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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, May 25, 1852, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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N?w V?rk, T?ciiiUjr, May 35, 18<Vj.
No. 1 1
Mnklx lor Europe*
*?>< Pritifh m..il ftr.imshlp Canada, Capt. Ston will
V* vr |t.*?ton. ttvmorn it noon. for Halifax and Liverpool.
9ht European and Asiatic mail*" will close in this rt?.r n<
*u fccti tkr?<' o'clock thie afternoon. Tlie Srw York
H.tiit lluuin, with the latent news, publibhed in
JKbgliL. and w ill be Issued half-past nine
!. till morning.
Tbt New*? Gootl from Washington
City, die.
Our telegraphic advice- received from
Washington l.i-tjiight, and which, with no iucon
?derable degroe of s;.u -.'action, we l.;y before o"r
?eaders this morning. we of the nn.;l important
?bara< ttr.
Mr. Robert Scott, a distinguished domocat ot
Virginia, Las struck tlje nail npon the head, and
brought the democratic aspirants for the Presi
dency to the most explicit and practical test upon
the comproinifc platform. He ask* each candidate
individually, should he be nominated and elected
President, ai.d in the eveut of the passage of any
bill i y Congress, destroying or impairing the present
oflieieiit practical proTuions of the law for the rceln- I
?nation of fugitive slave?, will he sign or veto ciich ,
an act? Wo hovo the answers of Meuston, llifeK, ;
Cass. Douglos, King and i'ickin-.on. decisively in i
iivor of maintaining the law; even if, in doing so,
it shall bceorne neccssary to exercise the veto
power. And wc 1;avc no doubt that Buchanan,
Butler, Lane, and other-, wHl give the same re- |
sponst. V.'hat the answer of Marcy may be ie a
?atter of some Buspkion, he having been recently
taken under the patronage of the Van Bureu faction
?f this btato, but it i- quite likely that Mr. Scott
will cn"okc liiiu out.
Ihc thanks ol the whole country arc due to the
author of this mast rly and decisive movement, it
admits ef no dodging. It i? a diamond cut diamond,
and Scott against Scott. In bringing the democrats
to the mark, the democratic Scot* has the whig
feeott fairly upon the hip. Let the Southern Union
whig? put Hi e same questions to General Scott, and
we shall see what we shall see.
it is now pretty manifest that the democratic can
didate will take the field pledged, even to the cxer
?iee of the veto, to sustain intact the Fugitive law.
If this does not bring out General Scott, in some
thing better than " a hasty plate of soup" on that
critical question, he will be most signally defeated.
The real work of the campaign ojions delightfully.
Let the Democratic Convention -tick to it; and
fckwurd r.nd his incendiary ullic 3 maybe effectually
put down for the next twenty years.
A copy of Judge Johnson's decision, against the
constitutionality of the canal law, was received
last night, but ow ing te its extreme length, and
tiic great number of advertisements which occupy
our columns, we could not make room for it this
morning. A? the people arc already acquainted
with the result ol the decision, which doubtlcs- co
incide- with the view- ol a majority of voters, it is
not probable that many of them will now earc about
wvding through the lengthy details. We elmll
oajviuLiy examine the learned Judge's opinion, and,
if we find that it contains any strong point.- not
bhherto urged again -t the unconstitutional act of
the Legislature, may give it iu full in the course of
the week.
Shortly after the as ambling of the I nited >? Lutes
Senate yoterday, the body weut into ciccutive
session, tor the ptirpo.-o, a- was understood, of con
sulting with regard to certain Indian treaties, l'roin
the hints thrown out concerning thc-c treaties, they
art supposed to be of considerable importance
I joc the re-opening ol the doors, the Senate de
cided to amend the dcficien< y bill, by making an ap
propriation of $90,0<j0, to defray the expenses of the
different Cnitod State courts. Mr. Hale, the New
Hampshire free soilcr. attempted to get uji an ex
citement concerning the open?' s of capturing and
remanding fugitive slau - ; but hi- effort was entire
ly too feeble to attract attention.
Th House of llepres entat ires > < mmenced opera
tions j ? t erday, by deciding to dev otc one hour each
day i or the reception of report lrom standing eorn
mi'te?". in order. a< one of tlx members observed, to
do soar ifcinir 10r the di?]iStch ot the public bnsines
ktMt wi;- a very lair demonstn : ion, and really .
looked ltkt " ork . but the body shortly after went 1
jwtoCemn jittee of the Whole, on the bill making a]>
j?r?prii.! ion- fkir invalid pensioners, and then Mr.
Bayly stated thai bew;<? i coedingly anxious to
make a political .???? -?h. The committee r< so,
;?ntl .fter considerable flurry, l<avo was grant- d
tor two irtdt.'. jsptC'.li' . The Ilou-'e wcat
)MCk into oomiu> tec. and Mr. Washburn made a
sjifwh in favor of < cntial Bcott for the
J'residen J, an 1 in opposition to the compromise ft
: tt t in the Whig Contention. Mr. Bayly g<*i the
Hoor, Mid will make hi- buncombe pcech to-day.
T). - is a >i cer way of Lunying along the work,
truly; however, nothing will be don# by ?oagre?-.
in the Iloti.-e partienl..rly , till i>fter the Xatioiinl
i ou ? ntion- hav e' decided ^ ho : 1 be the candi
date- for ti.e Tf. ? den y .
We learn iimi Washington that there i* > probfc"
bilityth.it President J'illm rc wi!'. ; and >n tin idea
i! enforcing the -'ri< t ol anee tho Tchuantc*
jh.1 trei'tv by Mexico, and thut negotiation wil! be
ent. '.<?'! fer ? right of way across the i .thmu-. in
? ? ? rd, iec with the mgg- tionsff Plfetident JLri t*.
*J i ? f>;r?omil difficulty between M. sartigcsf the
J'rcnet MMster. and ti e lie n. .Sim Barney, ol Bal
timore, "<>>' vontii u?.s tl c town-tallt at the national
The propo-itlon to 1 in the credit ol tie e:ty ol
Albany, to fhe amount of ono milli jn of d' liar-, to
th* ^u.-'iuehawna ltailroaj Company, wa carried by
^ very large majority, at the clc tiou in that city
yest'rday- This will ^iv c a great impetus to the
? mplction of this road, which will be tho owning
tt another important avenue to the couaerce o;
ti .s ? !y fr<m the interior of the country.
? ? ? Hunt's Utter, explaining hi" re?vm? for
r * f gui-t J
r-< til. F ng R r J! jrir1- n, w.'l b< rft.,] ?.b grt'.t
iiiUrmi. Til ?mY?NM>r ? that he pardoned
ti ? n H.o gn uutl tl - 1 t? r i ii'*' i f
<t tt c r in* for whi?h h?j wt? #vnvii',d; ami
fi rher, that bo w;i- n</? a*ar< . t J1 afi. :? .-a-, ti . t
t is* nt.ir. wae a ronuwny dan.
The of tic rcUf'.or.i ci i.\ n-~,
wl.itb tkA.c reached ih by telegraph, a:** i
t< testing. i'he bi^bViw (if ibe I*r?:<-byi?.iri.tu Asi<
l!j,no? in .-eanonat Wa hing<?n. yemrdav r ??wol ?< ?? 1
to contribute ooedc>l!ir e.i-ob. f< the p rpos? <>f
p "voting .. lli '* lor tin Waslui gum n.onumeat. *
A It from Bo-'ton ?i ir tbc tr.el;>n< br> y {
t\i ilar- i f a r.iihoaJ I .?i?le>i f .u that vitiui',y, by
I tliiil. tkri'< liven Ht'rc lo-'.by drr . i.g upon tli
! track when the tuin wins indole proximity. Not
1 withstanding tb* tr? <;utnt caluuiities ?. ? ! hi- kind,
: people ?-i ill ke< dje-?'y per- -t in ri-kiug their live ,
i< i tic fake <>f having th?> few -fconds of liiac they
might low while waiting for the train to pane.
1 be intelligence given in at>ther column, from
I inbor , of the movoniCi . no. do to tt-t an article in
onr treaty with Portugal, i- ii tore* ting to the -alt
dealers. It appears that the United States bare a
bettor treaty with thafc nut Ion tban England enjoys,
and tbiit the Lifter country insists upon equal
right* with the most favored nations; but. as th?
United States have neglected to derive any benefit
from the advantages t'ury ftoesess, Kngland ban
! bct'i) ? Mmp'lled to remain passive. According to
I the ad-, ices no received, an opportunity is afford' d
, not only to test the treaty stipulation as fa" as the
Americans are concerned, but to enable the English
| to claim equal privileges with us. Our minister *t
. the court of Bragaiua has threatened to set up a
' claim of demurrage, in the event of any difficulty in
1 the matier, We have just settled, with one excep
tion, our old claims against Portugal. That excep
tion, it will be recollected, is that of the privateer
1 'leneral Armstrong, which was referred to Louh
Napoleon for arbitral ion.
Advices from Truxillo to the 2d inst., were rc
ecived ye-ierday. They ftate that the eb'Ction of a
new President patted off quietly, but the name o
: the successful candidate ii not given. We beliove it
to be (Jen. Cabanas. lit succeeds Don Juan Tiudo,
the present incumbent.
1 urther particulars of the effects of the earthquake
at St. Michael, arc given undt r the telegraphic bead.
| It appears that a large number of buildings wore
pro-trated, and many lives were lost.
Amongst the most important ol" our law intelli
gence in litis day's ITkkalB, is that of a charge of
? Judge Paly t-o the jury, in an aetion against the
Harlem Railway Company, lor causing the death of
a child by negligent dm ing. It clearly defines the
law as to how far a company arc liable; and how far
negligence, or want of due caution on the part of
the injured person, relieves them from responsibility.
The jury returned a verdict for plain fcintf for $1,300.
These accidents, through reekleasntss on the one side
j and incautiousness on the other, are not daily, but
almost of hourly occurrence in our crowded and
overtlironged thoroughfares. AVe should, sincerely,
i wiah to sec a few wholesome examples made of the
i omnibus driver/., who, as a class, though there arc
! some decent men among them, arc the most reck
less beings in the whole community.
Wc publish to-day a report of .Mis. Fanny Towu
ECnd's lecture at the Kagle Hall. It will be found
i exceedingly interesting. >be disclaim? all idea of a
' future state, except the enward progress of the
world. Another dispcu-atiou is, she consider?, dawn
! ing; and her panacea for the redemption and regcnc
' rntion ol" man, is the land reform scheme and indus
trial associations. Her organ is evidently that of
the "isms," as it will be seen she made several allu
sions to it and its editor, as the .sourcc whence she
derived her information.
A- usual, our pages nre filled with an immense
| amount of interesting matter, to which we have
neither tin? nor room to refer. The advertisements,
tbis morning, will be found of great importance to
those wbo are desirous of speedily procuring that
for which they seek, without being put to the
trouble and expense of. perhaps ruitlessly, running
from one end of the city to the other.
?? Kossuth's Greatest gpcech "?The Law of
llKinanliy Reversed,
i The rcccnt historical, political andpoctical speech
I of Kossuth, at Faneuil Hall, which his abolition
j organ in Boston pronounces to be " Governor Kos
j sutb's greatest speech," is full of the most palpable
and flagrant errors in reference to the past and pre
, sent condition of Europe. As far as the Magyar at
I tempts to nrgue, it is mere assumption ? a complete
begging of the question, lie vehemently disclaims
" visionary imagination," and the "unhappy poetry
' of Lamartijiian policy," while in the tame breath he
puints visions of armies marching to the thread con
flict, which he reckons, he says, " with that calm, |
< arithmetical calculation with which a commandor- ,
in- cliief look? to the register of his regiments, before '
he oilers or accepts a battle." He "sees that the
shock of the belligerent force0 cannot be avoided or
delayed, because he himself has taken, and still i
? takes, a considerable part in the arrangements of t
| the march. 11c sees all this with the lively feelings I
. of that responsibility which a man must feel "be- j
fore letting loose the fury of war." if this does not
prove Kossuth to a mere poet ? the very Lamar- j
tine ofliungary? we know not what amount of proof
his dupes would require. Many a man ha* been sent
! to a lunatic asylum for gi\ing utterance to ravings
l not half so wild or absurd. /
s All the dreamer wants to complete his ??.heme, is I
"a good vessel, and 100,000 arms," and that the '
I'nitcd States shall say one little word to Russia, \
and that is, that >-he "shall not interfere." lie
- lys Hungary want5 nothing but arms. But being
pressed about the impossibility of landing arms in
I a country that has but one seaport? Fiiimo? an J
that in complete possession of the enemy, what
docs he say in reply ^ Why, that " all Italy is a
i -oacoast;" and in order to -how how, by thi;; round
about way, the 100,000 arms can b< made available
in if angary, he -ays there are 40,000 Hungarian
Idlers in Italy, or eni- third of the Austrian army.
What this has to do vith bringing the arms to
Hungary, and making thorn useful there, we confess
>ve are duii enough not to perceive. The 10,000
Hungarians, even if they did or could re\olt from
Au*uia ? which i- more than problematical? would
not require a.ms, having arms already. The
Italians are not in want of arms, having already
ui'jre weapons than they are di-posed to u e. All
i the African travellers, and all our uavy officers
haw \isitcd Italy, arc directly at i-'juc with
Ko-?ni)i npon tLe that the Italians will not
tijtbi lor rcpubli an liktity; and i' requites no
J ghost to tell us that, ovn if they wcie ready to
fight t< mo,, w, ti ? y a ? utterly powerless, with
the armi'" oi tw< itch nations a- Prance and Aus
I tiia in their mid?t. and, acco?||tg to Kossuth,
i:?i -in, i nh Lei immon e army, ready to help the
< ? - i>o" - . Then we know that a large portion of
I lily, e-p^uiaMy .Soul hern Italy, is under the heel
? of khigeraft, priestcraft , and ?L -'pothm, po'.iffcal
iad spiritual.
I he rant iiad i l.j.j>so?ly . b?ot ? hut Italy m l the
RMtaiH wert% and fivni whick i n argwmcn' is drawn
a to the achievements the Italians : ? ripe and
ready to perform now, ate of a piece with ail Kos
suth's .'[lec hes. Hoes ho not know, or <h ?< 1m
fergct, what everybody know- and rememVci , ti ?
ilit Italian- are a degenerate, fallen raec, i I arc
utterly incapable of the feat1, and bert&m of tiic
Homai;* of other days ! The ? haraeter of naiimis
Lrejinc- entirely change! b;- luxury and tojTuption
on the one lini d, and bytjianryaad 4ig<?tl*t.ioii
and poverty ill the other. from the con lition of
Italy there 1?, therefore, no hope at prc-ent lor the
freedom of hei own suns, much le-? lor the regein ra
I ion ol Hungary. if italy be a bai el ?1 gunpow
der, it it gunpowder well saturat d with ah water.
This the very starting point of Kos-uth, b. iig
unsound, all the deductions that liow iioui it
l*rtake oi the <ame unsoandness. I fonnda
ti- u it i iil' un rfind, and when thr Storm anil tl.o
rtifc'. Mme , aw?v 1 i while ? f < j '?
' Hkc ti< kaeclew
Jul nc of u vifttcL.
. it 'it.n^ce 5?rT, therefore, to cami? ?
'?'? ?;? *. : wut he Wy, ?f the Orrma.., bting in '
. -IK,, .on toco.optn.tc with him; tor they are as
deg. ... rate a. ,1 prolate a* the Italian,. Kos-uth
>Vn, ? ;,r .groyne* ofthe political c-omi.tion of
? a? *, or, knowing it, wilfully misrepresent- p.
I..-t I i- \ o'ai it - and worshippers tako which Lorn
1 dilemma they please. In either ca*e he ie
guide (or the people of this com. 'try t*
? in I. urojean a ft air-.
But, aiming that Kossuth in honest and .Incere,
tlif |?-'ition that he wants the United State* to
t: kf ill reference to Euro)* betrays his imperfect
Knowledge Of the history of the world, and his cu
lm I lui.lnc-- to the philosophy of that history, ami
the mai.jlc-.t destiny and instincts of thin great na
tion, ntw le.id.ng in the Ann of the civilisation of
xiiiiiiK hi*! ? lie calls upon eur government 10 inter*
t- r< in Kur?]ici>n affairs, in order to prevent the in
ter!' rci.ee of a European nation in the polftical and
diplomatic attain of its own continent. This, wo
rep. a' . i? a total misconception of tho destiny of the
I nitt'tl States, and the over-onward westward ten
der.. ie? of the American race. For them to go
ha. k cutfwaid to Euro)*.? mingle there in the strife
cl b ai tie seek io a -hievc conquests over Its nation*,
aiid force republicanism upon ihem, would be con
trary to the order of nature, and be reversing the
gre;>t law of humanity, who?o progress, from the
foundation of the world, has boen still from East to
Ne-t, as unchangeable as the eternal h.w of the
sun-- the source of natural light? which rises in the
hast, and runs his racc to the West. All light? na
tural, moral, political, and spiritual? proceeds from
hast to West. In the East, according tt> the
Bible, the human race had its cradle and the first
man was created. In the East Jesus Christ, ?' the
second Aclam," was horn. From the Ea*t, after the
deluge, the whole world was jieopled westward bv
Aouh und his sous. From the Last emanated the
Moflaio dispensation the law and tho inspired pro
phots; .and in tho East aro-e thc author of Chris
tianity, a more sublime and intellectual form of the
??anic religion, not contlued to the Eust, as the Jem
or <omo of it- first disciples would have it, but ex
t.0)1t^C.We"t' a" "a li?ht t0 lighten the Gen
> 1,11 't Las extended at length over this \\'e?t
ern continent, and is now presented to the world in
a form superior to any type of it that has ever ap
peared on the earth. Here, for the first time in the liii
tory ol mankind, is Christianity exhibited as it w?g
given by Christ-perfect religious liberty ander.ua
to e\ ery t hristian denomination, none persocut
i?.g and mne persecuted; nay, there is liberty for
the lurk, the Jew, and .he Infidcl-a lesson of high
( ln.st.an philosophy, whioh.cven England, foremost
and most western of the nations of the old world
has not yet fully learned. Mahomedauism took its
r.-e in the East., and spread westward till it was
cheeked by the more intellectual religion of tho
New Testament and the spirit of enthusiasm eii
kinclled by the crusader.
But not only religious ideas, but literature and
science have sprung from the East, and been improved
in their course to the West. The alphabot-that
greatest wonder of the human intellect? camo from
the East, having been introduced into (.'rccce by
Cadmus, froin Phoenicia. From that country, and
fiom ersia and Lower Egypt, sprung literature and
ai s, and manufactures and commorce, and diffused
rn?nselvcs among tho Creeks, and from them to the
Romans, and from the llomans to tho rest of
?urope. 'J he manufactures and commerce of Tyre,
the chief city of Phoenicia, were celebrated all over
WOlld; aml t0 call anything Tyrian, was to
pronounce it beautiful or rich in the extreme.
1 hccnicia sent a colony to Africa, which founded
Carthage, the famous city that subsequently give
the Romans so much trouble in the Funic war*.
tenicia sent a colony to Spain, a country that
once ruled tho world; and Phoenicia also colonized
Ireland, once distinguished for its high culture, its
arts m peace, and its perseverance in war.
1 he tide of conquest, bearing civilization on its
bosom, has ever flowed from east to *cst. It is true
U has sometimes taken a retrograde movement, and
swept back with great fury; but, like tho receding
wave, only to renew the struggle onward with grcat
CTr \l80T' ;!hC lfamar" "ml t,'recks wrc examples
of this. Ihc principle of popular liberty within
them not only offered resistance to the march of
Eastern hordes, but urged them to take reprisals
und to extend their conquests to the East. But they
were ultimately doomed to be overrun by fresh
swaims from the rising sun. Thus the progress of
conquest and civilization continued westward till
he AUant.c ocean said, ? Thus far shalt thou come
and no farther." At that barrier its force accumu
lated and was mouldod into tho highest form of
popular liberty and government to which the Old
orld ever attained. So great was this accumula
tion ol power, that it rebounded back to India, where
it has ever since held sway-the only exception
pcihaps, to westward nations never making a per
manent lodgment eastward. Columbus, however
opened a path over the trackless deep, and conquest
and cml.zation wore borne over the waves The
same nation that formed the western boundary of
Europe, and scut back its redundant force to 'the
ar Last, supplied the predominant element for the
extension of civilization over the Mew World. The
red men fell before the Eastern race, and followed
the setting sun. I'rom that hour the current of
migration is still westward, and conquest and civili
zation follow in its train. Not only are tho Indians
driven onward to the Far West, but by thesubjuga
tion of th? half Indian half Spanish races of Mexi
co, California, the western boundary of this conti
nent, has been attained in a single giant stride.
