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The New York herald. (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, May 25, 1856, Image 1

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THE NEW YORK HERALD.
WHOLE NO. 7209. f- V SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS.
Bl LATlIf BaWS
BY MAGNETIC ANO PRINTING TELEGRAPHS.
VERT IMPORTANT FROM KANSAS.
THE CIVIL WIS BEGUN II Sift NEST.
THE TOWN OF LAWRENCE DESTROYED.
Hotel and Printing Office at Kansas City
Demolished.
A Number of Persons Killed.
THE FREE STATE PARTY RALLYING AT TOPEKA.
BLOODY WORK 01 ILL BIDES.
Id tense Excitement Throughout the Territory.
INTERESTING FROM WASHINGTON.
The Schemes of the Plunderers and Politicians
THE SUMNER AND BROOKS AFFAIR,
Ac., Ac., Ac.
Important New* from Kansas.
SKIRMISHING BETWEEN TIIE BELLIGERENTS?RE
PUTED BATTLE AT LAWRENCE?RUMORED EVACU
ATION OF THE TOWN, ETC., ETC.
Et. Louis, Msy 28, 1856.
The St. Louis Republican of this morning publishes a
despatch from Westport, of the 20th, giving an account of
an encounter on the read between Leo amp ton and Frank
lin. The correspondent of the Republican says " Mr.
Copgrove and Dr. Branson, while going from Lecompton
to Frank'lo, were hailed by a party of free State men,
who demanded their nt men and destination. Being an
swered, the oommander cf the parly turned to his men,
a tking their motto. They replied, ' Sbarpe's rifles,'and
Immediately fired on Coegrove and Branson. Branson
S ?
Was wounded, when Cosgroye shot the leader of the party
through the head, and the remainder fled."
A tree State man was shot at Blanton's Bridge on the
19tb. Particulars not given.
It was reported at Kamas City that the inhabitant! of
Lawrence were preparing to evacuate the place, and had
Called upon Col. Sumner to protect their property.
So meny men had respr nded to the proclamation of
Marshal Donaldson, and gone to aid him against the peo
ple of Lawrence, that the towns of Ktekapoo, Leaven
worth, DoDlphan and Atchison were almost deserted.
A gentleman who arrived from Jefferson City yester
day, informs the editor of the Democrat that a despatch
had been received from Lawrence stating that a battle
tod been fought at Lawrence, and a number of per son*
Tailed onbath sides. He was unable to give particulaes.
The Democrat has further information from Klckapoe,
stating that a meeting had been held there, at whloh it
was resolved to sack the Kansas Hotel at Kansas Cityf
It was understood to be owned by Massachusetts men,
and so certain was Its destruction considered that fam -
Ilea were moving out. The citizens of Klckapoo have
offered a reward of 9200 for the arrest of Gen. Pomeroy,
and parties had gone In Hearth of him.
Mr. F. Conway, a writer for the Democrat, and Genera
Schuyler, while en route for St. Louis from Leavenworth,
were arrested at Parkvllie, Mo., on the charge of beia?
fugitives. They were detained until information oould
he received from Lecompton. Governor Shannon had
Jbeen notified of their arreet, bnt at last accounts no
reply hid been received from him. The arrest was made
on the 8th inst.
THE REPORT OF THE DESTRUCTION OF LAWRENCE
CONFIRMED?TOPEE A THE RALLYING FOINT OF
THE FREE 8TAT1 MEN.
St. Louis, May 24, 1859.
A despatch from Boonville to the Republican ssys.?
iAwreoee nag destroyed on Wednesday. