and Winches ter turnpiko in advanco of tbo infantry, The Sixth corps moved off as follows Ihe First division was In the advance, the Second in the centre, end the Third brought up the rear, being also in the roar of the whole artny. General Wright moved hie headquarters shortly artor four o'clock, and, alter pro^ ceeding for a short distance in the direction or Berryvillo turned off down one or the many country roads and pr< 1 ceeded almost due west, leaving Berryvllie to the south. The Nineteenth corps and the troops under command of General Crook also proceeded In the same direction, but by difforent roads. hkavy mi!?a was occasionally beard In tho direction of Winchester during the early part of the day. The sounds eradually receded, end at last ceased to be heard. Our cavalry bad evldeutly succeeded in driving the enemy. BKTWKBX IIKKKYVIIXK ANI> WINI HK8YKR the Sixth corps struck the turnpike of that name, and marched along It lor some distanco After halting for din ner, the corps marched In two columus through country roads, and soon entered on tho comparatively Hat plain ol the Shenandoah vnlley. GKNKKAI, TORBBRT'S CAVALRY riGHT. The cavalry , under command of Genoral lorbert, had pushed rapidly lorward, and his pickets surprised a num ber ot rebel stragglers about two miles to tlie northe .at of Winchester. The rebels sbowod light, and lour of them wore killed. The bodies woro lelt lyiug in tlio ad lucent farmhouses. The main body then pushed for ward, and ot tho turnpike leading from Front Royal to Winchester encountered Breckinridge's divist'U of rebel troops, (ieneral Torbert's men, alter a sharp Qgbt, drove the rebels before Aiem lor somo distance, wnen tbey double uuicked out of barm's way. Our loss amounted to about fifty wounded. We captured a number of prisouers. RKTtKI. MOV mm Id Winchester it was reported to day that General Breckinridge, with nbout five thousand men, lert the vicinity of that place early In the morning, and was over taken by our cavalry about three hours afterwards. EfCAMtmi). At sunset the troopa went into camp about six miles to the southeast of Winchester. Our march up tliesheuan doah valley had fairly commenced. Thero was every thing to indloate that it would have a successful termina tion. Our large and well appointed cavalry lorco, under the command of General lorbert, wns far in tbo advanco, aud driving n large body o( rebel tro..ps rapidly before them. The lufantry were all votcrans, and hud proved | victorious on many a battle Held At night the scene was roagnlOcoot. The sun went down like a ball of nre, and soon heavy masses ot clouds gathered In the north and west Forked lightning Illuminated the heavens In that quarter, while in the southeast not a cloud wae visible; but the moon and couutless sure looked calmly down on the warlike scene below. For miles around the country was lighted up with thousands or camp fires, around which tirod and hungry soldiers were waitiug for their oof%e to boil. A strong northwest wind was blowing, and for some lime the rumbling of heaven's srtlllery seemed to Indicate that we should be thoroughly drenched beloro bedtime. The rain, however, did not come, and the nlgbt pabsed over quietly. Friday, August 12, 1864, TBI MARCO RBSTMKD. | At about six o'clock this morning we again moved. I The cavalry still kept in the advance, and the infantry | moved In the same order ai during the two preceding days. The Sixth corps again brought up tho rear, and the division moved off in the following order:? The Sec ond In the advance, the Third in the centre, and the First brought up the rear. TUB SCSMK or THK CAVALRT rUiHT of yesterday was passed about eleven o'ctock this morn ing. Nearly every tree was bullet narked. Against Rome of tbvm shells had struck, and there were many things to Indicate that the flgbt had been a very ssvere one. The fences were torn down, and the rebels had constructed rude breastworks with the rails. STBPBXXSimBO was reached about one o'clock, and a halt for an hour or dered to eDablo the men to talte dinner. The people there reported that a number of robels had been In the town very early In the morning, but led shortly before our cavalry came up. TUR UKAT has abated considerably durluk the last two days, and tho marching has not b>en