J "'1,!.' ntisfj thc 3'"U1,? ca*10 S'rd the
w estcrn iN orld. lie is already taking wing "till
westward over the Pacific ocean, and will continue
l''ght tj" the West meets the East, and thc
treasures of India and China, but chiefly of Japan
are poured in the lap of this republic, which
will ghe iu return thc principles of liberty
and civih ation to these remote nations of Asia?
the largest and the most venerable quarter of the
globe? the ancient birth-place of the human race -
the origin of kingdoms, and empires, and govern
mem*. h us the light of religion, literature and
..uenio, the siU and manufactures, aud commerce,
shall have tirclcd the globe? following the ,un
from the cast, and pursuing him westward in his
trn,.k, till they have reached the east again, and
have arrived at tho point from which they started.
This il thc great law of humanity, and it i* a? vain
to endeavor to arrest or divert it at it I3 t0 attempt
tf ' ,he electric onrrvnt that pa-s . through
th^ar.li, or ti.e great cuacnts oi the o-ean tint
obey the laws of nature.
instead, therefore, of ni'hing now in!., n mad
i onllk-t w ith 1J n- -in in i.urojN , the I nited Mate-;
will one ilny take th< b< nr behind, and thu- de-paU'li
] i Hi) , should In not tall in the meantime before the
ri .-i^tnijei ol the priueiplc ot ]v.j.nl:u lib?ri.v. I.'us
?in mm c on from tin Khh? n.. .l i.- j .ri-) niii ? to over
nm all Europe; but th> b>ree <1 intc'lv-t and the
enthit?ia?m for freedom iuay not only . iuek tudt iri
ganth power in it? tare. r. but eru'li it to the earth.
lh. course "i Am. lien '? clea ? *hi will not {.'?> to
1-urojK to attack Ilu-siu "i any otlui nation, though
u 1 w ; ? \ - ready to repel any iWtaek made up<u Imr-ell.
lie de-til*' is onward ae<ording to the prophetic
lim of Hi-hop Berkley?
IV. -t\- in J tin1 vinr of empire taki - it w,.)."
'1 : e ? + 1. edition to .'-ij-iiii i- the beginuing of tue
and the deep u<t < i which ti e l-Vcii. h u ?i
Engl h pup i.-Trove taken in it i- n proof of its wt>t
impurtniir. . 'it,,, //chin, coined out 'trm Jy in
fiivoi of it, and :iys, "what i- now doin/ by the
American1- i- the r> ali/ntlon of the dream of
( hi iJt'?jil.i i Columbur ? .Ko-.tuth i ? ihi- nation
i no more a jfower on earth, becan-c ii- doe- Hot j
take a pari hi European xti.i^h- and Kuropean
diplomacy. But the current and tendon y ..lAnieri
cihi grentre. - runs in the oppo ite din etii.ii, and
will work its own de*iiny in a way never dreamt '
?J iwifcc )l.ik -jby iJ'llc e i wniu"g.i.y.
Niwsri.rEB Pi&tcy.? The tfftnee c I IM^S P
raey en the eolnmn? ef the Nrw York P bus ?
Wen very |.r?valoiit of late. Wc h*vo givir son o
piece? of very important intelligence, of a highly
interesting character, which piesented Irresistible
attractions to (he newspaper jlrute*, all re mii t.o
country. The original aud truncation o! the Hu!?,
niiinn tetter, and the ao cunt of the important 1c'. tor
uddres-cd t>y Proeident Aii.-ta to Presideat FilUbe re,
are pregnant examples on the point in question.
Among our cotemporariee in this city, very fee,
in stoalii'g important new articles from our column',
ever acli i ot. ledge the so rce of the supplies. Thee
are tome honorable exceptions, however, and the-e
we ought to mention. The Conmcrr ial Advertiser
is one of the most honest, and the t'ourttr and ?>i'
quint' is g? nerally so. But the rest of thein aro
generally pirates of the second or third magni
tude. The New York Expres ? steals every day,
without jiolwiowlcdgmeuc. The Tutus ar.l ti.o
I) ilmtic plunder whenever tley have an opportuni
ty. The Sun has not sense enough to plunder; and
the /.'????hi tig /V<f and the Journal of Cotiuturcf ,
*ith all their atteetod conscience, steal and plunder
in the nio?t sneaking way. The Mirror and iho
Do if Bovk are generally pretty fair. The other
journals in this neighborhood aro net worthy of
Out of this city, and among the cloud of two or
(hree thousand newspapers, there are probably not
half a dozen nho are not pirates of the blackest
character? who steal without the slightest acknow
ledgment. The exceptions are the Bulletin of Phila
delphia, the Union of Washington, the 'Southern
Press of Washington, and some few others, a list of
which we shall prepare and give in a few days, dis
tinguishing between the honest editors and the
pirates of the newspaper prcs?.
t Mk. Webster's Last Speech.? The speech of Mr
Webster in Fancuil Hall, on Saturday last, is a
beautiful, patriotic, readable, graceful, powerful,
and interesting speech. It is a peculiar speeoh? a
rather unexpected speech ? and yet it was a better
and more appropriate speech for tho occasion, for
the time, and for the man, than his most admiring
friends could have anticipated. It was generally
expected that Air. Webster would seiy.0 the eppor
tunity for making a little capital for Buncombe ?
that he would enlarge upon the finality of the com
promise measures ? tho necessity of conciliating the
South upon every principle of good faith? and espe
cially the necessity of adhering to the Fugitive
Slave law, a3 a permanent und binding obligation
u}>on the North. But nothing of the sort is done.
The great expounder s^slies himself with a broad
spread culogium upon VR blessed operation of our
free institutions, and pays no mere regard to the
Presidency than to the man in the moon. Virtual
ly, the Secretary of State -corns to have abandoned
the field, as if the game were already closed, and the
question settled. Yet this great speech upon mis
cellaneous affairs? such as self-government, Ameri
can literature, telegraphs, Methodism, John Wesley,
and the city of Boston ? will probably have more ef
fect upon the Whig National Convention, in his
favor, than all the labors of Wall street in his be
half, and all his holiday spoeohea around the couu
try for the last eighteen months. Tho fact that he
studiously avoids complicating the difficulties of tho
Presidential question, and quietly turns them all
over to the whig convention, ought, at least, to
have a great efl'ect upon that body in his favor. Mr.
Webster, however, gives it up as a bad job; and he
is wise to do so. The question is already settled.
The Homestead Agrarian Law in Conoress?
Pfblic Meeting in New York.? Tho agrarians,
anti-renters, and progressive people, in the city of
New York, intend to hold a meeting in tho Park on
Thursday of this week, in favor of the homestead
agrarian law now before tho Senate. It will be recol
lected that this law ha? already passed tho House of
Representatives, and only requires tho voto of the
Senate to have it put in the shape of an enactment,
to be presented to the President for his signature.
