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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 12, 1852, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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ADVL&TISEMESTS renewed every dag.
Volume 3tVll ..Wo. 1M>
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HATS 0? THK llLC*. _ _
?BOAPWAT TMEATUE, Bro*<!w?y? La Bavimhi
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VIBI.O'S, i'?R?ir ax 9i;oi"?i?.
BrUTON'S THEATRE, Chau.Uu etr???? Losdo* and
NATION Al. lFlHTKt, CliAthAin Cu Alii t? 11
? Dt* fAiAii i' k LI ai as? Wild Bo* ur Bohemia.
LVt ZA M riiEATRE, BrvAdwtj? Tin Rival*? Dead
A9TORPL 4rE OPEKA HOUSB-Doietti's T*?ivi?e?>
TkAixin Ammai.s.
AKBR1CAM Ml'SBrH? Amvmng PuiroRiiA>CBl i*
rum Aminoii.i arii Btkhiio.
rnmSTT5 OFKRA HOUSB-RrMioriA* Minstriljv
?v Cmutt'i Company.
VMt'd MINSTREL*. Wood't Kartell Hall, 444 Broad
way? BvNwriAK Immiur.
Wrw York, Salnnlnjr, Jane 1'4, IWi.
Mnlla tor Kitropr.
The American niail stcaiucbip Arctic, ("apt. Luce, will
??t?> thi.- port at noon t<vtf;iy fur Livrr|<?nl. The mail?
will elope ?t half past ten o'clock thU morning.
Tbf N'rw Y?kk Wrr.Kir Herald will be published
?t h?lf past nine o'clock. It will contain the latest news,
printed in French au J F.n;:ti-h. Single epic*, in wrap
pers. Mxpvnee
Tlic Newt,
The T'nitoil States Senate was yesterii.iy engaged
?d a very important bill concerning the rig. its
patentees, us \ ill be seen by the report of the pro
ceedings. \ resolution was udopiod a -king for in
formation concerning the Gardiner claim. It is
about 'inie ihat the Senate ma lo -uue inquiries into
this intricate uffair. It will perhaps afford as ri.'h,
If not richer, devel ope merits t lian t h ? celebrated ?<'al
pbiucase. Nothing else of special importance trau
Most of yesterday wa? occupied by the House of
Representatives in a Buncombe debute, in Commit
tee of the Whole, on the Indian appropriation bill.
Tliaddeus Stevens, of IVnnsv lvani.i, mule some verv
correct remarks against the pernicious and unjust
practice of making wholesale grants of public
lands for railroads and other purposes. Ho illus
trated the utter unconstitutionality of the system,
and urged that the lauds are tho property
?f all the States, and, a< such, should be
retained by the government and soli for tho
eqi.al benefit of all concerned. Ho afterwards
took up the whig gauntlet, a cl pitched into Me-src.
Pierce and Buchanan, whom he characterized as
m<n wishing to destroy the prosperity of the work
ing classes, in consequence of their auti-tariff prin
ciples. lie was followed by Mr. Rantoul, the great
Massachusetts coalition- free- soil-democrat who com
plained most bitterly, in consequence of his havin"
been denied admission to the late Baltiui >ro ?? in
vention. As a matter of course, he feels very sore,
?nd will doubtless exercise his fcelilo influence
?gainst General Pierce. He is the only taan, mak
ing any pretensions of democracy, of whom we kave
heard, who dots not warmly approve of the proceed
ings in the couveu'.ion. The more opposition the
demorrat* have from such a source, the m)rc likeli
hood there will be of their success.
Our Albany telegraphic correspondent states that
?ne of the largest and most enthusiastic meetings
?f the democracy since the days of (Jen. Jackson,
assembled in that city last evening, for the purpose
?f ratifying the nominations of Pierce and King.
Ex-Gov. Marcy, Johu Van Buren, and other dis
tinguithed members of the pa ty, made speeches, [
t . . , Ki, .11 I . Ui.u mill. i rons lllu.iliiiated
bu. <Ti g;.vi token of the 'individed feeling and
hilnity of the >-a-t multitude A "iiui'ar demon- i
gtra 'ion was also made it Pittsburg la<t evening.
The dcfiociaey of U.i-ton will also hold arniti.M
tion meeting in Fanueil Hall next Thursday It
will be n grand glorification in h nor of the selection
of un Eastern man as the democratic cmJi iate f<.
tbe tn< si ex:i)'?'d "n'ion in the country \'er?Ty.
? he "Old Hickory" excitement in 1S2H. bids f<tir to
be ?urpo?sed by the enthusiasm caused by the norni- |
nation of Pierce and Ivi g
Accounts still continue to arrive from various |
fMi ! tJ. unn ".a i chin tho excitement of the whigs since I
the nomination of Pierce by the deinoc a:s. The. Scott- '
ites are becoming exceed. ngly nervous, while, on the
other hand, the hopes of the Webster men have been
greatly raised, and they ?vo moving with consider
able alacrity, and a do crmination, if possib'e, to
secure the nouiina'ion of * li ? i r fivjrite in the.Whig
C invention, next week In the meantime, the Fill
m^ie faction in the South arc quietly, but steadily, i
at ? or!-, and will, it is pretty well ascertained, make
the compromise measures a 'est in the convention,
prior to balJottirg (or a candidate, and thus compel
the Northern, or Sc.'tt, jiortion of the body to either 1
g< for Fi'lui ire or Webster, or else take up a new 1
man altogether The rcctnt proceedings in the
South Carolina Whig Convention tend to strengthen
this tiiw jf the matter
By reference to the proceedings of the Whig State
Convention, held yesterday at the AstorHouse.it ;
will be seen that though the Scott men h id every
thing their own way, there is a strong feeling at
work in favor of Webster, and a probability of a co
alition at Baltimore between the friends of the Presi
dent and the Secretary of State. Every hour Web
?ter seems to be rising in the scale of whig favor,
fttid Scott to be going down in the same proportion,
?o thut there ie every likelihood of a hard tug be
tween the three candidates at the Baltimore Con
Late advices from Madagascar state thut the
nathes bad cut off the American schooner Queen of
the W est, murdered all on board, and then burned
the vessel. Sixteen of the particijiauts in this hor
rible transaction have been arrested by the French
authorities, who were awaiting the action of this
government <n the matter.
Three mail robbers have been arrested in the in
terior of Pennsylvania, on whom were found some
?nty thousand dollars in money and checks, which,
it is supjoscd. were abstracted from the mails going
#v?r the Central Railroad on the 6th and 9th
ill Still t
Navigation on the Genesee Valley Canal has
again been interrupted, by the giving way df the
dam at Mount Morris.
The business of the Court of 'Jencral Setsidbfl for
the past week (being the first of the present term),
has progressed very slowly The first two days were
totally blai k,and it was not till Wednesday morn
ing that a Grand Jury was organised, when Alder
Biati Ward delivered a very able charge, dwelling on
the increase ol rowdyism and violet, e in the city,
and other matters of public interest. His observa
tions on the laws against lotteries, "in whatever form
ttey might be presented." w.re very strong and i
?Dtqt.ivoeal, coinciding with a decision, since p^n
Mt&ced by the Supreme Court in t^e ?f
lb* Art Union. .Tie trial of J.ihn W. McAl- i
1 10, for cnibezEfctnpiif* occupied the remainder !
of t La t day hik| hU iLc >>A.xt (Thumlav). It terui- j
Luted in j. conviction, on(?ol' ths witnesses for tho
??n<r Oviuojiti *d fof f*>rtury. Yesterday, ;
dd.nec .. . - * ..5 convicted of hijjh
Peter Mollis, an old oMru , j*ung lad imed 1
way robbery, togciLcr 1 { (o? yc:irs- tol. |
McRae. Th.y were so..tfrrv.' y^'u/r, chirg.i4 !
prlk>niut-nt . The triul of Ednin tt clu ck far
with fojgug liia emflo.ier's n-nnt "> till |
$:'.'20. was | ti < t lie aid, and tin- jury
Monday. T' c cits.- of (?< o. Bowne, iitu.r'* -njt I
C'uj ta:n Howe tiud White, for the extensive l>;? '
forg<ries, wa? called ou. but postponed again till
Widre. lay next. Tho ('ouit pits to-day for the
di-n fal of matters oflaw before it, auiong which is
a dim rror to the iRoicimev.t against the Counnis
Moiicisof Emigration, which stands for argument.
T lie great prcs* of important political news has
hitherto unavoidably excluded our full reports.
? Tbe report in favor of the Wall street ferry was
Inst evening adopted by the Board of Assistants, '
" notwithstanding the veto of the Mayor. The Board
concurred in an ordinance for an additional appro
priation for real estate The appropriation was
$30,000 dollars for the year, and purchases mado
amount to *100,150, of which $103,450 is for tho
i new city cemetery on Ward's Island, and $121,150
further is required for police stations and engine !
houses. They also concurred in an appropriation j
of $?.000, expense* of entertaining the officers of
tbe Dutch frignte Priuce of Orange.
The steamship Baltic, with four days' later news,
may be expected to-day or to-moorow.
The CrliU of the Whig Party.
j TLc action of the convention which will meet
I text week at Baltimore, to nominate candidates on
j great political issues beforo the country, will de
I tei mine the life or death? the future prosperity or
I ""Men explosion? of the whig party of the United
j States. This party has now been over twenty years
j iu t-xistcnce, since the organization was first started
, by the conservative revolt from Tammany Hall,
which took place previous to the election of 1832.'
j It was a party consisting of the bulk of the intelli
. gt i.ie, and wealth, and property of the country
? mostly in the Northern and Middle States? which
first reached power in 1840, by the defection from
1 V an Burcn, and the utter unpopularity and imbeci
lity of h;s administration. In the year 1844 the
whig party was defeated by the union of the demo
crats, and particularly of the Van Buren democrats
of New l"ork? principally, indeed, by the first
great defection of the anti-slavery factions. In 181S
the wl i- parly was triumphant, principally by
the re\oit ol both the Van Burens. And now
we have tie singular spectacle of tho democrats
again rising into power, over the errors of tho old
\ an Burcn, by the rampant enthusiasm and the
j wonderful swallowing powers of the young Van j
I Burcn, w ho has bolted the Baltimore nomination
; u| d platform at one profound, everlasting gulp.
lire action of the convention to be held in Balti
u ore ii4\t week, will determine the final life or
death, continuance or extinction of the whig party,
| ior good and for all. They have now reached, iu
the course of t wenty years, that point iu their his
tory anu j re gress from which they must cither be
come positively und uncompromisingly a national
ai d a Union party, or a sectional, one-sided, agitat
ii g. and nerveless faction, led by Seward into insig
nilitance and ucfeat. 1 ho anti-slavery issues of the
present day arc the great issue, before the country
Ihe auti- slavery sentiment is the great evil thathas
a dieted this country for the last twenty years. And
j the approaching election will bring the whole
American mind, and intelligence, and sentiment, to
decide whether the fanaticism of anti-slavery is to
be put down forever, or whether it is to put down
the Union, override the constitution, and destroy J
the lair fabric of the republic.
i he W lug Baltimore Convention will have to de
cide not only on the man as a candidate, but on the
principles, and ] latform; and any cvaoion of the lat- j
Ur, under the mantle of the former, will only be the
more cert ain to consign them to oblivion, contempt
and ?niil destruction. They have already three
great candidates before the country, besides many
gi at unknown ones? unnamed intellects, prodigious
hi th. ir talent, and powerful in their popularity.
Th. se are Uen Scott, Dunicl Webster, and President
1 lllmore; the first a great wariior, the second a great
state-man, and the third a great nincompoop, as the
Seward men say Apparently, the contest is between
tin. first and the last ? Scott and Fillmore; but really
| und truly the contest of principles and power lies j
between Gen. Scott, their great warrior, and Mr. j
Webster, their great statusmun. If one of these be I
not nominated, they must go to some fourth person- !
ago, yet unknown and unnamed. But, above all, if
| the wing parry, in this comention, do not come up j
I io til UiJik on the Compromise platform, and de
j cluic liimly and boldly the r sentiments on the gre.tt i
I Hi i-.-lavery issues u<*w before the country, they
may rely on it that whatever be the late of the
election, the whigs, as a party, will be forever de- j
mvlisbed and di-comtiud, uud scattered to the four 1
winds of hcinea. j
I i::.- : ii. tr, ' tive intelligence to both parties, I
"e give our re ideis elsewhere in our columns, the
movements of the scveial an ti- slavery factions in !
the -no) i hem Slates? both in Xe.v England and '
New } u.k? together with certain views and reeom
n.u.uutioin: ly the whigs themselves, in respect to
hc.i tandioutci. It will bo seen, from these '
documents and these movements, that tho idea f
whkh has been held fo.-th to the Northern I
whig l ythe .Seward journals, of their prospects '
of reccivug vote s liurn the anti-sl.ivvry fiction, f
io nid ai.d a-sist in the election of Gen. Scott,
or miy other n.an, is utterly false and delusive, and :
'?eji.i.d Mie j>o;siViillty of accomplishment. All I
the factions of anil slavery ?radical, uncompro
mising, and revolutionary in its nature? are now !
cor certing their plans anl eollecting their forces
for a general onset at the next election, in opposition j
10 aild democrats alike. T!ic whig con
vention can procure no votes from that quarter by
abandoning any principles of nationality, or sacri
ficing an> of their best candidates. It would be
bolder, and nobler, and holding out better chances
of success, for th- m to plant themselves firmly and
deliberately on national ground-on Union ground? I
on ? Vuiprouiise ground? and io take for their stand- j
ard bearer, at once, with all the chances, one of
their ablest m< n? some Much man us Mr. Webster?
cun in preference to Scott or any such candidate; |
f r the days of military humbug are past and gone.' |
Symptoms ot the Qontjs^t. ? General Wool was
not lar wrong, when, in his letter to Captaiu Scott,
of Virginia, be expressed a desire to avoid the ter
rible abuse, of private and public character, which
p< l'ticul contette in thin country bring oul from tho
unprinci] led and reckless political partisans. The
party newspapers arc beginning to call names, before
they get on their coats and > autuloons to join tho
rush. Here are two very curious specimens, from
tbut paragon ot morality and decency, tho New
i'oik Ttibi*ne. The first is a brief description ? and
such a description !? of General Pierce, the dctno
ciatic candidate; and th? next is the first paragraph
of un article describing the democratic ratification
meeting : ?
?? Not a man In Concord eould believe it. What nn
Idea ! Frank ? the ? Hero ?f many a well-fought
Bottle.' a candidate for the I r. sid ney Of thee lulled
Mute* ! ' lit' i* a superior lawyer. anil nan. like t'hoaUi,
exricisr h niifcbtj inllui ik ?? up n the jury. Alas for the
>li metratle party when red uc< 1 to such an extremity
Hi- never ran be elected A more ikhh mi dissipated
man never walked our streets, lie wh? obliged t > leave
Washington when a Senator tbero Ir-muse he was almost
rontinuully intoxicated ' Thus much for the d>;inucratic
candidate fur FresMent.''
" Locoroco Omv.ns. I'r* DKa. Toh< nr*. Rom At Ca*di.i ?
**p lu urn * i ios ? 1 lie ? liard-flsied ' were abroad hutt
iui> lit iind the three K lva. itication, Hum and U?#dy
ifin? were rampant."
liy this it stems that the philosophers of the
T< ilmnt arc perfectly satisfied that tho democrats
?i"i their eandidates are all rum heads and low bred
uruiikards. And moreover, we suppose they will soon
pu tilth kflkvMMts, and give plenty of erideDte, shew
ing 'lint the denmtM eandirtatea and democrnt.io
! Indeii have >11 Vein guilty of robbery, murder.
| seduction, stealing, and every felony in the cilen
?lsr. There nre the natural production# of run,
nid tb? Tui unt has begun at the proper end whea
thej denounce their ad\er?iries an rum heads.
Tin: Aut Ukiox Cask Decided to be Illegal
am> I'm ok^titi tional. ? By reference to our law
roj i* will be feen that the Judges of the Su
prime Court have at length decided tho ku<>tty
question whether a lottery is ft lottery, or a lottery
is nut a lottery.; ar.d this high court of judicature
i Line given tbeir decision in the afliruntivo Hencc
it w ill be feet down among " the wisa saw*
m '-wtj instances" that a lottery i* a lo lory;
ar.d nu>?.. ?f judicial wisdom will probably
and this dicu ~<Ution of the new oodfl. A ma
enrich ioine^ uture ? of the three Judges ? have
jorityoftbecourt-twoo. u, ?
decided that the Art UIU , _ ? t
constitutional. Mitchell ftnd Roosevelt-one a
. rv , v , *rtrtoCrat? are the two
whig, and theothera <L* lh# An
Judges who hare decided u. -"Muna at
Union Judge Mitchell has given bis re
length, and Judge Roosevelt expresses his conc
renec with him Judge Edwards, who entertains a
contrary opinion, has also given the grounds of that
opinion; but we doubt much whether, on reading it,
any person will be convinced that a lottery is not a
lottery. Had Judge Edmonds pronounced such an
opinion, we would not have been surprised, for
either " tho weird sisters," or the knocking spirits,
might bavc operated upon him; but we had looked
for a jnorc sensible thing of Judge Edwards, young
man though he be.
The judgment of tho Court, pronounced by Judge
HitcheU, cute up that principle by the roots. " The
good object," he Bays, 44 which men have in view,
often diverts their attention from an examination
of the means which are used for that object." As
an instance of this, the Court adverts to the case of
the prefeeaed gambler, who is regarded as the pest of
society by men of good character, who do not con.
sider it inconsistent with their good character to
I play for very small sums; and though in this they
| violate a known law, they are not influenced by a
; base pecuniary motive. The object of members of
the church bringing their wives and daughters into
the ice cream saloons is very good, yet they contri
bute to a great evil by tho sanction of their ex
The following extract contains the pith ef tho
whole matter : ?
The lottery is no less an evi' because a large proportion
ct' tlio profit* is to be applied for a good purpn.-e. Ail lot
teiies which the I egislatureever sanctioned were probably
for s< me Mich purpows, or were at least so esteemed by
the legislatures which sanctioned them Some were to
pr? moie the cause of ehurity. some of literature, and
me the cause, even, of religion Yet all were indiscri
niinatcly coud< mucd, both by the constitution of 1821
and that of 1816.
Tho constitution of 1821 provides that "no lot
tery shall hereafter be authorized iu this State "
This is admitted by Judge Edwards himself, who
sa}?: ?
It will be seen, by rcfercuce to tho statutes which
fxiftcil previous to tltie nd-.ptinu of the constitution thnt
tile Ltgicluture liad )>as>e<l u general hw declaring that
every lottery other than such a had been authorized by
law fhntiiil be dei mcd unlaw till aud a common nuisance.
? (l aws 1810. p. -is. ? 1) Tho demoralizing clTect of
lotteries was IV V- and acknowledged at that, time to such
nu extent that it was deemed expedient to make all per
sons cnguged in promoting them the su fleets of puui-li
nient iiut they wi re tu some iurtauccs specially uutho
nzed by the Legislature. iu reference to what wai sup
posed to be the public good, and sometimes for eh iritabic
and ri ligtuus ? bj< cts liut in the convention which estab
i.-iiid the ci i).-tituti".n. the preservaticn of the moral
of the ci mmuiiity was deemed paramount to all other
ctai-idcralious. utid the Legislature was deprived of tile
j.< wer to ? ut In rize < r Function any lottery by the fundi
uii ntal law of the State
But Judge Edwards stumbles over tlio word lot
tery He snys the difficulty is to determine what a
lottery is ? in other words, whether a lottery is a lot
tety or is not a lottery. Judge Mitchell helps hiui
to a right conclusion on this point, by showing from
the Revised Statutes that the provisions of the law
on "raffling anil lotteries," are not confined to the
ofTenecs technically so called, but forbid any one
setting tip or proposing any money, goods, chattels,
& c., to be distributed by lot or chance, to any per
son who fhall have paid any money for the chauoe of
obtaining such articlc. Thus this matter is set at
' rest, we hope forever; and tho decision at which
Recorder Tillou long since arrived, when tho New
York Herald was indicted for denouncing as ille
gal, unconstitutional, and immoral, the Art Union
and its management, is now fully sustained by the
Supreme Court. The Recorder deserves all praise
for his clear head in interpreting tho law, and his
moral courage in giving tbat interpretation to the
world. The Art Union committee were defeated
then ? they are now completely overthrown.
We arc sorry for the Art Union managers. For
the gentlemen constituting the Committee of the
Art Union? particularly Mr. Cozzens, the President
? we have always entertained mueli respect; not so
for the abolition newspaper portion of them. But
they permitted themselves to be led astray by ig
norant and presumptuous advisers, who said, " Who
cares for the opinions of ths IIekald? ? Down with
it." But when the Herald, or any honest, fearless,
and independent paper, is right, it cannot be put
down, and will always come out triumphant. Mr.
Cozzens, and those other gentlemen, committed an
egregious mistake, and we suppose that they are
now sorry for it, or they ought to bo. We are willing
to forgive the repentant sinner, and therefore have
no objections to take them into our good graces
again ? always excepting the clique of the little
penny pnper conccrn.
Ibis dictation, however, involves other conside
rations besides a triumph of the liberty of the press,
and it is far more important than at first blush
-flight be supposed. For some time past certain
members of tbe legal profession, anl a certain class
of educated speculators, have been sapping the
foundations of the constitution of the State in a
variety of wayB. To satiate the cravings of av?.
rice, corruption, and ambition, speculations of the
most extensive nature have been set on foot, organiz
ed, and carried out, to plunder the tax paying
community One of the most flagrnnt examples
of this wholesale corruption was the illegal appro
priation of nine millions of dollars for the canal
enlargement, which developed a system of fraud
that startled the whole country. At the time, this
iniquity was denounced, not only as a plunder of
tbe public money, but ns illegal and unconstitu
tional; and by the pure and upright decision of the
Court of Appeals, the opinion of the honest por
tion of the community was sustained, and the foul
corruption effectually rebuked.
This Art Union concern was of the same typo,
but only on a smaller scale. The same unhappy
spirit of illegality prevailed in the organization of
both transactions. The alleged motive, in both
eases, is good. In the case of tbe canals, it was to
increase the facilities of transport ? to developc tbo
resources of the State; in the case of the Art Union,
to promote the fine arts in this country; but the
means were bud and immoral in both instances, and
neither law, morality, nor religion, would sanctify
such transactions.
In conclusion, we have only to ask one question
relative to the funds and property of the Art Union,
now that the Association is broken up. It* property
amounts to something like $100,000. To whom
does this property belong f Will it be confDcated 1
or will the subseribers be rcnaid ? Who are its
rightful and lawful owners 1 We wait for a reply.
Kowrn (Joins ? The great Hungarian is now
li\ing prhately at the Irving Mouse; but in a few
dujs he leaves for England, there to wait and pre
pare for the beginning of tbo great European revo
lution. "Wbat are you doing there 1" askod a
tra>ellcr of an amiable half willed person who
stood nearly aweek, from morning until night, op
posite the great rapids of Niagara. "I am waiting
for the wafer to run all down until I can walk over
to the British side." "Oh!" Kossuth aud the
touutij man are great philoeophert.
Military Affairs.
The i otirl martial .-it Kinjrifnld barracks i? stIH progress
ing though ? ith whut result we have not been rU? to as
certain. We leuru iliat. most of the higher <itnr<T? of this.
1lu eighth military depart in- "t are prcM-nlatth* M>?*ion.
and ttibt burlne^H of importance Is engaging Its delibera
tions.? UroMmniUt t'imauan Mnytl.
With ?!,SC0,000, Five liuutlrril am! Twenty-five
Passengers, atid the Mails.
&r., <U ., die.
The steamship Illi.iois. Lieut, II. J. Ilartstoin. arrived
tliie morulng with advice* from San Francisco to May
*? being twelve days Later than previously received.
, , "Mnoi? lift Af-pinwall on the night of the 4th inat.
The li*- i
making the run <? eeTcn **** an<i flT0 ^nrs-the quick.
?ft ever made. She hi?** W.M?.000, 525 passengers and
the mails.
The Siora Nevada failed frd? Asplnwall June 3d for
Sew York via Klngftett Xb? Illinois pysod her off St.
Domingo on the 7th loit.
The rtcamthip Oregon bad arrived at Panama with 384
fcafrtttger*; the steamer New Orleans with 80, and the
clipper eblp Reindeer with 100, making in aU &?. The
jlliuolB brought away 62& of the abor#.
The Panama railroad bad been exlenaed fbur miles,
and in two weeks more it would be extended two miles
further, bringing it up to the crossing a tew miles below
There had been a great slaughter of Indians on the
south fork of the Trinity river. One hundred and fifty
wi re killed at one time. The Indians had murdered a
Mr. Anderson.
Annexed is the
Adam* A: Co $44 ft 786 De Ram At Moore ... . ft.lflO
Am Fxchance Ilk. li'.iO 000 .I.HIoomingdale At Co. 5 000
Burgoyne & Flume 130.000 C. P. Morrison 5.000
Win. Applet un 33.500 Uripliam At Reynolds. 4.882
Aaron Jacobs 25.000 A. 11. l.issack k Co. . . 4.^00
Collins. At Co 21.376 Foster At Nickerson. . "85
Brown Bros, & Co. . 18.408 Johnson At Lowdeu.. 4 000
Drexel At Co 17.600 W. Chapman At Co. . . 4 000
8 F HunUV Co... 17 037 Voter Nuylor 3.480
.li.hu E Lodge.... 15.000 .1 Rosenthal & Bros.. .1.185
Danl T. W'tUrts. . . . 12 530 Order 3.0iH)
P. F. Soutbwonh.. 11.808 W G. Luvuard 2,000
T Watson it Son.. 11.35 i Order 2 Oil
Works Kelly A; Co.. 10.200 .11 II. Soule 2 000
Newhouso & Spaltz 10.000 Mandlebaum A: C<> . . 2.000
Ket>l& Wade 10 000 (I T Robbins At Sou. 170!)
A Reynolds 10.000 J. Brunuer 1.080
A. Vau Yalktubuig 10 000 Louis N ugbuun 1.000
The details of the news will be given iu our evening
Tiif. Printing of Congress ? We expcct to seo
the knotty question which has engaged both houses
of Congress for such a length of time during the
present session, taken up again in a very short
time, and some decided action hud upon it in refe
rence to the newspapers at Washington. Hitherto
the compromise whigs and tho compromise demo
crats endeavored to get up a coalition in favor of
giving the printing of Congress to tho Union and
the Rr/ublic newspapers. But this would not take,
and will take less now than ever. The influence of
the recent in portuut doings In the Baltimore Con
vention will soon be felt in Congress, particularly
ou the subject of printing, as well as on many other
matters of tho like kind. We oxpect, therefore,
soon to see n perfect union completed between the
different sections and factions of the democrats, in
both houses, and tho printing of Congress given, in
certain proportions, to tho Union and the Southern
Press newspapers ? the two organs of tho different
sections of the democratic party. These journals
want food and raiment, and the important character
of the approaching contest will render it necessary
for their friends to furnish them with some of the
tools of trade.
We are against all this system of Congressional
patronage, which is only another name for buying
and selling. Congress should establish a printing
department in the government, independent of all
newspapers at Washington, and, leaving ournalism
to take care of itself throughout the country, thoy
should print and publish their own documents, and
their own national organ, in such a way as to give
dignity to the government. But we do not expect
this mode will be adopted in the approaching scram
ble for tho Presidency. The nominations of Pierce
and King, and 'he very good platform which tho
Baltimore Democratic Committee has put forth,
will, however, soon pioduce corresponding unani
mity in Congress, on a variety of important point*.
Theatrical Revolution? Another Explosion
between Lola Monies ?nd tier Manager?
Tom Hambl In nml the Bowery Theatre In
a Blaze of Glory.
The sudden disappearance of Lola Montes from tho
stage of excitcmcnt, war, and jollity on which she has so
long moved, played, and bad her being, has cau-ed a great
blank in this city among that large portion of it* denizens
who took such a lively interest in all the details of her
life of daocing. playing fighting, and anti-Jesuitism
Among this diss of our citizens, the most prominent
thought In their mind and inquiry on their lips, is,
"What has become of Lola ? Is she Is In the hands of tho
Philistines. or have the Jesuit* got hold of her, an.l shut
her up forevei In one of their gloomy convents."' To
these inquiries we reply that Lola is neither iu the hands
of the Jesuits, nor h:is ??he assumed the veil, though th?
Jesuits would be dcliglitid to catch her doing it; but the
fact Is, she has not been able, of late, to kick up a muss
with any distinguished personages. She has been play
ing. of late, at Philadelphia and Washington; hut though
she exercised all her talents in the capital she couldn't
tnaniige to get the President or any of his administration,
or Senators, or members of Congress, into a position to
have a grand explosion with them. They were all too
much engaged In quarrelling among themselves about the
future Presidency. to devote any time to the fascinating
fori igrt spirit of fun, fight ing, and frolic.
Lcln win terribly chagrined at htr Intentions iu that
line lteing frustrate d by the inattention to her of the great
nun of Washington, and so. as a dernier resort, she had to
>all back again on her old platform ? the platform of '08?
which is. fighting with her managers. She has set at
naught all her engagements, threatens to horsewhip or
use her revolver against Mr Marshall. the triple manager
of the Ni w York. Philadelphia and Washington theatres,
who. she fays, has been corrupted by her relentless perse,
cutors, the followers of Loyola, and now as industriously
the followers of Lola Indeed, some believers in the
transmigration of souls imagine that the spirit of the
foui dir of the Jesuits bus reappeared in the form of tlio
devilish Countess attracts the attention of his followers
now as strongly as it did in its oiiglnal state, and Influ
ences tho mad fancies of her brains and the eccentric
kicking of her heels. In support of this Idea, they think
that her name. also, is but an abbreviation of that of Ka
thir Ignatius llowevertlilsinHylje.it must be admit
ted that Lola has made us great a noise ill the world, and
influenced its movements ?* much as did the ambitious
monk. She has now made a fresh coup d'etat, dischargi d
all her old cabinet, and managers, and moustachioed
counts, and all. and has funned a new democratic
coalition with the distinguished dramati.-t now at tho
head of the great Bowery theatre. His Kxeellency Tom
ilainblin ? the everlasting Tom? Is about to inlarge and
beautify hlf establishment, velvet cushion all the seits
incree-e the prices, and place it. in point of rank, talent,
and fashion, abovi all the other institutions of the kind
in this city. For the last few years, Br<*dway, and all in
Broadway, have beed descending in the scale of respect
ability. It has received too great an increase of fashion
able saloons and mwdyisb grog shops, it has ceased to
be the promenade of the respectable classes, and has fallen
completely Into the possession of f, reign adventurers,
home jMiliticlans, fashionable gamblers, genteel blacklegs
and h gar smokers of every order. The glory of Broadway
has di parted, and the Ilowery is henceforth to make a
revolution, and try to be the resort of fashion, elegance
and rei portability 5 IlatnMin says he will now havo that
a^lcndid thoroughfare laid down with ltusa pavement.
and will not admit a single block of the vulgar Pcrrinc. i
The Bowery boys will th?n be looked up to as the '
leadirs of fashion and directors of ton ton. and will
not peiniit their prouieuude to be defiled by the
c>ntmiptUe uppearauce of tho hatituit of Broadway.
Tl'.ey w II exclude the wearer* of light gridiron pants
br ladbrimm- d chspeuiu. alm>t lij ^ from view the
tballi w sconce beueath white kid', and Pari-dan ui hh
taebes. Tfcew degenerate fpertmon* of the genui Hon w
will be condemned to "under like evil spirits, along th<!
desolate sidewalk* of what was once the report of the g?y
wiuilby aud beautiful and the Bowery will attain a
h( ight < f spit ndor and magnificence beyond what Broad
way e\er could have boped for.
Kelt in lank to the Bowery theatre, under i's new
rrj i'me with I ola Monte* to begin the revolution, will
sUud the A^tor I'lacc Optra Uouse which In undergoing
n process of purification at the pawn of a troupe of re* pec.
till le monkeys. who will purge it from Us disagreeable
fishy odor, und communicate to it iuch au air of gen
tllily an it ni vcr Lad before uuder the management of
the Fift h avenue o-Jftch arittocracy Ilamblin. however'
if fully determined to place his theatre far above the
reach of all competition The first engagement with the
famous ex- Queen of Bavaria, to begin on Monday week,
will attiact splendid audience*, and he will nmntuju the
position aud reputation of bin establishment, regardless
of all expense in administering to the public gratification.
We understand that he will make most munificent offers to
Alboni and Sontag. to Maberlini. Revere, and Sangiovanl
to organize Italian opera on his stage, and will engage
such European celebrities as will far eclipse the petty ex
hibitions of all the other theatres, and eucceufully com
pete With CTCU the pew Grand Opera House to be estab
lished in this city.
Ilamblin commences h's magnificent operations by
bringing forward the renowned Lola Moates. on
2Ut inst., and wijl work put hie *r?4t prqfcct h?- ""***'
the ret vices of other distinguished ' ?? ??curlaK
Im pmfii?l?| *.[|r?inl "'** ~ HI* oroheatra
t?J)w?V^* * . .-?e of music, entitled a- Requiem
.uu>vay." and Lola Monies is to have words com
posed for it by young If r. Ware, and sing it in one of her
new dramatic piece*. Mr. Ilamblin and Lola thus com
mence a great revolution destined to effect the mightiest
results in the imperial city of universal Yankeedoin. that
have as yet transpired in its history. Loja is the greatest
revolutionist of her day. and leavos Kossuth and Kiukeb
Muzziui. Louis Blanc, and Ledru Rollin far behind her.
The Bowery theatre, brushed up and polished, is tho
largest house in thin metropolis and will hold fully four
thousand persons without bursting The Bowery is hence
forth to be the fashionnble street. The everlasting Ilam
blin has made his affidavit to the prediction.
Mad. Celeste. ? This distingui-hed artiste, has been the
attractive star of the Broudway theatre, during the
week, in the celebrated drama, written by the author of
the -French Spy," called the '? Wizard Skiff.'' and
Auber'e graud ballet opera of " La Bayadere." We have
always admired opera and ballet{on the same evening, but
It is rare to pee both combined in one piece, such as the
'? Bayadere " The united exertions of Mud Celeste. Mr.
and Mrs Segu'n. and Mr Bishop have delighted the
vi- iters of the metropolitan theatre, and the stage ar.
rangement by Mr Barry. bus been in kecpiug with hi*
taste and judgment as a manager We shall have ballet
performances next week in the three principal theatres of
Broadway? .the French ballet at Niblo's. Mud. Celeitc at
the Broadway, and the Rousset Family at Castle (larden
It would appear from this that dancing is in the ascen
dunt and so long as onr badet troupe*, individually and
colb ctivfly. maintain the present high artistic talent it
will increase; and probably Donettl's troitpo of trained
animals will select the Marchioness of Batavia to appear
lis the principal danseuse of the troupe, for the edification
und amusement ol the upper ten nnd tome of the
vocal goats will give teams from the most approved
Very Lnte from Central Amcrlca.
Wv have received flies of the Gitceta <lr < iua'cmala to
the 7lh of Mny, anil th Gacela del Salcador to thA 3?>th of
April. In the first of these States. The PrcuMent Rafael
Canern. after having taken the advice of the Council of
State, had proclaimed a decree to repress the abuses of
the pnss We t ran- late the principal article*: ?
No person can publish n nowgpnpor without the autho
rlcation of the pot eminent. and giving n security of j.'RM
to f<! 100 to the government, under penalty of the conli.-.
cation of the printing office in ca.-e of an infraction of
that clause
'1 he responsible editor of any periodical publication
will give a t-ecurity lixed bv the goiernnieut
No paper Is pel milted to appear without the authorisa
tion if i he Minister of the interior, who will receive iwn
copies before its distribution Offenders will be -ubjcctrd
to six months' or a year's imprisonment. or a llue of $600
to *1 0W).
The same paper publishes the letter of President Kill
more to the President of the republic of Guatemala, in
which he congratulates Sr Kafucl Carrera Upon his elec
Mr. John flozmnn Kerr. Charge d' Affaires of the 1'nlted
States, was received by the President, in a private
Mr Frederick Cbatfie-ld, before leaving Central Ameri
ca in which he resided tor eighteen years, expres-ed to
the public generally, and to Guatemala particularly. Ms
thanks lor the attentions and benevoliiire which ho had
always received fium them He left Guatemala on the
I'd o! May
1 ou F'elipa Molina and Sr. Kclix Dotlres, both charges
d'uP.&ires. the former in the I'nileit States, and th" l itter
in France, aru also nominated plenipotentiary ministers
'I he Gacela del Salrudor give- notice of the arrival and
brief residence of Mr. Kerr Charge d' Affaire* of itm
Inlted States, who was n ceived by the inhabitants with
every mark of respect and pleaf uie
These two countries appear to enjoy the most perfect
tranquillity and happ nesa. under the wise administra
tion ?f Francisco Duenas and ltafael Carrera.
Court Calendar? rhia day.
tJ*iT?D SiAfi.!. liim hici I'm Br ? Mutl.ms
Si mniiCn ht ?General Term? Argument continued.
Special T?rm ? In general term room, at li o'clock, be
fore Judge Iioosevilt.
St rri.ioj Coi iit. ? Motions in General Teim.
Common Plkas ? l'art 1? No*. 0ti5 1177, i i 79 to 1217,
inclusive (all oud nomi? r-) l'art 2 ? 7 12 7JI 7.M 7t>n,
7tta,764. 70S, 770, 772. 770. 77N. 7 SO 7> l. i"S0 7^8. 7' 0. _
"Tlic SaclM m'1 Ik putiilalud thin morning.
Ncwshoys, carriers, ami news au<Mit:> -n ppl !? -1 ny rt ?? x
J> ins, No 21 Ann street. E<lit. rial office. .No. llkt N?fs?u
street, wbtre sulmciiptivuf will l>? recciied.
Wc rrnpeitfitliy cull the ?tt? ntlun of our
readers to an article published la t'ds piper, m ade I " Re
cursion to the I, like ot lieauty." It w;-iit t. >y a lily
t r 'Tr? tlie Soul li, ? h? liai ju-i v is i? ? 1 I.uV'j L? ? 'Ir t ??
site f r her future h. me j>lie i 'tell lit .1 >> i' !i < l.s i'mt ion.
and we hep ? our i it i / ? ns w ill \ i i . t t.i- le'luli' il p: i e. \ :i
Kxcvr ion for Ink'' Land "ii the l'lth i ' I I ? >*? t ? 1 on t
t er of li. Vet s tuny t,c had by applying to Oil A Ul.t ? M '< ?' >D,
-08 Broad* ay.
ffliow C'naett Sallow Cnar*.? \ Inrpe insnrt
nient ct nittntly on hand; also < :i ? ?>! > ? r\ i - ri ' .n
made to order, of filler Viu. ? :.m it mv ? i li ? ?
I. lit. bic N . it ? -tori ? ft T r e ? i l,p i f,,e i .1'. ? - yl ?, ,1
sli< rt notice. I 1 It. It l'l.h'II !?' Ui li*.; ..I Ptl I. 1 ce
doon t??t of Urtk'lway.
A Puct, thtnl?llnlu <1 i>? j on<l n ileiubt, Hint
tleri Isriiiiei irln><ri ie asm i tr !ln? '.'ml nf jm'oie/
tl e llai 1 r of a real (reunion lluinu ?? e ir, 11 :? ?? van ' *
obiaiiied at JAM1.S St, ?:?? 15rj?itwiiv.
The Cnttfie of Gray Hulr is n nuiiilen or ?
grndual etraly-ii, of |t,e r? ? t?. lAV'f ,- I; .1 vsiiii *ill j
remedy tins, and, by a p' uliar > t< . fo* tl ol ;
glands, restore the former color .s > 1 i , <? , 1-.. .
1 1 ear be applied ? tli,,ui mat' rial ii ? - ?. ?* i _ 1 v 1 ' 1- ? .. 1
tents per hottlt l or sale at tin ;e . , .* ? j ? j ..i.u.d
ititct, and at Nes iw Br'.tdwny. "i i o
MM MMI, 1ST MWII) and III li.> >111 t| .
UnitlncHH and CSriiy Hair.? >tlj pt rlon Fluid.
? 1 hi* i? ileeidtdly tlie wot sa'v a (d c? ? ? it eure i'.fdii. ?
en: es of the hair, nich a- ri t rin? m i ?? 'in ?- i. i <? i li
anil InxMiant (tr. at 1 win r'! aldte. ? i, 11 V ?, ;'i ? ir?.Ji
catinur all daudriill a.id nrt, an i. w,. ... . h< i r \t :> -
?owe gray, bringing it bm k t Its <riu na! ?->l..r It i? ?o!l
known tl at the latter di-^ase oitun e, n, s *. ai ? je i j, ||
i? ijuite nnnaturi!, mused l.y vi Iviit ? 'i u f t. e I riin,
? neb as aevere atilietlnn, deep st.idy, m.?i. ty o: iii.d, it
whlili cicate ii tlau. mall n. canning t >i ha t to lilt .'I. it v
the useef the Hyperion this ol ia.e i? emo- cd a 1 I a e on- |
lilete reaction tike? place, res'irin,: the i air to i'.-, irm-r I
line, and imparting to it a gtoaslu* sj n. the most iiriilii?;it ,
description. Sola wlitlexalu and retail, by A. II VI) "iiidn,
IIHI Fulton street; Itu hton. Clara h Co. uinl Ki " .V
Smith, 727 Broad nay; Wro. II. t'ary V IV, 2-l.i Pearl ft. I
and by the druggisU and perfumer' throughout Hie norld.
KI. T. liOVtt'ii WnOfieiir, w 111 rcrlnlnly re
store gray lisir to its original color, and cure lialdncss
? W ahpene," wlmlesale una retail, at 1 1 1 Clniml e rs -t.ri<ut,
and retailed at M. 11. rhlstle's, >0. I Maiden lime, li dee V
."smith's, ISC Canal itreet; Mice St Smith, 7<W Hroadwa.v; <>s
tiorn k lloardmnu, 413 Ilreadsay; Jol n Morton, lilt I anal
Itreet; Hill & Colby, 62ft liruadway; llenry Demare-t, <*) j
llr ?d v ?r; ,?? Fr< > dman. 211 tirand str.ut, Cooper & Tuna,
liowery; C. H. Ilcdden & t o., o0i lindi >n street.
The (Inern'ii Life (Itiauli, In London, are
celebrated for their thick, heavy uioirtac'ies ? Urahani *
tinginit ?ill produce wl.l?lier? and inunsta he* in 1 1 iv. ss
(this Is pontile). Mrange a? it app ur-< one bottlo l? snlll
cient to try it and is perleerly hsrinle-:- to the shin, if* I per
bottle, sent to any part ot the com tr^or illy.
II U. tiltAn.vM, [ft Ann street.
The moat naionlahing rnulti are being
produced Ly il.e cs? ofUILM,\-V8 llair Uye. It Is d in ;
what lias never been done h?f?ro, changing gnntlCtnen <
hair, a l.isker*. or monstackes, from r> i. alu'.o or.r,. ly j
gray, t?, a | er uiar.snt jot Idaeli, t t a r r 11 tlful 'rn*?n, r' -
oi ired. in one minute for sale l.y tl< * inventor, / l>. i ? 1 1
in nn, CI (.mist. Illy of Washington; nnd Id N ? \i Vole, l.y
Li. Ilelin Mrot. k Co.. I0B John rtreet; A I. ?????., I.,
Fnlti n street; Itush'on tt Clark, W ells At ( 'o ; i l*?, j|* L,|.
l.l. Is. ly Hy. lt. Ht Sons, and ly dri'g Isis thnugS :t tin
L' tilled Mates.
Ollmati'M Mqni'l Hulr I)j ei la the only
article now ti ed In the fashional Is . ir , in IV, i"K! >
Uelit'eii I li who wear wlilski rs < r In I.ssia ? ICS e I . I r
redd it In ?. wishing to attend a lu iei (i.-.rei, i., siie ir
li, a snlt of hlaek, by devoting en< uddlH'i ili,i>i , ntuie
te llet, In nsini' tfce very ce'ehriind ar'i. . ? '.?i tiiu
notb e Fi t rain in New York hy *ichi?n'oiin Mr.n I err St l!n ,
A H Si It ":mds, Rnshtoii K f lark 't'e, S ?t i o ; in t'iil a
drlphla, by Hyott tl Soi\?, and hy drnggitt* tbr nglcBt iha
I'fciUv fiiaUa.
Sunday Trip*.? .The steamer Thomu V
Hulso will mak* her uaual trip to Nvuburg and ti.,.7...
mtdiata land Inn. on Sutday (to-morrow), leaving r, ?t ft
Jaj street at half-patt auven A. M. 8er a JTertiieinwut! W
Brady's Daguerreotvpaa ? The first sold
medal ?vor beetowed on anv daguerreotypiat ia thie coun
try, wa*swerded ?> M. II Brady. a? Broadway, whoso un
rivalled collection of portrait* of illustrious meo, bath Amo
risans at " Fun pears l?a* keen much admired an the t?*?t
in the United States Ilia ma-i if ?<>u t pictured, for which it
prize medal we* awarded at th* World'* Fair, have been
prone lined the he-t specimens of tlie tlagnerrean art ever
exhibited, and will well repay a careful examination.
Genius nml Art.?
Ht iiane ami turn away, we know not wh??.
Burgled and drank with beauty, till the be'art
Keel# with it* fulness ; tht re? forever there ?
Chained to the chariot of triu uiphant Art.
We stand as vaptivi s, and would not depart.
An ay ! there need no words, no termi to suit
TI.e paltry Jargon of tlie common mart. '
Wl i re bold Fretem t null' Folly we are mult,
Wl lie every ?e?* iinrtus the wnitd'reU* "kill of Riot.
It Child# llarold didn't s?\ preeUaly t! at, he would have
done so. if, iu?t< ad of cubing in t l.w galleries of 1 lorenoe, he
hn 1 tt xid in the splendid lis.uer.oiui Room* of RUWT, at
Jbd Broadway.
The Last Gold Medal ever awarded lb*
lagturrcotj pee wan given to hOO'I last vcur, and wa* t u j
?nly one given anywhere in the worl I In I KM. Since Roo'
has been in New ? ork li? ban taken tho ftiat premium ever*
year. Eleven flr*t prire* have been awarded to him. It i.
no una II honor to get the poid uiedal now, when the nr*
it so far advanced ; a few years siucc it wa* a clderon',
Fine Arts? Daguerreotypes In Oil? By IV*
II Butler, upper corner of Broadway and Murray street,
( I'lumhe National Gallery.) Thes* portraits are on a me
tallic surface and C|iial in tini-h to the finest miniature
painting, with the detail i f the tlagnerre itype. tlcu fitting
only ia required. Baguerreotypes copied.
