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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, May 23, 1854, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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THE DAILY HERALD 1 ?nf per per *?mm,
THA WEEKLY HERALD trtry Satnrtoji, at*\ ent, .
MB top*, or AS per amm . IA? E*rci?an RiUicr?. JW M- '
Amw aa? wirt ?/ Great Rrttai*. **4 ts ?'V f*"' </ 'A*
VrnHnent, MA to *ntl*d? paetat'.
Volant Mo.1*7
CASTLE CAKDEN-M. Ji'ixiRR'o CotceHto.
?ROADWAY THEATRR. Bto?dir?j? Hamlet ? Tub
Two Dvizasdb
?OWEHT THEATRE, Boworj?Salvatob Rooa--For.
SOLC9, Droodwoj- Gj-trvibTv?Mediba.
?WRTON'S THEATRE, Chfcmbari otrott -T?c Hoeet
moob-Two Buzzasds.
NATIONAL TUBA "RE. Ob?Oi?? otr?at? STzrt to
WALLACE'S THEATRE. Broodwkf?A* You Like It
Tub WlBbMlLL.
AMERICAN MUSEUM?Aft* rRMtn? 4 Camtal Mato*
-Slaohbb astd Culiti-RotatBA- Jare Shorb?Deab
ao A Coot.
????Etbiooiab Mjumi*.i it Chmtt'i RmirtiiA
? OTAUIT-ItlltttAt' DlCJ TOM't C aIIK
ur'i Etmiotlam C- vba Pro* ri.
it Ho
loico* ?f nnitoanuE.
WHOLE WORLD, ^77 ?r? in Sroidt*) .'.Iterator, ir.d
JWKZ3>S r'A^Y'SCOI'E-ATeno X<-cm?.
Wan- l'wrfc, TiMtlty, Mry -43, ISM.
Tlir Sewn.
tit the highest possible interest, ami of thrfiesp
cet importance to thia community ami to tbia-coaii
try, are the proceedings in the two houses of Con
gress yestei day upon the Nebraska question. The
majority of the House, as will be seen by reference
to the report of the proceedings, by a very simple
tout/ d'tlat, cut off Uic factious opposition of the
minority in committee, and succeeded in getting
the bill Irefore tbc House. At that point the guei- ?
iiHa fighting commenced, and continued for some
hours. But the majority steadily adhered totae
programme laid down, check mat ed their opponents
upon every move, until dually, at eleven o'clock,
amid the vociferous applause of friends ant! the
hisses of opponents, the bill passed by the very
satisfactory vote of one hundred and nine to
one hundred. Thus is secured the recognition of
that vital fundamental principle for which we ha', e
to long and arduously labored?thus has tri
umphed the principle of popular sovereignty, and
thus are the oncmics of the republic overwhelmed.
The following is an analysis of the vote on the pa
rage of the bill:?
Abarcrembl# Hill -Fcweil
Cex Keir I'reetou
Utratbdi Miller, of Mo. Uwdj
Oliver, of Mo. Beeee
Arte Dunbar Hfeelve
Mallej. of Ga. Sdmondeon I'hillipe
?ajly. of V?. Elliott, of Ky. Kiddle
Berki-dxlo Enulkner Kutltn
Barry Goode Seward
Ball Greenwood Sbaw
Boaoek Ilaniiltoa Shower
Bcycc Uarrti, of Ala. Singleton
Breckinridge Hillyer Smith, of Tonn.
?ndcie Hooeton Smith, of Ala.
Brooke Jonee, of Tenn. Smvkk. ofToita
Ckrieman Kid wall Snodgrnei
Chwrehwell Lntnh Sttnt.m, of Tenn.
dlUngman Letcher SOantoc, of Ky.
.Cob* Moedonald Vnnmnt.
Ctlqiitt Maxwell Warroc
Onixe May Wright, ?f Miea.
C hart tin Perklna. of I,a.
kow-SLAvnHomixa states.
Allen. J. 0. Hen Kiobardaor;
Allan. W. Mibbard Hot tine
Clark Ingtraoli Itowe
Uniting Joava, of 1'a Stranh
(fnn-.mtnjt Kurtz Stuert. of B 'b.
Basil of Ind l.ane Shannon
Mawaon Latknm Taylor, of >. Y.
Maoey Idllv Tweed
Baabam iomdeay Vail
?My Moliungal WatbrHg*
??gli?b MrNair Walker
Florence Mlile* of !nd Welch
Mraen Oldr Witu
Beodrieke Paiker Wright, of Pa
Welt hruoke.
.wow biaysuoumuc ST?mt.
1,1.1'. Bt'lxa. of Ohio Rtt ef Ta.
Dennett Mvrrieon Kueeoll
Beoaor Haven Sriin
Altpwttr Heieter Sago
Cber.dl.r Howe Sapp
DrorWr Knox Bioimons
Bl.k M'Cnlloeh T*t lor, of Ohio
It.klmon Matteaon V|ham
Bdmanda Beeuliam W alloy
Eliot.of Mr.-a. Miod'eawarth Wajhbnrna. of III.
Evarberdt Morgan Waehhurn, of ae.
Parlay Norton Went worth,of Maae.
Flagler Packer l'ate?
Goodrich Pennington
Banke Huyhea Perklna
Belcher Johnron Pratt
Cnrtia Jonee, of N. V. Prlngla find.)
D?yie, of R I. Kittrtdfd Kitohle, of O.
Dean l.indeay Seymour
I>oWitt I.yon tindtjand't) Skelton
Ornm Mary Stovena, tf Mich
Baatraar Mayall Stratton
Kdxertcn Morrlion Stoart, of 0.
EUTfon Murray Tbnraton
Fenton Ncohofe Traey
Fuller Noblo Trout
Gamhle Oliver, of N. Y. Welle
Grow Peek Wentworth, ef fll.
Harlan, of la. Peekham Wheeler
Fret Soil'is.
?ampball, of 0. Smith, of N. Y. Wade
Bnsr Ethtridge Rogera
litis Pnryaar
Benton Millie* Taylor, of Tann,
fbr Again*
the HU. tlv. bill
Demccrat* from slave Statea .'>3 4
?? " free Stale* 43 46
Whigs from elave states 13
" " free State*.. ? H
Free *oiler* ? 4
Total 109 100
There 1* an eiTor somewhere in the tigures, but
the result will not be materially affected. The re
porter states that tbc vote on the passage of the bill
was 113 to 100, but the list of named is as published
Bbovc, and foots up 109 to 100.
In the Senate the presentation of the revolution
?ry anti-Nebraska resolutions from the Legislature
of Connecticut were the principal subject of the
day's deliberations, General Cass very truly sug
gested that they had a touch of the old Hartford
Convention spirit in them, nor conld all the special
pleading of Mr. Truman Smith remove from them
the treasonable doctrines which they so shameles-ly
avow. But let the fanatics and abolitionists rave
on. When they arc exhausted they will stop, and
the Union will go on as before, in the meantime,
however, we may expect a tremendous agitation?
an awful destruction among the politicians?a com
plete revolution in their estimates for the presi
dency?and even the reformation or total destruc
tion of General Fierce and his Cabinet. tVe are
content to await the issue, standing as we do upon
the platform of the Union and the constitution, Xe
braska and the sovereignty of the people.
A ?? Know-Nothing'' candidate for Alderman was
elected in Boston yesterday by a majority of twelve
At a meeting of a committee of merchants and
other* of this city on the 19th last., it was agreed
to present snitahle testimonials to the captain and
othen* of the vessels engaged in the rescue of crew
and passengers of the ship Winchester. The noble
conduct of those gallant sailors is understood and
appreciated by our mercantile men, and we are glad
to ace it. Now, the Winchester was owned and in
sured in Boston, anil nil her passengers were to be
landed in Boston?Indeed all her interests were
Boston interests?so it was but natural to suppose
that the "solid men rf Boston" would do the hand
seme thing by the rescuers. We learn, however,
tliat A meeting of the aforesaid "solid men" was
held yesterday, when a flatulent resolution of thank*
was adopted?and nothing else?coupled with a re
* < inmendation that Congress provide a permanent,
It nd to indemnify for loe-e* on such occasions and
jo i'YC medah) to BteiiftrivM ?vj thfif etf
vices. So much Mr the liberality of the mer
chhrV- of Boston. We suppose they will next re
solve to thank our citizens for doing what they pro
po* e Con pre ? sha'l do, to say nothing of our Com'*
refesioners of Rmgration feeding, clothing, and
?? dally aending be unfortunate passengers < f the
" >Vin<:hc stcr to.their destination.
Capla'n Brooks, of the bark Ottawa, arrived last
night from Hi J Gra de, Brazil, April 1, reports that
pro iuee was very scarce at that ( lace when he left.
Hie VMiel was detained fifteen days by low water
on tfc bar.
The Legislature of Pennsylvania at Hs late session
passed a 'aw to sell ti e main line o' public works of
that State, fixing the minimum price at ten millions
of do.lars, and yesterday the Board of Directors of
the Pennsylvania Railroad Company submitted a re
port to the stockholders on the subject. The report
1 is adver-c to the purchase at the terms proposed,
1 Anting that after a necessary expenditure of three
j million dollars the works would be worth only seven
, millions.
llx-President Fillmore reached his home at Buf
j fa o on Sunday morning, in good health.
? The steamship Franklin arrived at this port yes
terday with four days later news from Europe. We
have commented upon the principal features of the
intelligence in an editorial article. The news
caused holder s of good State brands of flour to de
mand about 12j cents per bbl. advance. But, as
prices for some- time previously had ruled above the
range of foreign quotations and orders, the enhanced
views of -oilers were not for the moment realized.
The iL.uhet, however, closed with a much tirmer
feeling. Indian corn was also better after the new,
and -old at about one to two cents advance for tluvt
in good sound shipping condition, which wua com
paratively in limited supply. As usual, a large pro
1 artion of the "Western corn arriving was either too
much heated or too damp to ship. In all such
cases the di-tillci* alone have to be relied upon as
purchasers, to the serious detriment of growers and
forwarders in the interior. . They should adopt some
effectual measures for having the corn better housed
and better dried, before vending it to this market, if
they expect to realize fair prices for it. Cotton
was firmer after the news, and- some sales were re
ported at about one-eighth cent advance on the
morning quotations.
The Board of CouncUmen were in session las1
evening, but nothing of general interest transpired.
The argument in tlie case of Thomas Hope aud
others against the Sixth aud Eighth Avenue Rail
roads was concluded on Saturday afternoon, and tlie
decision of tbJ-e udgc may be looked for in a day or
two. The matter is exciting considerable interest,
botli among the property holders interested and the
railroad companies, whose tracks in College place
are complained of as a public nuisance and great in
By reference to the proceedings of the Committee
appointed by a meet ing at tin Merchants' Exchange
on the 10th insL, relative to the rescue of the Win
chester passengers, it will be seen that Richard Bell,
Esq., 43 Wall street, was appointed Treasurer, and
the donations of our citizens solicited in favor of
the object intended are to be handed over to him as
early as convenient. Capt. Foster, of the Currituck,
appeared on Change on Saturday, and was warmly
shaken by the hand and congratulated by a number
of merchants who were present.
From the 1st to tbe 21st inst. four hundred and
twenty-four vessels arrived at this City from foreign
ports, bringing over forty-eight thousand passengers.
TJir ProgrrM of the War?More Rnmori.
Specnlatlona and Contradictions.
The principal feature of interest in the ad
vices received by the Frauklin is the report?
for as yet it has a?sumed no more Authentic
form?that Austria is about to abandon her
position of neutrality and to take steps that
will .definitively commit her to measures of
active co-operation with the Western Powers.
Whether this resolution has been forced upon her
by the action of Russia, or that she has adapted
it from considerations of her own interests we
have yet to learn. It is stated on the one
hand that Russia recently intimated to the
Prussian government that she had determined
to address an ultimatum to Austria, calling
upon her in i>ositivc terms to declare herself
either for or against her, but at all events to
declare herself. Enron Mnntcuft'el stated in re
ply to this communication that suoh a step
would Ikj useless, as. being in possession of the
sentiments of the A ustrian cabinet on the sub
ject. he was aware beforehand of the nature of
the answer that would be given. Subsequently,
wc presume, to this alleged notification?for
the sources from whenee the information isd?
rive^ arc not particular.as to dates?an intima
tion of a somewhat similar character was con
veyed to Baron Mauteuffel by Count Buol.
The latter stated that it was the inten
tion of the Austrian government to call
upon Russia to give explanations as to her
conduct in exciting revolutionary movements
in the States of neighboring sovereigns, and !
more particularly in Montenegro, and to insist
upon the evacuation of the Principalities.
These statements seem to us to hang so
loosely together, and to be altogether so much
out of the ordinary course that would be pur
sued by the governments named, in the event
of their deciding upon any formal steps of the
kind intimated, tiiat we cannot help looking
upon them as founded rather upon the antici
pations arising from the intrigues of Russia
in Montenegro and Greece, than upon
the actual occurrence of the facts stated.
The financial neces-ities of the Western
governments render it ju^t now of the
bigest importance that the anxiety caused
by the doubtful attitude of the two lead
ing German powers, shall not be converted
into n panic: and the correspondents of the
English and French press, at Berlin and Vien
na, accordingly seize upon every rumor calcu
lated to convey a favorable impression to the
public mind at home. Since the commence
ment of these negotiations, which have had
for their object to secure the adhesion of
Austria and Prussia to the interests of the c oa
lition. we have seen with what feverish
eagerness every slight indication and symp
tom in the intermittent sympathies and
leanings of those two powers have been
watched and laid hold of by the newsmonger?
in the pay of the London and Paris pre?s. We
havb -ven statement after statement put forth
with the utmost positiveness of ns?ertion.
cither flatly contradicted or explained away by
succeeding despatches, so that it is now difficult
to place rolianec upon information derived from
uny other sources than the recognized organs of
the different governments. We receive with
the same caution the additional rumors that
form the natural complement to these alleged
diplomatic movements of tho Austrian and Rus.
nan cabinets. In a communication fVom Vienna,
under date of the 8th instant, it is stated that
during tho preceding week conferences had
tsken place between Count Buol, the Eirl of
Westmoreland and M. d<^ Bourquenay. at
which conditions were agreed upon to be of
fered by Austria to Russia after the former ha<l
entered Bomia, the Herzegovina, and Upper
All ania. These conditions were ?aid to have
tx en found acceptable hy Baron Meycndr.rT,
I. it true, a- we f.nj jt asotrled in U}c-c
adv'cds and in onr private corn spoa 'ence, that
, the French government toe definitively decided
on the formation of ?m army "n the Rhine,
with a view to controlling the action of Prussia,
j wc can hardly see how the fact can be recon
i ciled with the statements we have .last noticed.
The separate treaty betwe u Austri i and
. Prussia binds them to mutual organlza
' tion, in the event of the common inte
rests of Germany being attacked, and we <
, cannot well sec how the invasion of ibe Prus
sian territories by a French army could be
well regarded in any other light. Put to show
' the improbability of t1n;sc statements in a still
stronger point of view, we find in the confer
ences alluded to. the Prussian minister appa
' rently approving of an aggressive course of
nctiou on tic part of Austria?conduct that
must inevitably compremisc his government in
the eyes of the Czar. Whence, then, the ne
j oes-ity of this armed demonstration against
Prussia on the part of France, if everything be
1 going on so smoothly for the interest of the al
j lies? It is, in short, impo siblc to see one's way
clear through the jumble of contradictory state
ments suggested by the hopes and fears of those
who have an interest in distorting and misre
presenting the facts.
It is now affirmed positively that Denmark
and Sweden Lave joined the coalition?a step
that was to be expected from the exposed and
defenceless character of the territories of those
Powers, and their continual liability to aWack
by the allied fleets. The King of Denmark,
notwithstanding his alleged leaning towards
Russia, has no doubt had his sympathies con
trolled by a lively remembrance of the calami
ties inflicted on his country by its former anta
gonism to the interests of England.
Two statements of an important character,
namely : that the Austrians have already en
tered Montenegro, and that the bombardment
of Sevastopol commenced on the 28th. may be
set clown as stock exchange rumors. Of a
similar nature are no dcubt the reports that
the Russian fleets hod quitted the harbors of
Sebastopol and Ilebsingfors. Great Wallachia
has not, it appears, been evacuated, ulthougb
the fact was so positively asserted, and the Rus
sians have only temporarily quitted Little Wa
lachin, or at least it is so i-tated by Marshal
Paskicwitch. There is, in fact, no news of any
importance from any of the quarters in which
hostilities are being carried on.
The difference between the Freucb Ambas
sador and the Porte has been at last settled.
The former, it appears, insisted on the united
Catholic Greeks being allowed to remain in
Turkey. The Porte was obliged to yield, with
the sad conviction, no doubt, that she has only
exchanged one set of masters for another.
The Brtttik \orth American Provinces?
Lord Blff.n'a Mission to WashliiRton.
Lord Elgin. Governor General of Canada,
?who, from his Jate visit to England arrived in
this city by the Europa, has, as we are now
informed, been charged with the important du
ties of a special embassy to Washington, and
left here for that city yesterday morning. lie
still retain* his aolonial offices, and does not.
therefore, in this new appointment, supersede
Mr. Crampton, no- will he interfere with his
general duties as the regular British Minister
near our government. From the incidental
character, therefore, of Lord Elgin's in.s-;on,
and from his immediate and intimate relatioa
with the affairs of tie Canadas, New liruns
wick. Nova Scotia, ant the neighboring islands,
and from his long experience in, and thorough
knowledge of, the loca' and international in
terest- of tkose provinces, we are free to con
clude that his visit to the President is upon
the subject of a general svstem of connn rei.ii
reciprocities with the Uwwd states, including
the fishery que:;:ion.
For three or fpur years past, Lord Elgin ha?
l?cen devoting hk energies t* a consolidation of
the Canadas and the other provinces to the
eastward, under a federal colonial system, with
a common central ?Legislature and executive
establishment. From his recent visit to Eng
land, and his very flattering official reception
th-ire, together with Mr. liincks^a distinguish? '
Canadian functionary, also just returned, w
may safely assume that Lord Elgin has brought
his long cherished plan to something like com
pletion. About the time of his departure for
England, despatches were received herefrom
St John that the province of New Brunswick
had acceded to the proposed consolidation ; and
nt this present time, we believe, the only one of
the colonies which holds out against the scheme j
is Newfoundland. Her objections, it is sup- J
posed, may be easily managed, with some con- I
cessions and prouii-es for her especial benefit. I
At all events, it seems to be well understood. I
in those quarters likely to be well informed. '
that the mission of Lord Elgin to Washington i
is based upon the pjan of a consolidation of the 1
Northern British colonies, and that his imme
diate object is such a tariff of reciprocities with
the United States, in behalf of the combined
colonies, embracing the fishery question, as
will secure to both parties the substantial bene
fits of free trade. Mr. llinck- has already made
two or three trips to Washington upon this
business within a few years past, and it is most
likely that Lord Elgiu wiil meet with about
the same success as hi> predccc "or.
With regard to the fishery question, it is
highly desirable thai ti should be settled upon
-pnic liberal and satisfactory ba*is. The nego
tiations between Secretary Marcy and Mr. j
Crampton. during the last -ummer, ende l in I
.-moke: but according to late advices from Eng
land. as published in some of our quasi-adm'n
istration journals, the general terms of the set
tlement of the fishery controversy had been, or
very soon would bo. agreed upon between the
two governments. Still, there is little doubt
that the Northeastern fwkeries arc interwoven
in this '?pecial mission of Lord Elgin.
The projrtof a consolidation of her Britan
nic Majesty's American colonic* may appear to
be a very innocent affair. It may lie even re
presented as a desirable movement with us. in
view of some gpneral ?y tern of commercial
reciprocities applicable to all the interested
colonies alike. But there is a political view of
the subject which should not be overlooked. It
has been whispered abroad, although rumor is
I very plausible, that the intention of the Eng
| llsb government when thi* colonial con-mlida
| tion shall have been perfected. is to place at
the central colonial headquarters asmrt of here
ditary viceroy&lty. The Governor Gene
ral is to hold his office for life?a
term which will give him the power.
(If not the priviloge.) especially if a j
prince of the blood, of providing his successor
in office. It has even been surmised that one !
of the sons of Queen Victoria, under a colo- :
ninl regency, will be appointed chief of the j
constituted province*?the regency only to j
^obUnuc -flW stout hbyv age j
which will justify the fall aMumptloo of the j
practical duties and responsibilities of the office
by the prince him eir. How such an arrange
ment would take among her Majesty's subjects
in the colonies we do not know. Very likely
they would be proud ?f a son of their gracious
sovereign as their master. It may be that our
Administration would make no remonstrance
against such a convenient arrangement. Vic
toria has a large and increasing family. They
must be provided for in some way; and if par
celled out among her colonies, and they are
satisfied, whose business is it to complain ?
But the idea of establishing an hereditary
viceroyalty on our Northern frontiers, ought
not to be recognized by our government. It is
inconsistent with the genius and the free work
ing of our republican institutions, and with all
our notions and expectations of ' the manifest
destiny " of the Canada", New Brunswick and
Nova Scotia. The Administration is doing quite
enough in support of the cause of royalty, in
its Gadsden treaty subsidies to Santa Anna, to
enable him to set up an imperial establishment
in Mexico. We trust, therefore, that any colo
nial overtures from Lord Elgin, involving the
setting up of a scion of the royal family of
England in North America, will be rejected by
Marcy without hesitation. After his instruc
tions, concerning old clothes to our ministers
and consuls abroad, we think we may rely
upon Marcy in this business of Lord Elgin,
slippery as our premier is upon all questions
except shad-bellied coats and leather breeches.
We cannot stand a royal establishment in Her
Majesty's North American provinces. Let
Marcy sec to it that he is not led astray. John
Mitchel and his Irish brigade will never per
mit the Coburgs to hold a viceroyalty on thi"
side the Atlantic.
Seriously, however, we shall wait with inter
est for the ipsue of this special mission of Lord
Elgin to Washington, resting as it does, upon a
consolidation of the Can ad as and the neighbor
ing colonies, and comprehending, as it proba
bly does, a system of commercial reciprocities
with the United States, including the settle
ment of the fishery question. But desirable as
may be the blessings of free trade, and a liberr"
adjustment of the -fishery difficulty, we take
the liberty again to admonish the administra
tion at Washington, (especially Marcy,) of the
danger of any entangling colonial arrange
ments with England, which may involve the
policy of introducing a contingent heir to the
British crown as the Governor General of our
semi-republican neighbors. Between the liber
tics of the people and the " divine rights'' of
kings, we must do our duty, fish or no fish.
Important from Spain?Arrival of a Di
plomat and Despatches.?A little breeze of ex
citement was raised in town yesterday, by the
arrival, by the Franklin, of Scnor de Cueto,
Minister from Spain to the United States, and
Mr. Warren Winslow, special- bearer of des
patches from our Mini-ter at Madrid to the
State Department. The last-named gentleman
carried out despatches to Mr. Soule relative to
the Black Warrior aifair. He now returnswith
the result of the negotiations, and the new
Minister is probably also arrived with instruc
tions from his government regarding the serious
/misunderstanding which ban arisen .between
Spain and this republic.
Mr. Window tarried but a few hours in town,
and the der-patches he bears will be laid before
the Cabinet to-morrow morning. The public
will then receive information as to their con
tends, and we shall sec whether Mr. Soulc die
plays as much kill in difficult diplomacy as in
arranging the delicate questions pertaining to
dress coats, or iu perfecting hiiu-clf in small
sword practice and the code of honor.
At any rate we may expect something tangi
ble in relation to the matter which now absorbs
general attention. Since the late unfavorable
accounts Horn Madrid, the rumors of a contem
plated insurrection in Cuba, and the order of
the Secretury of the Navy (that all our men-of
war shall be held in readiness for active
sen ice), the public mind has been in a
state of feverish anxiety, without pros
pect of relief. All the information possessed
has beeu laid before us; but it has appeared
that the administration has been working in
the dark. The Cabinet will now have some
thing definite to wu>rk upon, and the people j
Lave a right to demand from the administration i
and from Congress speedy, prompt, bold and
decided action. We have a right to demand
full and ample redress from Spain?we have a
right to demand that, hereafter, diplomatic
power shall be vested in the Captain General of
Cuba?wc have a right to demand that our
merchants shall be treated with the same consi
deration at Havana a1- at any other port in the
Civilized world.
The signs of the times indicate that a radical
change is about to take place in Cuban affairs
The negotiations are said to have been con
ducted with a degree of promptness unparal
leled in the history of Spanish diplomacy, and
their results cannot fail to be of the highest
interest. The public curiosity is excited, aud
we may expect that it will be allayed In part
by \ery important news soon to arrive l'rcm
the national capital. Let us have it at o.ice.
The people have been in doubt long enough,
and it i- cheating to know that thcie is a pros
pect of -omc light at last.
Tni; Herald and o r. Two Cent Cotkmpo*
raries?A LrrrLE roo Past.?We notified the
public, last week, that from and after Monday
(yesterday) tiny might prepare for the possi
ble advance in the price of the Her ald to three
cents a copy. Our two ceut cotemporaries had
Icon urging us to this advance?they wetV
anxious to adopt it?they were not paying ex
penses?it would be advantageous to all par
tics : but of course they could not move
in the matter without the Herald?they can
do nothing in a great business movement
without the Herald. Well, in making
our announcement last week, it was rea
sonable to expect that our two cent neigh
bors would come up to the mark. But they
did no such thing. On the contrary, they no
tified the public, accompanied with their cus
tomary slang, that though the Herald was to
be raised to three cents, they would continue
to hold on at two, and would be fendy to sup
ply all order? from the dissatisfied subscribers
of the Herald. The junior Seward organ went
so far yesterday as to strike off ten thousand
extra copie- to meet the expected extra dentfind
for It. But, in the expressive language of the
newsboy?. " they got stuck."' The ton thousand
extra were waste paper. The next time our
Seward organ? attempt to tmde upon our eapi- j
tal. they will be apt to exercise a little more !
caution. j
When the Herald is r?i?ed to three cenG. it
will ?o appear at the bead of tt paper. 0..; j
ffry-Cy? tbciifgpd daily futofcibfra arc a ,
factory aggregate; bat we moot soon set ap
duplicate forma, or procure some new inven
tion capable of working off twenty-five or thir
ty thousand sheets an hour, or raise the price
of the Hb&alo, for otherwise we shall be over
iftclmed by our subscribers. For the present,
however, we shall continue to do our best to
supply them all with the beBt and the cheapest
paper in the world, under our existing arrange
ments. Our neighbors, therefore, need not
strike off any extra copies of their papers
until we are ready to give them permission to
do so. Wc do not desire to inflict upon them
any wasteful expenditure of the raw material.
It is a cash article.
Julius's Coscirtb First Apisukanck op Mm*. Wai
laos Bovcmkllr ?M. Jullien gave his two hundredth con
cert in America Ust evening,at Castle Garden. The ipa
cioui edifice was filled, and many ladies were obliged to
stand daring the performance, every seat being occupied
at an early hour. It is estimated that five thousand per
sons were present?very much the largest audience that
has been present daring this season. The audience was
a brilliant and fashionable one, assembled to do honor to
the gifted prima donna, Madame Wallace Bonchelle, who
made her first appearance at these concerts. Rhe sang
an arietta from Meyerbeer's new opera, "L'Etoile du
Nerd," and the ballad of " Black Eyed Susan." When
ehe appeared on the stage, Mme. Bouchelle was greeted
with a most enthusiastic welcome. Hhe was la excellent
voice, snd sang the sparkling music with charming
effect. The arietta is one of the most delicious hits of
mnsie in the whole operatic repertoire, and peculiarly
suited to the sweet and flexible organ of Mme. Bouchelle.
She will sing it again this evening, and as it is really a
piquant novelty, none of our musleal readers should loss
this opportunity of hesring it.
Celebration of the German Malfeet.
The Maifest, which is the great national festival of the
Germans, was celebrated yesterday by a large number of
the sons and daughters of the fatherland. Hoboken was
selected by the festive gathering for the scene of their
merry making; but on this occasion they did not assem
ble in the Elysisnrields, to them so replete with unplea
sant reminiscences. Vsuxhall Gardens was very properly
chosen in preference; and as ihe price of admission was
trifling, they were thronged from morning till night.
The scene was most animated?here, under the shade of
those trees and awnings, were ploasaut little pic nic par
ties, discussing the contents of plethoric baskets, or
laughing at the jests of some privileged joker; while
there, in the centre of the garden, Wannermaohcr's
band played the airs of the fatherland, reminding
the listeners of the home of their childhood'
Another part of the garden was occupied by a miniature
shooting gallery, into which the aspiring marksman was
admitted on the payment of eighteen oents, for which he
had the privilege of taking twelve shots either at the
heart of a vivandiore, or>n applo on the head of a fat,
chubby boy, intended, we suppose, to represent the son
J) hiavxaj wu rjjunc. tu ILJJincui tiiu HUH
of the celebrated Swiss patriot. The vivandicre appeared
coquettish, for her heart waa proof against all assaults,
and the marksmen, in their obstinacy, would persist in
shooting within the eye or mouth of the nobie boy, in
stead of the apple on his head. Mere, again, were a
number of ardent youths throwing admiring glanceh at
some fair voung ladies in a balcony, who were playing
the part of Juliets to the amorous Romeos below. No
words were spoken, but if the tongue was silent, its placo
was supplied by certain missives called billd.idoux, which
passed with a rapidity between them that would have
thrown the telegraph Into the shade.
A portion of the Sangerbund was present, consisting of
the following societies :?Lorsley Mamerchor, Rhelnischer
San|erbnt>d, heiderkranz, and Schiller bund. These so
cieties have been organized solely for the instruction of
their members in vocil music: they are, in fact, the
same as the singing socle! les which are to be found in
every town and village in Germany.
On this occasion, s song of salutation to the new ban.
ners" of the Leiderkranz and the Rheinischer danger
bund, was sung by the societies, snd a brief address made
by Mr. Weiner, who spoke as follows :?
I am here,said he, W> speak, not in accordance with the
first arrangements, but to fill the place of another. Mr.
Kirsch, who was invited to speak u honor of the flag,
is absent, on sceount of sickness, and 1 am called upon
in his stead. This is a free country?free to all elaases
and all creeds, and defended by the strong arms of its
adopted as well as by its native born citizens. And al
though our festal songs to-day, bring back to us all our
affection for the fatherland, yet it does not in tho least
lessen our loyalty to our adopted country. It Is only in
free countries that the song- are free, where the heart
gushes forth its melody unrestrained by tyrannic lsws.
Anil we, far irom the land that cradled our infsuoy and
holds the a:hcs of our sires, live on in Lope that this
flag of our society will be born on iu triumph, till be
neath its folds shall rally its emancipated subjects on
foreign soil, "while, therefore, wc would sacrifice our
lives in our loyalty for the institutions of this
gnat republic and the lnaiutuinancc of her liberties, yet
t > do ibis it i- not necessary that we should entirely for
get the bind of our birth, suifering under the despots
who rule her. The time must c. mo when Germany will
be free, and then the rong of liberty, which can now only
be heard in this free land, will be suug in the cottage
it the peasant in fellings an independent sovereign ami
'? every ineli s king."
At the conclusion of this speech, three hearty cheers
were given, after which tho audience separated and
amused themselves in various ways till nightfall, whoa
Ihe majority returned to their homes, and the rest ad
journed to the hall room, where thoy tripped on tho
"light f&otastio" till a late hour.
Commerce and Immigration of tUli Port.
During tlie present month, from the lot to the 21st,
inclusive, there here arrived at this port 421 Ball of ves
eele from foreign porta, of which there were:?
Steamer* 10 Brigs 120
Ships 128 Schooners 78
EHH 88
?bringing the number of 48,064 passengers. The arriv
als were from?
AspinwalL 1 Hamburg 10 Palermo 4
Antwerp 20 Havana 20 Porto Cabello .. 1
Aux fares 1 Honolulu 1 Port Vondre.... 1
Bermuda 4 Hull 1 Para 2
Bremen 29 Jacmel I Pensance 1
Bnraeoa 7 Ilverpool 48 Plymouth..... 1
Bordeaux 3 I/>ndon 7 Rotterdam 1
Bristol 7 Londonderry... 2 Rio Grande .... 1
Buenos Ay res.. 3 Lisbon 0 Rio Janeiro.... 3
Bahamas 1 laguira 1 SavanilU 1
Bonaire 1 Limerick 2 San Juan (Nic.) 1
Belize 1 Messina 4 Shields 3
Bahia 1 Matanzas 0 Shanghae 1
Belfast 1 Marseilles 3 Sagua la Grand 9
Bolivar 1 Maracaibo 3 St. Croix 1
Canary Islands. 1 Montevideo.... 1 8t. Domng. City 1
Cntania 1 Mansanilla 2 St. Jago (Cuba) 6
? ienfutgos 10 Malaga 1 St. Thomas 1
Cardenas 22 Manila 1 St Barti 1
Couuimbo 1 Newfoundland.. 1 San Juan(Cuba) 4
Callso 8 New Brunswick 3 Sllgo 1
Curaeoa 3 Nova Scotia. ...13 Sunderland.... 1
Cape Hajti .... 2 Newcastle 10 St. Ubea 1
Canton 2 Nuevitas 8 Tahiti (S. I.)... 1
Cardiff 5 Na?san (N P.). 1 Tarragona 1
Dublin 2 Newport (W ) . 6 Trinidad 0
Glasgow 5 Porto Rico 27 Turk's Island .. 1
Gibara (Cuba) . 1 Port au Prince . 4 Tralee 1
Genoa 1 Pool (Eng.).... 1 Zasa (Cuba).... 3
Havre 27 Tort au Platte.. 1
Total ??*?
Personal Intelligence.
His Eice'Jeury Lord F.lgin, Governor Geneml of North
America, acoowpnnkd bv the Hon. Col. Bruce. Grem
dier Guards, and brother of his Excellency, left the
(larecdin Hotel yesterday for Washington. His Ex
cellency is expected to return within ten days. Arrivals
at the clarendon? Manuel lie l.i/ardi. per steamer Frank
lin. Michael Be Lizardl, and ten others in family, Paris;
M Kmyder, do
H, n. F. W. Sherman. Detroit: Mr E. Howe, Junr ,
' Bo etc D, Mass., and Ool D. O. I.oc'.woud, Dayton, Ohio,
we;e among the arrival- at the Cooper House yojterday.
Hon. A.Towle. Tennessee; Hon. A L. Lion, Schenec
tad- ; A. I. Cnre, V. H. N ; Hon. F. Chandler, Georgia,
and Don Manuel 1'igoiro, Cuba, were among the arrivals
yesterday at the Metropolitan U.tel. .....
IMward IUsfcop, Esq., Philadelphia; J- I- * 'L"5'
I rankfort, Germany . G. H- Lenfleld, Washington, and . .
J. Lemon, Boston, arrived yesterday at the Union Hotel.
Geo Roberts. Miss Kiruberly. Boston; Crpt. Cullura,
r. r. A run . II. Costello. Spain; H. Gonsalos, do., ao-1 l?r.
Turnbull, London, arrived yesterday at the Pre* oD
1 Mr'Pe Custc. Washington, and A. O. Price, South
Carolina, arrived yesterday at the New 1 ork Hotel
The following persona were [ntnrduced^ and Jheir
nsmes recorde?l on the strangers' book at QUpha ? BearD
iDg Rooms. Merchants' Exchange, yesterday, the M<1
Inst. -Mr. B. Hileman, ParU, Mr.Jelee, Mew Or eans;
Mr Daiden, do.; Ir J.il. Stuart, Port au Prince, and
Warren Wlnslow, Kaq., special hearer of despatches from
Madrid to Washington.
Fr< m 8c.thsn.ptos led Havre In
Vlr R ..slow, bearer of spac.al
Henor do Cneto. Ml.lstcr fr-m fpain to the Uai'od SUteo.
aid errant' William laalia, bearer of doipatchee. J
Uolln Vise Bmlth Mr. "ammsll. Wm WsUrmnn, A Hoff
man lady a." ihroacbildr.s. Mr. Jsr me Mr. F.ltor and
rilld F Ho r: J Aadarson and Ia4y, Mi.. M Anderaoa, Mis.
RAndfr.."' i J aeuaat a.d la/r. C.si Macy and lady
Madamr Layarda. Mlaa Lajarda. Michael Leyarde. Imsnnel
Accel Leyarde. and thr.a sarvaut.; lenatis* Al
ci.n, Coont pfaio. C W Mark ?nd lad^, Ml?. H Mark. Job.
Murray. Miaa Murray, Mix b.dalta, 0 Lolvlll* and laty
F Baker. M Rsnhard a.J lady, J Rura.a and lady, Mis.
Lovissar.Cbai Guei.nt, a K.ordler and lady. F Langenliaia.
Mi*. Nelion, Fatal C, hn. Francis Legoupil. Mre Sacerdotte,
Mia- Sacardotte Ai m Mulhau.es. Jacob Klob and lady. J
Levy and lady. A Cherts. Mde Ramans, Mre Oellae, Mr;
Mor'a. Miea Tthese H l> Isnfy. F W I.aea, Now fork; R M
Obcitecl.'a. Chas MeCorthy. Chae Jeffroye, Philadelphia;
J J Applcton, lady, and two children. Miea Applelon. Gam
I bride- Man. J Mabla and lady, Ullwaukle. M Dogans. Naw
ark; Dennis Kimderly. Mr. Keee?, l.anrene-Keese, fRrarl
Xante, Nliaren; Jnau Both, Mi?e Moriarly, Pant Da VI..U
.\'<>rmsn. J R?on Madama D'AnMgnr. Fr*noa; Juts, llu
tort I P, l*a. J Rr rnaoh, Adelaide Gists. C Gigs. A Kah?
naoh. CatbarisaFlf U Hehblnc, F Kahn, Miles Knhn V
H irihermer and ladv. CaroftB# hammerer. I.lma Oft, Adam
Kri I Lost. Ran. R llitlerbeus, tl A Hoob.eUn, Mlaa Sohlose,
Joihna 8. t.n.idl, 11 Bnf.mond, F Darken J Strohlsad lady,
F. Maurif-ce, Adolohne Vollmer, Gersaaoy; JameeHewel',
Geo >elror and lady. Wm Clark and lady J Cww
Prentice ar d child Mra Saand-ra. B Sasadsrs, 8 Saundora,
Mian Besn)at. Mioe Smith?Total. ISO.
i rom Dromon n .hip Agsoo?Mr Reokort and lady, Mr
tVsldra.olasa lady M,.? Ncndeck. A Vf.'IS'
w i.tltjcke, C ?'the do, y R IGtUffof. E Schatte, r Rasyo,
Ac rojil mail iteamahip Canada, Captain
will 1mt< Boston on Wednesday at 12 o'clock,]
The European nulla will eloao in thia eity at a <11
Mm throe o'clock this afternoon.