Those who attended tho first agrarian meeting in
New York were characterized by the appellation of
"Flouritca," when certain Hour stores were sacked
and divided among those who wanted the article,
in the same way a* they would divide the public
land, belonging to the whole people of tho United
States, among tho*c who want land. Since that time,
the principle of dividing the property of the rich
among the poor has been making more or less pro
gress in various parts of the country.
We understand that Judge Douglas has been in
\ itcd to speak to the assembly on Thursday; but we
doubt whether he wiLl show his face in Now York, in
favor of such a bill. We have no doubt, however,
that Mr. Walker, tho Senator from Wisconsin, will
be there, for he is the father of the movement in
Congress, and has thus fur supported it with all his
ability, such as it is.
The Emigration to Australia.? The discovery
of gold in Australia has turned the attention of
many of our citizens to that quarter of the world;
iind the late extraordinary intelligence from Hug
land ol' the rcmilt of the mining operations in that
portion of her colonial possessions, has induced
many persons, anxious to make rapid fortunes, to
j seriously consider tho propriety of turning their
steps in that direction. Ourshipo ners, always on
the qui vivt to take advantage of any public move
: ment that may bring grist to their mill, have al
, ready made arrangements to accommodate and en
? courage the emigration to Australia, by imme
diately putting vessels ou for that trade. Thire are
already throe vessels advertised for Tort Philip?
the .ship* Helena and lte\emie, and the brig IUdius,
lo sail respectively on tho 5th, 10th, and 2lth of
June. 'Abe Helena has already some hundred pas
j icngcrs engaged, and it is expected bhe will fill up
to her utmost capacity long before the day of sailing
arrives. ? The other two vessels have only just been
1 put on, but the inquiries at the agenaies regarding
tho price of passage, &c., i nerca so hourly, aud the
prospect is ihat they will till up quickly. Of those
who have already engaged passages to Australia,
large majorities; aro English, either from this or
: neighboring pities, oi from Canada. Among them
| arecmire families, going there to permanently lo
I eate themselves. A party of Dine fr?in Hartford
i ha" also engaged belt lie on board one ol' the above
j vessels.
(..itYKTAL I'ai.m k? in I'tT.ori: ? The mania for
| erecting crystal palaces teems to be growing in vi
rions parts ol Europe. Ono is about bring con
j etruetcd in Paris, another somewhere in "ei many,
' and another in lb'. North of Europe. Kvcn tho
! I^ ndon cryttal pahiee ? Hie removal of whbhhus
been deeided ? has been purchased, and is a' out lo
be re-eoajstvucti'd in a dillorent locality, in t lie
ni ighborhood of London, a- a |>crmau'.iit structure,
i The erection of nil these crystal palaces will un
doubtedly intcrf . o \ ry much with the transmission
' ofarti<d fii ixUiViiion fr?iu liurope to America. '
which had tifi'it expected by thoso getting up tho ,
crystal ; n! ?< iii Vw York. How far this may in
jure it time w ill toil; but a- yet wcliavc heard very :
fittle of the pr?'gn < made i v t hi - crystal palace,
aid would liiii to know what tho managers are !
ii bou I thi'.-'i fine day?. I'e.v-noir .?juftrc looks very
invitingly toward.- arihitcvis. masons, wn tractors,
and>all, but noiii of them ycl nialo Hi 'ir np| ? ,.r- '
niut' there.
\ l-H? In tin Oiitrli 1'iluniv I'll n< < of
'jlii* ii ''Mr vr* d -illl c-nUnuc* t lit ->u rcc n( notch
nttr.K-Moii. mimtM is oJ |" i- ii- lirmnj; rrrcivcd iuviia- 1
lli ii - 1 1 > i-it lo r M id.'iinr Ut I " l oildichiuiJt courtuouf
|y l'..rwniMrd tickets ol admission to lior conooit ln?t ere- 1
iii hi/ to tin enpt.iln ."iij oltlod- Thi-y lmfi hi nf tin
i null* ill urn 'ill i "?* ;?li in\i! ;il i'lii to i irif tllrir <>lii)>. liU'h
we und< r-lrniU flu In* .v 'plod and ? 111 tlclt her to.il.iy,
I Id- iiioiuiin.' tlo ' oiiiiuinuo ol llo Cuiuinon <'oiiii?il
:i|i|>olut' d lor llo purpose. v> ill :if company the enptrr'n
mi. I oWccr? iliroiipli iin in-j .ol ion ,,f on r publlo in-titii
linn*. ?n?l lo whl'-li ?t hnv. tvcrivi'dftn imitation. We
f IiaII therefore pi-e enl onr r?..J' r? mi account ol
ii. ir io'.oih ?>'>?.
Ti.K Dbmochatic and Waie RevtF w?? rotrnofl |
on Stilts.? I lure ?!<-' two mouthy periodicals pub
lished in this .:'y, ; the grout org . us and cruel:-,
ronx-ctiveiy, 0f the democratic party and the whig
fhrty. Ti c on.} i- ''ailed the iJrviocrntic Review,
ju.J the otler tho IVhig Review. Tlie assumed
liaictiouf ol' ca' h uro to dictate the measures , men, |
and polity of the j.ai ty ? to pronounce l!ual judg- j
went upon statesmen and politicians, groat, a ad j
suiull, ami to astonish the iliitcvato with suoh a |
mart ef learning and profundity thai tiiey will not .
dare to eomprehew t it oi dispute it.
The Ihnmratic Review, as now controlled by
(icoig* Sanders, has undergone a very considerable
change. I'nder the old management it was stupid,
dull, hoavy, drowsy, aud stale? it> hail no life, no
ptdae, no policy, no grit, no pluck; but wits tame and
servile, and. hkc Sonthey, it would gel up a. very
Haltering life of Lueifcr himself, for a consideration.
It agreed with everything arid overylody iu the
party, and was constantly relocating the warning of
the dunghill fowl whieli had got into tie stable
among the horses?' " Let us all take care that wo
don't tread upon caeh other's toes.'' It was a |
quiet old fogy affair, and not likely to disturb
the nerves of the sickly members of tho family,
for its treatment was thin gruel and milk and
water. Under the new management, however, the
concern has been subjected to a terrible transmogri
fication. It has descended upon the dead weeds of
old fogydom like a whirlwind in a cane brake : it
has struck the grandfather Whiteheads of the patty
with the consternation of a bowie-knife brandished
before their very eyes. It cuts and slashes, right I
and left, iu the crowd ; and knocks down anil drags
out the party patriarchs with remorseless fury. It j
asks no quarter? it gives no quarter; but with its
banner aloft, of Young Amcrica, and nourishing its
Irish ehillclah to the tune of " Yaukee Poodle," it
clears the way in tho effective style of Capt. llynders
in bringing to order a Sixth ward meeting at Tam
many llall.