bo trying lor either men or bors? s ?h formerly. Tho men are in llrst rate spirits, and l< olc forward to aD encounter with tho enemy as a lime when they will add one more to the many victories they have achieved. ma march to Mtnnutrow* from Stephonsburg was an Intensely hot and fatiguing oue, although but short The men deserve great praise for the ind mitabie spirit they have displayed during th? recont hot and fnti(uing marches. But tho spirit wuich actuates them seems to have been inspired by their in tropld and dashing leader, MAJOR UK.NKRAI. SlIRRIDAIt, of wnom It la reported that since leiving fTarper's Kerry he has not been to bed. He is constantly in the saddle at the from, ami bissucces* hitherto in driving the rebels augurs well lor the future. TIIR IEUSL TR"Of?l were oo the southwest side of Cedar creek when our forces reached that shallow stream. Their numbers were I estimated to be about twenty-five or thirty thousand. The in Habitant.-) Stated thai the rorces of Mrecklnrtdgo and Karly encamped in tho vicinity of Stepbennburg on | Thursday nlgbt. Thejr bad a strong rear guard protecting the retreat of their trains. For some hours after our ar rival brisk skirmishing went on oetweon our own and tho reliel skirmishers, and .sheila .-creamed spitefully through the air. OCR CAMP AT mc.HT wns on the northeast side of Cedar crook. Until long after sundown skirmishing continued. In the roar, where the troops were massed, ramp fires were soon kindled and supper prepared. The soft south wind was hardly strong enough to blow oul the (lag at be idnuarter*. In front of the tents which had boon pitched |there a group of officers collected after supper, to talk over the events of tbe day and speculate as to future opera tlens. The night was a beautifully clear one, and every aound could be beard with great distinctness. ?'Ah.'" exclaimed a general oiflcer, "it ItUOVtk while getting tired; you rest so well afterwards." After the lapse of a few minutes eight shuts were heard, fired at regular intervals, ''bliiughiertug bullocks" was the n terpretatioa put upon It by one of the aids, who paused in his occupation of chewing a straw to ntter the words. Suddenly a few shots wey heard at a greater distance. "There go the pickets again," said two or three together, while one added, as a finish, "That sounds natural, Oeneral; something like Coal Harbor." One by one everybody went on to bed, aud soon tbe ouly sounds which disturbed the stlllnees of the night were tbe ting ling* of tbe hammers si tbe held forgo* and the shrill, murmuring hum of tbo countless Insects One by one tbe lights wers all extinguished, and sleep aeslsd every eye. OCR KOR'KB, It may be accessary to say st this time, are ta splendid condition and good spirits. Of their numbers, b<>tliaiv> airy and Infantry, U Is sufficient to state thai th?' com manding general appears to thick that he will he abls to defeat any lores tbe rebels may have In tbe valley. SATBRBAT, August 13, 1864. T Ht JOHWSTOSIAR TACTICS, praotlsed by the rebels la tbe Southwest, evidently hrs t" be used hers; for this morning the pickets reported that they hsd left our front and gone south, via tbe Stras burg turnpike. Ths Sixth corps was ordered to movs off In pursuit of tbe rebel ootucan. and the Third division, Brigadier Oeneral Ricketts commanding, bad ths ad vance. Midway between Cedar creek and Strasbiirg the column was halted, and Generals Sheridan, Wright and Kickett* reconnoitsrsd l be enemy's position. TUB RIIIUM were distinctly rlath e on some bills at tbe back or tbs to ?n Thsy seesas i to be taking matters vsry coolly, s?d did not appear o D* lo any hurry to move. A num ber of wagons-were seen passing along tbe rosd leading south, but the rear guard still bad thsir tents pltStMd and, several Ores wers burning. mi saltans i ware pushed forward to aqd through ths town, sad ?hortly afterward* % few ihc* wnr<#'l,<l Par ???? la Uio dl latico, and brought faintly M'oui'^ars by tb? light wind, were (h? faint report* or orca*ion*Mrt.liary 8?'?ug. Wh?l did it tiynu r Was i.eoeral l?ngstr?