The Whut HjdulLB, (printed in French and L__
will be published at half-past nine o dock
warning- Single oopiee, In wrappers, sixpence.
Maecriptiana and adrertiaamenU for any edition i
N,w Tons Bonn will be reoelTod at the following ]
In Barope >?
IxmnrooL.. John Hunter, No. 2 Paradiae atreet.
Lomox.... Edwards, Sandford It Co., No. IT Oornhil
Wm. Thomas k Co., No. 12 Oatherice ?t
IiTingaton, Wells k Co. 8 Plane de le P'
Cameo Drnguemotype*, by Chaa H.
iiamion. Gallery la Brooklyn, 249 Fulton street, of
Clin tea.
Reeae & Co?Thia Name won Adopted]
me ?> my trade mark two }-e?r? ago. by whieh the exted
two shilling daguerreotype business, 280 Broadway,!
been known ana conincted. 1 therefore wnrn all pei
againet using it iu this style, end particularly afuikl
porting s removal of the establishment bearing this tit
no one has n right to bnild np a bnsinoes opoa the i
lion of the original and txclnsivo proprietor of the I
Co. gallory, 281) Broadway, corner of Rondo street.
8. A. HOLM]
Reee d Co., the celebrated Twenl
cent Pictnre makers, bava removed from 288 to 385 1
way, ono block above Taylor's: have taken legal proee
against the party late in their employ, for false pntlloatfl
The only Rees A to. la this city. ]
Tie a Fact Worth Knowing, that
largest and bent fifty cant daguerreotypes in the worldl
taken by HUTCHINGS, 396 Broadway. Give him a I
and yon will be surprised at tbo beauty and quality be I
abbas for that price. An operator wanted.
Beebe dt Co., Fsuthlounhle Hatters,
Broadway.?Rocky Mountain silvory beaver and be]
catsiuere bats; gents and youths' summer bats and can
every description.
Knox Is n most Womirrf al Sinn?His bij
ness tact and talent are admirable. IU undent
the art of winning the public over to the belief thatl
hats are every way superior to those of every otter ml
farturer?certainly they nre in do way inferior to the ]
article in the market. Hil IhdllV for the present iel
has a toneh of quality about it that is i tdescribaMe, sal
can always ascertain, by calling at bis stores, Br|
way, or 128 Fnlton street.
Genln has the Pleasure of announcing
on Thursday, 16th inst., he wi 1 issue his summer last
for 1864. C.EN'IN, 214 Broadway]
Opposite St. Paul's Cburef
Geivln'p Wide Awake Hats.
GENIN, 2'.d Broadway opposite St. Paul's Chord
Genln'a Bnxanr-MUllnt-ry Departmcn|
On Wodneaday, May 24, at the above establishn
will be oxblbitcc an assortment of ladies' summer bond
also, t rich selection of lanes nnd embroideries. GBNI
llaiaar, >13 Broadway, 8t. Meholaa Hotel.
Freeman's Hats?The Demand for his 1
is as great as over. Hie white beavers are light and besj
ful; his light, glossy moleskins eannot be surpassed.
Panamas and straw goods or every kind and qualt'v
hats of all kinds. Remember, FREEMAN'S ii Fa
A Shirt, par exeel' t he sliar i|
Strict conformity with t' fthe figure ai
cut that tlie collar, bo so ls will never t
or crease, or wrinkle ... say this is impoti
until he has given an < EN, 1 Artor Honse.
Worth attosi ?Well made Clothtl
suitable for the sea> ti>o best materials and sty
now offered st the i t rates. All artioles jroarantJ
EDWARD T. HAC) . 1, Clothing Emporium. No. 106 I
ton stroot.
Eighth Day (Bitty :4Jd) of Drum gold
Prooh's prise clothing presentation to their custom
Purchasers to the amount of $3 will receive n sealed ai
lope containing a gift of some kind, varying in valno f
26 cents to $30, which can be opened immediately after
purchase, and the arttelo obtained. Envelopes will bo gl
in the same proportion if the amount purchased is lar
For two weeks only. The number is 120 Fnlton street.
Lstdlea' But Kid Glove*, at Fifty Cent*
pair.?LXADBEATER A LEE, 847 Broadway, corae
Leonard street, will offer this morning 900 dosen ladles'
kid gloves, at four ?billing*?the same as art usually sold
six shillings. Also, 200 dosen Alexander'* best kid glo]
at 37,'a coats, worth 76 cents.
Boot* and Shoe*?Nothing can Surpaa*
extent of custom that Bods its wayTnto thi stores of L,
BROOKS, 676 Broadway and 160 Fulton street. They]
the acknowledged pistes to obtain a neat, good fitting i
cheap article, a combination that moohaaloal tkill can <
<fleet. Call and see lor youraeivsa.
Thia Evening Mr. O. 8. Fowler give* hi*
con* leeture on "Phrenology." in Atheneum Hall. Brc
lyn, at 7>? o'oloek. Tickets at the door, paly b!l( cei
Oo early to gat teats. Examinations diUy at 308 Bro
way. New York.
By ahowlngthe reciprocal relsttkm* belt .
' body pad mind," Phrenology enables as to retain a pi.,
bslinrt between our physical and mental functions, to L
store Inst equilibrium, and to treat sueooiefully the varil
ukases of insanity and other disorders. Elimination, da?
by the BROTHERS FOWLER, No. 308 Broadway.
Epicurean Notice?All Lovers of Good 1_
ng ere hereby notified that ti e Mercantile Dining K>.,,
11!) Chambers street, 's tow open for their patronage, uuJ
the personal and entiro control of Mrs C. M. FISH, .Tod
irlycf kulun street) whose r p itatiou |>s s> thcroneL
establish** n* te need no forti.er endorsement thiu a trl
if her >kill. Epicures, "mnke a note of it." I
Broadway Outdone!? nme* Gordon Be
netl's article of Monday's Herald May 16, on street iinpro I
meets, Ac.. iaeonelasiveevidence mat English carpet*
equal quality cen be afforded aud purchased at tbo grt
carpet 'mporhrm. W lloireri . SO per cent cheaper than
Broadway. llll'A.M AN'DtRSuN Is selling best quail
hnplirh medallloi rsrp ts at 18s per yard, same as so d
Broad way at 22 7.1; *1 velvets ut 13s., lis., 16s.; do. tipestr
8s . !>s , lis ; beautiful ingrain carpets, 3s.. 4a., Ss.; ? rlelotl
2s. lid , .Is., *.. 1., and Kuglish do., 8r. Buyers ploaso <
amine and compare.