All tb is is not without a purpose. Tho object of
George Banders is to secure the nomination of Judge
I Douglas at the Baltimore Democratic Convention,
under the delusive idea ? first, that he has a chanco
for the nomination; aud, secondly, that if nominat- I
cd, the subterraneans, tho buttenders, and the j
Empire Club can clect him. Hut all violent and
spasmodic cfloris exhaust the patient. Sauders,
with his Irish sliillelah, is a like a man who, knock
ing his own house down about his cars, is buried
himself in tho ruins. He has, by his blind impe
tuosity, killed Judge Douglas against his own con
sent. and in spite of himself. He is done for? he is
killed outright ? dead as Van Buren ; and tho old
fogies will bury him at Baltimore without benefit of
clergy. Next, the l>cmocratic Review itself wilj
disappear as suddenly as a fiercc pugilist sometimes
sinks to the earth from some unlucky blow in the
crowd; for it has none o^the prudence of General
Scott in looking aftor " the lire in the rear."
As for the matter, the pith, and substance of this
Review, it is a mass of the most insufferable verbi
age, trash, clap-trap, rant and fustian. The ideas of
Sanders, rendered iuto Irish by lleilly, have been
diluted into dish-water? very greasy, and very dirty
at that. The thing is over-done ; for, while its af
fectation of lcam&)g and profundity, on tho one
hand, are very much like the oracles of Paddy from
Cork or Jack Bunflby ? all moonshine? the vulgar
isms of style, on the other hand, in all its political
articles, savor too strongly of the Five Points aud |
gin and water, to be palatable to the sober reader.
These political disquisitions appear as if written by
a sort of Fearfcus O'Connor in his cups, for the edi
fication of the "imterrified democracy" of Sing iing,
so little do they possess of the elements of even
party decency and common scu^c. It is trash ? trash
Of the Whig R> view it is scarcely necccssary to
>ay that it is a vain, self-conceited jtoliticulold gran
ny, cackling like an old hen over a nest of addled
eggs. Both these party organs were established as ;
catch-penny inventions, and as such, they will starve !
j through a miserable existence, or suddenly die.
New Philosophical IIimbig ? The Pi.wple's
Coi.lkoE. ? A great deal of noise has been raised
w ithin tho last few weeks, in relation to a conven
tion, held the other day at Rochester, for the pur
pose, as alleged, of establishing a new collcge
somewhere in this Stute, to be called " The People's ;
College," and to embrace both boys and girls, to j
be educated at their own expense? the pupils work- j
ing half the day at several trades, and learning .
what they can in the other half. We perceive that |
the Fourrioritcs, socialists, fanatics, abolitiouists, j
and infidels, all over tin State, have congregated at j
that convention, and scorn to be very earnest and :
enthusiastic in the movement. We have no doubt ,
but this project is a Fourriorito and socialist con- j
ccm from the jump. The system" of education iu !
this State, aud tho institutions established in it, nre j
ample, liberal, enlightened, and generous. They i
embrace from the highest to the lowest clas? of so- )
ciety in their systems, and arc quite sufficient
to meet all the necessities of the present and every
succeeding generation. The project of the new
college is, therefore, entirely a work of supereroga
tion; but, fr?m cortain indications, it seems to have
been originated by socialists and Fourrierite", us i
a sort of eover or refuge from the terrible failures !
they have met with in their frequent attempts here, j
during the last few years, to cstublish socialistic j
communities, or Fourrierite phalanxes, as in the j
old eouitry. The whole concern is a humbug, from .
beginning to end. I
Kossuth an n Goroey. ? The Tribi'tie published
a translation, the other day, taken from a book said j
to have been written by (Jcueral Obrgcy, the Hun
garian, in which the character ol Kossuth is soverely
overhauled. Our Vienna correspondent states that j
the book is a speculation, emanating from a man ?
named Giirgey, but not the General who surren
dered to Packiewitch. If this be true? and we do
not doubt it ? the book is good for nothing, and all
the indignation ba-cd uj">u it so much ?'leather and
Mimical Iii4?'lllg( nrr.
Jenny Llnd'- lart concert ? tbo farewell one -?n- given
lu-t. night nt (.'a?tio Oardra, and, according to all ac
count*. must bare )>roduced five or d.x thousand dollar*,
deducting tlic expenses. Jlcr three concerts here have
been very profitable, yloldlng hi the aggregate a net Mini
of over te? thousand dollars, ctcltuiivo of all expiate*.
The speculators in tlic tickets have also ma<b some t.wo
or three thousand dollar*, while foi i th? in li av?
stuck." There are *ome expectation* that Madame Hold
f-viuuidt v ill pile another concert, a ? sli- doc. not leave
tlic country till . Saturday, in the Atlantic. She. hci-elf,
I want? to give a private mu-ical mw'ii . in < n "t" the o.'di
! nary ?lzed halls, principally inviting bet fi ? ivl?. but no
tickeis to lie -old* ? Otto Uold.-duuldt. w. understand,
i would rather like to nlv another conceit ortwjfor the
public and di'pcusc with the private w/v. < . We cann >r
1 yet tell which ot the two plan* will Iv adopt) I
I dlollnir* fli?t c' tirert nt Metropolitan If.' yield"! a
little over eight hundred dollar-. The cx|'cii?es won'
calculated fit t? >i>i- hundred, and the proilfs went, one- half
1 ?? the Hirui.nria Kami, and the other half teMlc bull? two
hundred a plcee. Tbi . w a- not by any rot ? n* -o -unci . ?fni n
flwt eoncert a- Ole Bull'.* nr.- 1 appearance in the I'arU
theatre. New York, nine years a;... w lien lie cleared a
thousand dollars a night ; but the ?onalry 1? very much
changed ?i*oe tb' n. lie ha* announc* l bin Intention to
j:iTp another eoucert dining the week itu I probably will
give si few other coneeii ? in other parts of th< country.
We iiuder-i.md. however, that it is his Intention, after
hating airucgt d h' - law ^uit in ltoltliiiorc. hi" eighty acre- I
of land in \ iiyinla and the Norwegian .settler* In tin |
? eft . to hike u trip to Smith Amuilea, of a profe-slonal
character. Thin it it said by tho-e who understand lav
mavi inent?. If hi* present Intention, but lie may chaituo
hi- (ail |io-i ? next week
l.ola Monies. the otln r notability o| lh? il .\ ha- i ??n
danvlna in her old style? which Is not milch of a style,
rilher? to vry good house at the Kioadeay tboRirc.
J(or receptions liav been Very good eotlsldorhiu' the
gr?at musical opposition ilin-lng the la-t week; and the
net proflti' to beru'lf bate g, nciwlly hi . n two hundred
dollar* a night, and sound inn;* nti-r, flic 1 unnouno d
)? t to- fi'v hi at ? >?? hrud*i>y tl'.ufH. in a u- >? pc;e.
written for htr by yono* Ware, called ? LoU Montes i?
llav<n?,'' In "which *11 tfic gi?:ut character. et iiial kios
d< 111 ire represented. drawn from life and d< U'.-d to thO
dntuuitixt by her c*u tongue. Thoreis s? me iiuosilty t<>
V. now hew tlil? will succeed ? uwny helieviug tl .. , it amyija
very good to read as a drama , but indifferent u ? piece
to represented on the stage We stupe *t, however,
thiii her contract with Mr Mar.-liall? to I neotral in poll,
li. - ana Minion ? will he romewliat violated in ihc senti
ments and character of the drama. Show U!a a Jesuit,
and flte never can be neutral: but yet if it draws Weil,
tm> manager w ill overlook the brt:u*h ot contract] 80 flU?
iik politics are cotntrncd.
