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was very generally observed in New York city as a day of prayer and fasting. The public offices were entirely closed, business generally suspended, and services were generally held in the churches. We give below the concluding portion of Henry Ward Beecher's sermon: I must speak to you of the slave. He is my brother. I claim the right, in the name of the Lord God, to call him my brother. His tears are my drink, his wrong my injury. If he had been held to regulated labor for reasons ry idea but this, we shall remove the obstacle to a speedy and successful result. It is a more sum in moral and mental arithmetic.--It does not even depend upon victories. To wait for us is to conquer. "starving the South." The Rev. Henry Ward Beecher has published a letter in the New York Independent, in which he uses the following language with reference to the probability of starving the South into submission to Yankee tyranny: We see no substantial evidence that the South