-4 engaging y.r c?v?iry, or uid our f<iroe? suooaeded m hwiina otl igas Column Ot harly Mil Breckinridge r minim; in* tut the heat wan intenae, aod the tr <ops rema'aed ?fan itly euraroped Id the woodn on tne north able of tin* road. The rebel* wore bus? throwing up breastwork*. *04 *?jou bud a uumb'T of bra** guns In position .Skirmishing between the picket* continued during the wlwit lay no b.irm wax, apparently, indicted ou either party (>er. Mmi ill in, after thorough v reconnollcrtng the ep-'iny'* position, *,.* HatiKtlH 1 that no advantage could be ."!? i'"<* by at ruling It. and accordingly at niunt'sll Iho troop* received or ler-, to fall h u g to the north???t side of ( ?<inr creeg. I ha movement w in prom|itly oxectited, aotf ihi.-t evening the rlxth cor pa Decuples the name posit tan it left in the m ruing Of our future operations It i? u??? leas lor me to speculate. an nothing Is kno wn of them out side aruiy headquarter*. Pioniollnn of Unicral Krllry. [From the Wtieollng Intelllu ncer.) The President has conferred a brevet major pen?ril*hlp on CenerO Keiiey in re*ard for bis i?i?|| tnt and efficient defence of Cumberland und \ew (.'reck, and ou continued, steadfast, evev day watc.htulneas ai 4 /en a* an officer over the interests committed to but cht*-|te. | A I irire and enthusiastic meeting of the c.iti/en* of Cum berland wan held on Thursday . Augu?t 1 1 , and resolution* ret mine lUanks to (Jenentl Kelluy and hH romnr>nd tor bis nuccefiafiil defence of thai c.ty were at ipted A reso lutlon wan also adopted requesting (Jentritl KeUev to wend nil tjie rebel Kympathi/.cra iu Cumberland aud vicinity outside tbe U'nlou lines. To Paper ManafxrtAreri. rank will be pud for 10.UIW ream* ot good Fonrdrlnler Paper. ?i/.e, 32x4(4?48 Iba. Apply at this office. Royal Havana I<o? H: r y.--T.T? pew C'nt premium paid for l'rl/es. Information furnished. Th? highest rate* pa rt for doubloons tint all kind- of i; d and ailver TAYLOR A OO. , Banners. IflWall afreet. N. Y. Prize* Cnilinl lit All Lrgitllxart Tint' terlea and Information given OaI ?! . a < ? 1 1 Kit A BEN JaMIN, Brokers, Itll) Chestnut atreet, r hlladelphla. Prize* fuelled Inall Iitgalizcd Lotteries and information Riven J ACOB'S, Brokers Otlee, 17(1 II roadway. Prize* ranhrd In lloyall Havana and *11 legalized Lotteries. A LUCK A CO., Bro icra, 24 Pine street. laottery I'tlti-a Ca? m il ?-l ii form '? t > on given. J. R. CLAYTON A CO.. 10 W til gtrir- t. room No. $, N. Y. A. A grent manv aide hita aro lining made at the P^aiifatiira Blifers bv a ?eoro or two of dlalntereatrd frlenda win have endeavored to lm:t ite or conOterlelt them. It* all of m line The people won't b? I >tw Impoaef up.>n Tiie Planta tion B Iter* are Innrea in: In owe and nofmlarltv every day, and "tbat'a what's the matter." fhev are in aame ai/ed liott e, and made juat ai they were at Drat, and will roiitluiift to bo, or tve a ial! mon makinu timm. The Plantation Bittern purify, alren^itlian an I invigorate. They creste a heait'n* npiietite. Tliev are an antidote to cli*ni;e of water and diet. Tliey overoome e O'le o: tlisaipalloti an i 'ale h'Mira. The/ strencihen the ayatoni ami enliven tae mind. Tliev prevent miaamnilc and intermittent fever*. They nurify the breath ail I a< ldiu of tiie atomacb. Tbeyrured ipenaln and oona'lpatlon They cure illarrh > a, cholera and cholera inorlma Thev cure I ver eomnlatnt and nervo*a head telle They make the weak stromr. the languid liriiliaot. nnd art* exhausted nature* great re torer. The recipe and fn I i'lr cular are arounil each bottle, clergymen, merchant* ana persona whom sedentary habit* Induce wea'cnei* la- otude. pa 'Pltation of tlie lieart, lack of appetite, diatreaa aftar eat Ina. liver complaint, ronatlpatlon Ac. , will tind Inirri 'tllatw and permanent relief in these bitter . Itlit above all, liiev are reeomtnended to weak and delleati;. females and moth era. Thev are soi l by all re*p?ctable mer hanta. See that eaela hotlle lias our private United States atamp over the coi k ana ateel plate Hide iab e Beware of refilletV bottlea. See thait the atamp liaa not been tampered with. Any person pr?tend ng to e i Plao tation Blttera bv the gallnn la a aw niTef aud Imiiostor, and should be Immediately reported to its. P. H DRAKE A OO . No. 21 Park row, New York. A, #?**???? LYON'S PCRR ONTO CATAWBA BRANDT, Bv the dozen or harrel. This article la xald to eiual Frenefc. Btandy, and at prcaent cost of importation Is sold at one third the price. DEM AS BARNKS A CO., Wholeaa'e Agents. 