The plan of building it new opera hou?e, ? r}'anued b?
Mts.-rs. I'h.tl-'n. i'aluior. Wiwldell. aud other.-, under nil
a<'t of inenrporiktion. I . is been canvassed ft good deal ii>
lu'i icul circles and uiiioiik managers. and objections luM
been made to Home of ?h- principles on wh'- h it Is pro
posed to organize it. J he ti ri-? objection pr*?ciit?rtl 1* that
in reference to the locality o the opera he us* it-""lf. TUif
corner of Irving place, where the lot is ieletted. in sup?
posed to W- too fur from the centre oj the city, and too
much out of the way, to be succesaful. The best locality
for a grand opera house in uud'uibtculy in Broaslwiy,
somewhere between the New York Hotel i?! C'Jitai
street. The corner of Canal street would bo the bc-l -ity
of any other in the city. Another objection to Mr.
Phalen's plan is as to the right given to the stockholder-*
to have a ciioiee of permanent scat* iu this new Opera
house. The monopoly of the hist seats by certain sub
scribers and stockholder- of the Astor rioec 0) ? ra UousO.
has been the great olyectiou and great drawback to thai
cMublinhincut. To the manses of the rcjt of the commit*
nity. it has an appearance of excluslvenm and monopoly
which will uot be tolerated by them. The stockholders ill
the new opera house must place themselves on the n%
level with the rest of the community, and not arropatv
any particularrijjlits to theinH'lvw. merely becau-e they
may have subscribed to or bccu toi kboltltrs in the
The oyster collar critics liave been livJog iu clover
during the last weikor ten dttys, by means of the conei r1
and exhibitions of the great celebrities now in to \ n ? 4ueh?
as Jeifny hind, Ole Hull, Allied Jaell. hola Monies, and
the other theatrical stars, from the first to tin ninety
ninth degree of magnitude. The luxuriant: of their
praises, and the rapid grow th of tbeir tremendous puffery
exceed anything that Ve have ever known in former pe
riods of growing and gentle weather. '? tilowiiij." enthu
siasm,"' "witch our world " ; 'revelations of uridiiuiui-licd
power.'' "electrical touch of genius," "magnetic power."
'?pronounced genius." ?? a phenomenon, ?? temperament
of genius." '? tremulous and tender." ''rngg. d and stern,'
"'eunny. but breezy."' "dark and soieuin." "clear blue
heaven, '? "melancholy outlines." "pathos whicli inhere-. "
??lachrymose sentiment," "minor tone of feeling
?rythmical or detailed." "bold bueanier," great sea
of musical approbation." "wild and vasue." ? proud
majesty," "musical elaboration.'' "long-hauir.lug image
ry," ' broad humanity." "lights and shade-." ? burniiu
and branding," "Ariel upon Pro?pero." "finger's druu*i
with champagne," "dripping exhalation*"? these are
some of the expressive aud exhilarating elaborations of
the oyster cellar criticisms, which smack more of stiti
brandy and water than any true appreciation of art. In
these terms have the abilities, various and intere-Mng a*
they are, of the several artists, been pictured forth during
the last week or ten days. Such oyster cellar eritlclsius
resemble, in some respects, more the rcvcrii s aud phan
tasies of spiritual manifestations arising from the disor
dered brain, than sensible, sober critici-m. which the
public can read, or great artists treasure up.
But the greatest notability of all others, is the .'mi'." of
monkeys, just arrived in the lust steamer from Havre,
which is engaged to appear soon at N'iV'lo s theatre, iu
tragedy comedy, farce, tragi-comedy. romie-traRody.
fareial farce, or ballet extraordinary. Till- wonderful
hvupe comes all the way from Hungary, and are theatri
cal stars and magnates of the mist powerful attractions.
They have monkey-heroes. monkey-heroines, monkuy
daiittuiet. and a famous monkey-pri'mfi rlvutm of extraor
dinary powers In screaming. The orchestra is composed
of fine, healthy monkeys ? some with tolR without.
The leader is a splendid ring-tailed roarer, aimo- 1 a baboon
In size and equipments. When yiey make thei. appear
ance at Nlblo's. they will create an excitement among
all the young musters and misses, including their grand
papas and grandmaiuas. far outstripping any lr .-ical or
theatrical exeitcmeut ever known in this latitude. Tim
ili but of tho monkey iron/ie w ill soon be announced and
all other theatrical or musical celebritie aiay feet out of
the way as soon as possible.
Tiik Yr.LLOW Ff.ikh at Pi.bnamblCO.? C'apt. Moxev .
of the schooner Olenroy, arrived at Philadelphia. reports
that this disease was making great havoc at JVnn.inbuco
OB the 10th
Court Calendar?THls Day.
1'mhii 8tati:s Cmci it Court. ? (Fifth .class) ? Nos,
28, 32 to 40.
Srrar.ME Corar ? (ieneral Term. ? Nos. ]1. 12 lb, 2rt,
28. 23. 24, 25. Ill, 37 to ,'12.
Sitkriob OorRT.? ("Two branched, ? 4IT.
410, 520, 540, 129, 31'7. O'.tS. 475. 5:15. M>\ .>0"-.
."Kl.,. 33d, 3"S. 4111. 474. 502. 5tJ6. R3. 506. 5'>7. 5i,s. 501'.
5?0, 5il, i>i2< 0i3, 5<4. ?><?), eiti. 5. ? . 5,^, 5i'.\
The IllnitrRtcil Comic Pick, \o. I."?. I* ls
sncd this morning, and is 0-r sale by *1' the nei>- noj ? an I
mont?, and at the puhli.-Btlon utlr e, 3rt Ann -'.rect. " I'ri ?
Swntf. Wo ami [It it. .Ni. 15, for thil WMk,l> 1 MBMC
sfirited linmber tlmt lias yet been ifsvc'l, ami t-e?ide? an
nneouimon quantity of -pU y nrisia*) reading (natter, it *1? -
I'nntiinn fifteen original eumie designs &i.<l ? RritaUir*', !??
Clay anil Reid.
Not lee.? Biill<lliii( Associations niiil Ceuc
ral lire Insurance Coni| :my. cornor et' Tyrou Ituw
anil Chatham street,) Harlem Kailr"ad Vuliliuy ?. Snb
?critem to tha capital k of this company ? (one lmn.lr? t
a nil tifty thousand d"llar<) ? art re'pic-ti ?i to ? ill at th?
office, hrlng their receipt.- with tliem. sm) re-i ixc their eor
titieatu of stoek. JUUN IlKL'T, l'rt-ident.