Carpeting*, Olt Cloth*, dir., dfc?Among tl
veet accessions, wbioh ore being dsi'y made, ef I'tcse ne
r'oh and splendid goods foreign ana domostic, to tbo form
chaste cud diversified stock of the subscribers, are sou
original styles and patterns, whi h the neuta observer w<
perceive, that genius and the highest ordar of artistic skill
iirlly displayed in tboir manufacture Country mereban
and families are respectfully Informed that the prices of a
goods sold by them, arc graduated on a scale of tueh mode
ate profit*, that precludes tbs possibility of any house la tl
trade, largo or small, to hold forth a similar equivalent I
the public WII.LIAM MoGUOKTY, > ,,,
GEO. H. TILBV, J 142 Broadway.
Window Shade Manufacturer*, Importer
of tilt cornloee, lace and mnslin cnrtalai. damasks, bo
hnlltndi. Ac-EKLTY A FERGUSON,-389]^ Broadway
and M Read* street, are offering great inducement* to pm
( balers of the above good*. All kinde of window (bade
made to order. Our superior manufacturing faoilitiee enabl
ne to keep t be i epatatlon we have always bad?of being lb
cheapest hoase in tbie State.
Planoa?T. Gilbert A Co'* World'* Fall
firat prcj.ino pianoi. with or withoat the molian, and will
the celebrated iron frames and circular eoalei. T. Gilbert'
bondolr pianos, Ilallett A Cumeton'e piaaoa, (of the olt
established firm ofHallett A Co .) Horace Waton' piano*
ibore of ether makere, at wholeeale or retail, at factor*
prime. Second hand pienoe, at *75 to tlSO.
HORACE WATERS, 833 Broadway.
Melodeon*.?An assortment of Melodoonf
largor than can be fonnd any whore elae in the city, Mm
prifiig Goodman and Baldwin's organ melodeoac, with twe
hanks of kaya, and 8. D. A H. W. Smith's aielodeons. Fot
riebnoaa, pnrfty end power of ton*, theo* two mnko* arc
as perior to all others?ns thoy are tho oaly oaoi tnaed In
the equal temperament. Bold ,_wh Masala or retail, at are*i
bargains. HORACE WATERS, eol* Agent, 333 Broadway.
Cant Ion?tewing Machine*?The most re?
1 table aonre* of information aa to my olatma to the towing
meebine, may be fonnd in the able opinion lately given by
Judge Spracne, of Boaton, in a anil against the muter ma
chine, (en called ) printed oepiee of wtleh may be had at my
offle*. or by mail, by forwarding a posing. stamp The fol
lowing la a ll>t of lice nee* nnder my patent of 18M, via. :?
W heeler. Wll con A Co, Grover, Ba'.ar A Co., A. ltartholf,'
A. B. Howe. American Magnetic Sewing Machine Company.
Dorcas Hewing Maehln* Company, *, w York, J. B .ViohoU,
J. W. Bean. N. llnnt. Boatoe. Maaa ; Hood, Ba'tell A Co.,
Woree'tar, Data , Heaera Wooldredge, Keone and Moore,
Lynn, Maaa Charier a. Duxgin haa no loafer a ikene* to
make, uro, or tell arwiug macbinea under my patent. II
her been revokril aril surrendered KM AS HOWE, Jnnlor.
patentee of (he original eening machine, No. 9o Hanover
afreet, Boaton and 30* B'ond-r*y, New York.
Defiance Salamander Nnfrn?Hobi rf M.
FA TRICE la the aoit maanfao*n(er in the United States ef
the above re s'rated eafea, and F C. (ioffln'a impenetrable
defiance locks end crota here, the best safe* aad looks com
blneJ in tba world Lepot, No Id! Pearl street, on* door
(flow Maiden lane, formerly !"0 Jolio street.
Iron Bedalradi, Furniture, dir., Ho. 9 Canal
(treat.?Common and ornamental, plain and folding bed
tteada of all kind* at loweat prices; hat atanda, chairs,Ac.:
spring, hair and husk mattreaaes always on hand and mad*
to order.
Par a to la I PnaraenU 1?No. 149 Bowery, be
tween '.rani and Broon.e atrnti. A splendid assortment
at greatly radii, rd prlcra. Hi cdtomely flxnred silk aad aa ,
tin paiaaola, 1 . m $1 and upward, Umbrellas of all styles, (
at prices aa l .w aa tho liweet Wholesale and retail Of
dots soil'i'ad. W A H. BEAMES.
I.en A Pen-In'* Worcester* hire Sauce, pro
>h. for sal* hy JOHN ?
M3ff3 idway, between Walker and I
ard streets, lole agents In the United Stetea for the proprie
nonneed by eoaneissen-e to lie tbe only good eanoe. and ap
pile able to every variety of dlah, for sale hy JOHN DUN
CAN 1 SONS, ti'.'i Ilmaaway, between Walker and I-lipea
White! Building Marble?The Subscriber
having been appointed snp.rlntendent and agent of tho
quarry of evcellent haildlag marblo, admirably ad a a tod for
fronts of bnlldinga. begs to Inform builders ana others tbot
hf id nnw Iifentrrri to contract for ltfft w Mitil
be Is now P'apared to contract for largeor small qoantl
ties. in Moeks of any eiae. ne btta alio a large ?* i
filling atone, ready for delivery. JOHH CRAWLBY,
Comb Factory, Wo. 317 Broadway?A Rich
aasortmrntof dree, andrtertoia, ah.Ag*
rp vfft nttrrm I** tbt will bts foind irtry styl#
SfTba lmp?. ted a. wall as bom. maanfnetnre. Comb, made
to order and j. SAUNDERS. SS7 Broadway.
Portable Drentlng Ca*e* of *o Compact a
form that they ran ba carried without Inconvenience and
vet r owplete and dnra'.le. All tho article* they contain
are made for nee. and warranted. To traveller* they am
IndUpensal le - an eaamlnatton will prove their ueefelnese.
For eel# by O. 8AUNDEKS, No. 7 Aator Hons*, and AS?
Fancy Cutlery?-The Sabenlbrr'n Aeeort
ment embraces every style of Rogtre A Son*' poeket knives.
**?*?*?* 't> 'naes, rstore of tlio finest finality, which will 1 -Ad
warranted to the pnrrhaser; also, naif tie*, hoot hook*- ? ^
SAUNDERS. Ne 7 Aetor llonte, and 3(7 Broadway.
Carnal Corn*I?Who would Huffier with
r. r ?rriur.r wl.i n a d nan >-f t hem ran be removed foe
" f-fty cents. D-. Barbar a Cera Resolvent la wnrrantod to
*g.?(U ? prfMl (Mb F?t ?*Jf fit 47 iRt B|f*dway.

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