Jenny Llnd'a Sncctiior.? The new prima
donna. Mil*. Alhotii. who is aaid to baoven superior to Jenns
Lind, rat for her picture at llOOT'ii yesterday, and the Mini's
wait one of the moat anprrh picture* ever taken. Call and
tee it. with hundreds of other* of tho inoit perfect finish, at
30,'t Broadway. The picture was taken to be engraved frant
by the distinguished artist, I)' Avignon, who will shortly put.
luh a fine lithograph copy. r
~~~l ~r>r\
Gem* of art and ticauty, wltose brilliancy
will remain undimmcd for sges, are daily produced at
Whitehrrst's Dapuerrcao Gallery. 84# Broadway, cornet et
Leonard street. In everything that constitute* pepeetto*
in the dagnerresn art, WHjliUURdT defies competition.
Boots and Shoea.? For the best Boots and
Shoea, Gaiters, Slipper*, &? , of every description at lower
prices than ean be had la any ether o?taMiahment in ths
city, go to BROOKS' B^ot and Shoe Emporium. 150 Ful
ton street, aiz doors from Broadway. N B Ladies', misses',
boy*', youths', and ohIMren's Boot*. Shoes, Gaiter*, and Slip
fiers of every variety and stylo. Tho very best artUles and
pinion Hall may he deemed the grand
centre of the Clothing business not merely for New York,
but lor thirty miles around The faslii 'liable cut and low
j.rio 8 of iu ready ui&^lo clothin subjects ?-f universal
remark ? you hear them spoken of lu tluecs, atcaraboata,
mil ears, everywhere The lar^e six ft >ry structure, even
with its recent addition on Fulton street, is scarcely big;
cn< uish for the husinefs transacted there. Rogers contem
plates annexing another building.
UNION HALL, corner of Fulton and Nassau strata.
Gentlemen's Summer Clothing.? Aljtafi*,
Linen, Prap de Etc, ta-hnierette. and Tweed Costa, iu
great variety, eleirat.t ui'ko. f:!to?\ A splendid assort*
inent of Catximtre Pants, $- to Also, a variety o^
Vests, ?0 ctnts to
LkVIK At REGAN, No. 130 Nassau street.
That thou mayeat know where to furnish
yourself with Clothing at low prices, this ?* to Inform you
that the Empire Clothing Warehouse is 12(1 and 1?2 Fulton
street: and if you cannot he suited there, both in regard to
price aud quality, you cannot be suited in New VorU-.
Important Discovery.? Vhc great accret Ik
dlccoiered that every one wno visit* Sir II. Uegroot's Oak
lJall Clothing Warebou?e ean obtain a fronte d ilt.ontlVra
very tmull amount, whore the advar taxi' is ofl'ere<l of select
ing from a very extensive st-ck, of iup< rior material and
WM. H DEGROOT, No. M and Sfi Pulton street.
Gen. Taylor, the hero of the Mexican War,
never did anything half-waj^' nor does M# SOUDERS. the
manager of lien Tavlor'* ll<ail Quarters. 76 Fulton street,
corner of Gold street, who sells hotter clothing at lower
price* than at any plasc in the city
A Mere hit nt Tailor In whom there Ih no
gi^Je, can be found at I lli Williani sf n't .named CLAKKK,
who will make to order a most liuauti fill dro<h or fr >ek coat
for $1(1? t! e very finest, $'20 A ' reoherehe" single breasted
coat for $10 or $12. Summer good* botli made up and lu the
Faihlopalilt t'lollilng? Itcaily Hindi'.? Gen*
tlenien. who w ii h to r< p onis'i their w a: drobes, aro invited
l o call at A 1,1'R E II M I N III i E .V CO.'S I lot hi u.' Emporiuui,
441 Broadway, where may he found well utadu good* ex
Rocky Mountnln Hats? There Is no ques
tion about the superiority o| t>.\Vli>>' Kooky Mountain
Beaver llats Their universal popularity is prtof of tho
fa-t. Call apd ii t peef. them, aud Judge lor yourself, at W.
I*. DAVITiSV No. $0! Broadway, s* 'ond door fr. in Duaue
street. 1'anamas, Leghorns, Straw llats, Jcc.
The Rocky Mountnln Heaver.? How re*
fresliinplycoold.es tin- simpla i.ame of tl i- summer Hat
sound ? so ei'ggestive of Inilitne'i, aiiii .eta and comfort; but
if yon would realize it* attia ;tions. visit KNOX'S, S , US
Fulton street, and eaaruine his asaortment <>ne In li wi old
decide y< u, and the h> n v blaek hat would he discarded at
once in Its favor. K e x ha? a l?o a very ex' ? n-ivc supply ef
Straw llats Childien's < ap? llats. ? . of superior excel
lence, which he ia selliu, at his remarkihly economical r Jtc j.
The most hrnuilfnl Hat of ihc season l?
the silvery l>rab Beaver, sold l y the People's liatiers, of
No. Ilfl'ark row T- *>0 appreciated ii needs but to hi
?tea. its lightness i' a dia* inguishing restore, malting it
particularly appropriate f. r snmmor wear Hat I i ? i.er ..."
I'nlon. No. 11 1'ark row, opposite th" A t r 11 u?e. i'.iccs,
$4 and {
The Union Forever, Is ilie AVaidnvoril of
tl e politician* ' f both par'ios hut IKe.i'.MAS tho hater,
at the I nion Hat More tOKulton str e', w uld call vonr
attention to his large atsortment of s u in in c r Hit-, Utah
Beavers. Panamas. Leghorn. Braid and v ry variety of
Straw Hatalobe fi uad In the murkc Whit- heavor
a t.d $4; PsASBlSa |2 te f5i ll'ack sill end PeIt$2tO_a4
Call st the Vnion 11 at Store, I'O Fulton street, bet ?oi>t, W -.1
liam and Gold. ,\. FRtlllAN.
Light and beautiful Nummtr lint*, ron.
Fisting of white Ro ky M"iin'*i?i lift r French *iivery
li? h\ er, and Mick irl ?**y Mole*k in, *M h; in p-int ?f ele
gance or quality, will hear equal e nip rM-n with miy ti v 9
d? 1'ar hat in New T ? rk. Cull and *????? ^ta idard pric?\ only
TI ree 1> I!arf?. One qnalit? on? p ri ?v und ro av ar rn? nt
T11E NEW 1IAT COMPANY .No*. Ho ami 11K Nassau tt.
Amldon^Whttc Benrer Hiiix.?^nlei room,
tt-li 1 railway. I'm 1 *1 ? ?th *' (m? HI-' k< r Mreet - fl*iit!e
men will Cn'f at tl?l >? e?iaMi?t in* i t the n. -?t elegant Smn
mer Hat* out All 1 1 ? **?rld fhtt. Amil'iihfcf* ni
fiip<ri?>r in the pro tin ti-n of H'vran*- hats. hats oi' any
shape siade to order at short noti ?
a.MIDi'N rj|0 Hroadway.
Gfiiln\ DiesH Summer Hal ~Gentvi'ii drals
P.en ver tor tbia ?eason 1 jurt n?>w havi " t run" on ;>.i*?il
l? It .1 in tt a lilttory of t ? s- ? > ^ rU hat 1 ?? ? \ fa?t at
tl e cap* a und sl.el vt ar fiUed.thoy ;?r?' .* \v? -j.t .ffTby fa?hhn
aMe crowda. li i - V-ai.nf .1 fell h*r? ?u?i unique* and varied
s' vie a In a*raw an'* urns* in M.dn t ?? n. *t dm >kc* *.i.ivr.
wf.ite Panama* aro*iis?rti led ? ^r n ? ?M.t'y L"tk in nt
the ptorr, and ?ce t he < r u ?!*- w ith wi 1 n is r<??i Ptt rc ly
thronged. Sueh a v ene was nc\er ?>? .r<* witnessed In any
placo 01 business in t hi* ? It v.