21 Park row, New York. At 339 Broadway. Slav be Srrn, Uraila, heads of MEN and ANIMALS from all parts of 'he world. Examination* . with written chart*, ulven dally, by Measra. FOWLER A WELLS, Phrenologist*. Addre** to Smoker*.? Pall ak Ac Ron, Meerschaum Manufacture!*, removed from Bmeme at rent to 692 Broadwav, near Fourth street. Wholesale and retalL Pipes cut to order and repaired. About lOO Certificate* fros* Medical men In thlscliv recommend WOL("OTI"8 Instant Palo An nihllator. Comment ueedless. Sold everywhere. A Bad Rreacti.? How many I, oyer* It has separated? how many frlenda for ever parted. To efeel a radical ? ure one the B A LV OK THOU.1A N ll FLOWKRR aa a dentllrlcn night and niorn'm;. It also beamlHe* tb* complexion Price 75 cents. For sale by all drunglst*. A Perfrcl Ilalr Dye? -?flller'?. 50r. Ret ter and rhore In quantity than aoy $1 aire. Sold by druggist*. Blokr?ne la a Rejarenator of I'nap* proachable and Inimitable excellence for all nervona com. plaints, no matter how produced. It Is an infallible sped no In cases of Oeneral Debility and Dyspepsia. The good effect* will be fitlt Immediately. Females are particularly recom mended to give the Bfo? krone a trial. Its mission Is to restore atrength. vitality an t physical ability. $1 per bottle, or aix bottles for $3. HUTCHINUhTa I1ILLYER, Proprietor*. Ml Cedar street. New York. Sold bv H. B. flelmbold. Ml Broadway; Demaa Barnes h Co., 27 Park row. Crliladoro'a Hair Dye. Pr**rrvatlva snil Wig Derot. who'?aa'e and retail. No. 6 Aator (louse. The dye applied by skilful artiats. Corn*, Rnntone, Nulla, KniarsH J ilnla, all dlio-aaee of tha feet, cured bv Dr. ZaCBAIUK, 760 Broadway. Dcafueat, Impaired flight, NOISES IN rag 11BAT>, catarrhal affections in Tns TIIKOAT, CHRONIC CATHRRH, catarrh of. timTTymi'anto Mrcv;i MKMURAM k, obstructions of tub EUSTAOH I A N Tl'BE . ciTrkd. CROPS EYE STRAIGHTEN ED IN ONE MINCr*. Andererv <l>?ea'?of tha {m and Ear reqiilrtn? either at*, dleai oraurg'ral aM attend. ?.( to by l)r. VON EISH.VHHRO, at hlacnaultlng roomn, Mlli aroadway. noar Twelfth itrjs^ Dr. Ilnalrr'n Ofllrr !? fit !Vn. .1 DItNIom atreet, New York ritv. He ha? no otner olDee. ITU. Kl?jhl room* an 1 a private entrance. Hn rure? ohron.e eruption* and ?poi? on the akin, n &? * of all kind-*, the most poi??uo'i< impur'ty of the blood. fUtuIa, all dlaea e* pertaining to the urinary orifan* rheoma'iam .te. Work on Human Fraiitv, flerroue Debility. Rarlv Indl?eration. C< n?*uttatlon gratia.. Houra la, from S A. M. until 9 j clock P. M. For the Hair and Nkln? Darry'a Trl-. eopheroua. The beat aod cheapeat article. Soil by drag ?lata. FrecMea, Pimples, Tan, Kleah Wa'mi, Prict'r Heat. Ac. eured lit OOURAUD8 ITaLIAW MBDICAfBD SOA1' at t;iS Broadway. Grand Ball of the Reason. ' UNION IIALL. SARATOQA, FRIDAY. AI.'OUST 19. w. w lbland * oa ??Her Blajesty" ( hampa?ne far Halt* . ?nlr by WJ(. N. WARD, No. 7 Broad street, near Wall, Highest Premium Lock Rtllch Srwia .. Machines. WHEELER A WILSON, fctt Broadway. Iloyt'1 Hiawatha Hair Restoratl m P_ ?o infallible remedy tor (raj hair. Office ID Utv.it , ,n plaee. New York. Illll'a Hair Dye r. Or., It I ark or n n inn. Reliable F ori 1a gloss for the hair. No. I Bare * atrpak Sold by all Drugguta. Ivory Rarrmii and Pins. Black, wh ia and red, Four Fire ao I Six dol'aes , * ,,.t. *| O C. ALLEN H, lift Broadway, one door tsl Canal at reel. Jewelry and Watrhea, of ill ileo rio tlon*, for aaln by OEO. O. ALLEN 415 Itroadw ay. one d?or belong canal utreet (formally 11 Wall atroot). More o.uoad on Satnrdaya at 3 o'clock. Rlrs. Wlnalow'a ?o?nhlng *.V?p ?? r Children Teething, cure* Dywm'ry and 0iarrft.ee, regulates tha Stomach and Bowel* and cure* Wind Calio, Sleeve Ballen?-^'?w Two, lb rue. lour. ?*? Cr aet. For ?ale by O. C. ALi.*N, 4U "ro* iWft3r, une a,*,, low Catrii ?tr?ei. ..?k 8 tor* oioMil ou my at 3 crcwci. Trasses. Ar.-The Celefcr* ,,4 White's Patent be?-er Tru?? 'f curing nipttire Ig the beat In the world, Supporters W Broadway. Trasses, Rlastlc "toekl agt, ?kr ? Mar?h t CO. OflUe oely a? No. 1 Yeaey ? treeL Lady attendant. *'l|?t ta?jM?,?, Hair Dye, Hair Dye ing and Moldavia C- eam. for baaaUfytoB lie hatr. W. *. ?lTUUU>R 8, li*, Bond street.

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