1>a>ikl Barm s, Secretary.
per corner of Murray street. This interesting mwincti
' ombtiins the ile t ail of tti o l?;_'tierront ype xitt, the i nish of
tho finext miniature p.iiutiu^. Dngueri-eot.'i pes i f i'i cea-i' I
persons i npied Imperishaidy.
Arts, ? Da|tirmotypes In OH, l>y W.
LKR, riumiie >ati';n?l Uallery, 2M WriKlway, n|.
?>linlck Sales at unnll Protlts." la tlic mot
to at THOMPSON 'f5. 1 1 ?"> llr aU?ay, ami s popu'.ar motto it
is too, if we may Judge fr.ai the crowds whe ti iiail? tlu-ona
his rooms, to obtain "lie rt' his beautiful low pro etl piet-.r
A F?ct?Thc Importniicc of 4cc tiring a pel?
feet likeness of our?ol? e? i- ilsily aettioR more ro-ogni/eH.
In the event of our dci ca: surli a rslie oeeem*- ir.valnalile.
To procure sneli a llkfrtu j{o to II \ UK Ell'S, T, a hro..di\?y .
Partienlar attention slvcii t taking hkcncsscr ? f-Iieea-e l
peueas at their place ofrcihlanve.
Sow, wklle all nut lire Is frrsli anil bloom
ins. the earth clothed in llowers, snd the ai h arm ami
tieautifiil, *hcn you nlso feol In ;<ooil spirits, t,e ts " Ilroa l
w ay, and have your face dm lerrejtypoO, ii. ROOT'S soperi 'V
Straw llnts,wlt In nslniilsliliig bow f.mlc?
ionstilc Straw Hats ?r tiii r>?"ii; aud tn?. <? is noestitb
lisnmcnt whero la<lies csn saleot Irom k better anil mors
fish (enable stoek than at 1 1 '1 N 0"s nc w aiol dies p store, 'M!
Uowery. He keeps a hand' a, uss'irtui' lit i jon a?c sure t .
net anything that U prult; unJ fa-hi 'tal K iu the straw lino.
The /.epliyr 1 iHlitgnniirtits. snld at >1 < -
haiighlin's cheap Shht I . * . r?riiT uf I'hanihers an i
< Ireoowleli street <, :ire I ' ll r n i :ij'i n) fur . ii: . n> i !imi
any other; they nre a ? !i.'l>t n? the I,. , .,i tf i>. ? , . I i|,e'
take t h' ir nam", mi l a i I ?" 1 i-.: ' ! ? t i , . ,. al L
he worn by all whostmly ii alt'i am! c< ir'- rt.
J. Agate's Nejjr Store.? A vsrleil nn?T
inliahle stoek of gentli tnf i's turiii-li n rfi I r -
eoiveil liy AO.M F,, ir .ni l -' ii luoi I ,t . mil i. ! >ol i
his now estatill'liment. l:i lv?i > > a :Vi ,(
Warren atreets, wliov i- ;.>)?) <?> t! ,i.|,
are rcspootfully Invited.
Tills Xoflce Is n mists I 'inci r Po.l, mai
siiallinnyou the way lb*? ym >i. n'.i . , . ... ?
perfectly fitting Shirts , i ? . ? y. |. . U. i?
proof moro thnu i an l i ?! >? ,,, k
should be fllled, s," to (ji!l.i:\ -, \ .: i . ...
"IVIinl avlll j oil' M u |c?ly | > I < a In Weai !"
? Nothing hnt iSMio i. ts i i f i ? ii . . ?. ? - XT I M \ Bll'l'.
ol the t i t.y I lothincr U , i i ... .N . ii_' f iti'ii 'cel.
Tliey arc espnl.li , t.i t. f.,| .n.,| e\|-ri- t ? n" , ,.a <
sell eluap. Sofp.'akst uni ier-a' i n i. .
Pittillr Oplii?M miiHl commit ??<l aff? ufleit.
?It ?h t!,e opinion nf our ? H-t -mi-rs thai tin ? i v v* < ?
?m autifn' an >? "-oil nit nt !*iwnin^i* < b fWii . ' Hi
Non \'??i 1> nnhHo n . a v ? ho I* iii) a* lf?* r sMlTllf
hffT'M<?0|,|> \ I'lUM II .s I. hi piit f vthii: t U
120 Kud l-i! Fulton rtr?" t.
1 I |> lou u FniAiloiinble Clothing Km|Mirltim?
i ? Hill made fcoodx. rvh jv.iv, and nf !?" t
IHi:i)MIMtOF, K r(i? No. ill Hr* viv -y, o' <v ? i,, i,
assortment of south-tin u'i a n ? I !???>*?' I'lotli.naL si:** kb|? i t
tho ^on'on. Onratoik in \ < ,y lntM, and nil -i,. - m ?
and boya can bo racily ' tt? I. All d? v.riptioT*K oi' .Shic* *
I'lid^r- arm nts, < rax nt ? - Tvndor*. itlovei, H rv,\ ?
it low prices. No dowati-M. 1 in niarkod pri? t?.
llnt? n? Knur Dollnr* Etch.-Kiiot l<? ?*
i.ntv *? rvor, iliMpn^in-j . t Ms *4 i?t and styl : ?* ? i nr d ? ? I
lar hat*. M t I'tnen m i* I ? to j?r*?? t.fo aorf c t It mi i, ? d' r<
a?<ovc " in i ran ,' they >i ? . 1 1 1 ft him at, V . i'M i'U ? u
Tlic Aiiitouiu riiM itt of the CJcnlii Sniuwrr
styles, like t he tipp? arano* of the swallows. nsln r# in tho
warm \xeatl?er, and cx i ry <ntlomnn who d^air** to koof*
l?i<i " ouinnilt" Ouol, hii'I J' nd hin I'ountCDUDce a n?-*y -'r ner.
in\it''?l to ex ami no the | ?** tl? ms dral? beavars which (IK
NIN ha? introduced a? th?'|oadinu dr?'?s tn-hion ? l the nea
* Hals equal to thofo bavc n<?t hitherto been offered jM
N?-v \ ? it* K . Attention i- al <? invited t<- lane and almost
iniii.itoly li\ ? r-ill? d atylo* in 'wit, straw, Ate., and to thv
bi atitiMil Panama tai ri?n. at ?
ufcNJN'8, 211 Broadway, opposite St. Faul'l.
Snmln-cro*.? C'erl n 1 11 1 y , C. ?. Murrlf ?atore.
I'.*) i lard tirinr, ii ?u inip"rti'iit ftdjnnct to the
wi.rltl r?i'llnx nn tlm ??M 'Tit *i<le of (lie eiljr. A ? ft b*t?b
Mr. Miiri-h li? not In ILi 'i'y his luporior. Ifwaftretb
rr> 'lit llir ?Mif rtiimi- ?f lii? |<*tr"n?, hi-. Hit. ar*1 m liafat, d?
r?ii|i', kdiI Ij, an ti. tn. in ti e fanbionkbl#
)Ir<*'i*?v ho'if#*. IH? t. .1 if ? rr. )? y i J >n at* f ftin
? .1 I in ? V?| I'J f otnrii t jr.

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