Hlrnw (?oo<N.- I<?u!tt n, li ) 011 want to **? t a
handsome ? ? ?? Mraw tin? ? ? tn> t. ? i. id 'any s 1 ?
/in Infant'*, pi t-? >ul N *?? r :: H it M ? . > 'a< ,t? rv, \>I
B?-w?rv. Hi- ke?ipa the tinent stut k, and aa cheap a. in he
found In this city.
Tiuc cnjoyuit 111 In warm lu-nthrr uiay he
fet 1 rt 0 ii\ vrnrii': <i- < VI ?. \ '?.'h ??:le? r 1 t.-tl
Zephyr I rve-t ? . | 1. y J*. * 1 .-rat- 1 1 ? oak refresh too
?trt??ifr. tird :.v? t:< In r -i r :?.!.>? -me i?< r i* ? p iirive. l ii- v
I n\ e Ift t. nppr * e<l 'y ? l.?.n - an ?i- w !.?? r c p n.-hftsc! th?in
ttt OUT t ?'?! ii l.llU'li t. : ?i . li | i., 1. . n, |i \ || 1 )
IM N K I N c??" 101 Bower /.
Morning rittl I v? *ln^ pli) ri -?lti (he
1st p ? of I, 1 r \ . r? i: ? ? 1 ' 1 ' 1 ? ?. ?m| wi ; h, iuit
I h. the dewy lilt rvj ? ?.?' v'M.y .1' ? ? ? n1i't?,ry it
1 erce tl .1 ?? <>t tli > e I ? at ti'"' /.? ???!> r n'.t to l>?i
I 1 i r.i *?: 1 1,'ii. %']?*. (.-it t . r 1 1 i - < ? ? 1 . Stum,
t < n\vr - f < In- n'it.i h 1 1(1 i. v i i ? f " must ! ?; tell to
be pjr . iat' d.
Tlie f #?/70.? lij* 1 2i Jh no liM- thi inlmUnli'.o
Shirth citt de t ? .-r^er > \ 1 1 -'/O l?i ? ?? ay, ar>* n >w fa
Riiiiarly known. I h ? ? ? r ? 1 ? I ? i ? >- ? .| ? n-.n liin' n -Rcntle
tnt !? v h.? |>:i\ ;fct tension to I - <l?. e aif ?> Tins miiii 1 i? r
cl?. t l.ir? jr. erf. -vata, 1 l'?v- I. . i ?' ir t- 1 , , at. A a< . ?ra
net to I# ?urj -i'i d it ?he i nit t . t
Slilrts Difii^uie tin IVi'Ou, If I I tmttle;
lint they are tin ? 1 M.inn ??ri an.'i 1 1.. or^a, ? her. the
Vi.?-t nil ?')'a? s ano Wi'.'li''* lit t< *-. 1 :!y and ? ;? i V.
OHUN, N-. I A?it?i' I; r n r n i ? ? ? ? ? ??? t f ular'.-' t <?
m<a*nro ? I i' h cannot Its nur^n e??. tlih#*1 iu lit, stylo,
mater i;?l, <jr nia-J;. w?rk, e> en f i. Cmi
Con feet lone and lie Cream Sutooti.?
M I . 1>? nu>ur,> 1 1 tten i.|? at 1 ? ? 1 ? 111 >a)o . 1 m l
Con it et<on? ry at 1 ti'. 7 l^v '"'*d ? *y . 1 vu r 1 1 n iy k -? >nd ? t v rt.
w here af?c ^ i!l be mo?t h tppy ??? -? e h ?? 1 r't'i.d .111 >1 th?' pu 1>
lie. No expenne I a? lit i n ? j-art . 0 -1. ?? i r ? gfai'li->h
mcnt nn ? ttrat tive one: :u t? /???. . m , t \ , .1 V. rnrlft ?t
evcrytbii if l;ert at I t r p'aro wtlMfo, t . ?? h ? ? ? .? t ? hnra
ter and will emhrat e every \*i*'? t> w) ?. n . ri" ? o obtained at
t-Mabli^bmt ntK ? f a Hinii.?r tieM -lpii n. Cnrtien and wed
dings supplied with every raqnUite at th-- ->? r e*tnotico.
A Caid to tlie Ladlea ?llliul, littvlne & ( tv
have oieniti th*ir l'?rn Mi. lutein t' i r - . . . r ? , i.if ^iiriu?
at., i>d 1 loek wert of Br"?o \% ?y. .N' ad. I ?? i ??t inform Mm
Intilep tl at ptie goes or t to l a iae? ^r> u?t? r aud Humincr.
pelt't tk the latent a? d ehi it eat pat tern tt. r fc<? tie I. ad, and
invift m the ladies to rtll and e> ami- ?? f r them?el\e8, for ?v?
hav? man} ftylea tif ll? uneta that are ii"? ? lie foimd in n y
otl-.er More In thli eiM . a? ?t at ? r? a t ri a? v tly lew. \.
Ii.~ ilillintra rnpnlieti e ith p..tt.ri? I', and country
inert l'Bi t?> M pplied l y ' iim. AI*o, nil ki.?;d 1' f fratvs el? an
ed ai d altered.
Gentlemen, 1 not elil!?l? i it, nor t in inll lln.t,)
wl ?' ii a} oe? in t . In * ? 1 ? ? 1 . ? 1. 1 C . t t he j/ ?
Ml i ity ot fail>.p , "i r< p? ? tit M\ r .? r r ? ' ? i?i m rtin ?
'iribnne, geoond pay.
\V. P. Monti > 1^ < 1 t',l i ? littiliam Sin td,
have jti't ree'ltd j|. n ' ? i 1 .... . . ? if. each, ?r t ha
ftrft . 1 11 H 1 1 # \ Oeii-I hi. I ? 1 i M . , . . t prtft, V p ..V
for finnili i;m- aU .. |.*i ? . , 1 ? 1 Clvc t -i?
a clili a f tl iii t ? i? 1 - y t r ' ? ? fjd r'l .? p.
Ciieen T111 1 If- 1 rill-. viu|?, and ^toaV.^,
to-tl ?l > \\ \\ ll.\ Mil' ?'???? "i r* ? t
Soup, rix shillli.re fir i(n r ? ? 1 ?? -,y our of the elty.
T o??li out, ReHfdni) n, lor llic Invefitl^ator,
1 ri, ht ai d early on M 1 ?l ? ? ^ n ? ' ?' ' ?> ? * ' ?'
accennt nf ti e Spiritual hap| n - l'-> :?????? v " iUi '0. ro
and eiitit al e>an inati- it n ? t. ?. ir ith r t ?h oh ?od ?.f nit
new thet rlua. Price ? w eei t
.1 h. T? ? H R t. V l-.^'frnee trc
I ctoli out 1b? I'ol^oi' > ? he VmumhH of
Pn- it ^ora < ntJ*-c n i-nd 1 ; 1? I '? ' . da^i^-.io
I'twder, l'? r tlm il?h r^eti ? . r ? " ? i'Mi^v, ? in
liHrml*-.- ar? water. i'li? Ir fta'en.e m,.. wr?ppvr of
every t'a?-lt, anil tin ortiln .l ? 4 r ? ; viift - nu'ier'tn ir ? tj
lmi or ma> I. e Keen at l?v . I I I'r alwtiy. If sny ^ ??
n.nf purelmiie tb? p? l.-tononi' tniirieii- im -i t, o r p? ri t.
'llitite itiiitativUN fretoeU^- ?m - t ! u,t #|i .. u^ I 1.
ban ji it lowered ids rrirer u I of. -.. |,? a , , r. 'nil, ? ? < .
as to lrinc bis JHasneth Com tier and I it rill- r hoe-..
tlonrf rats and mlco. tljttl. ^aJ! ??aig
ka#a tf baa. LT#N, 4?4 BviftiMf ?

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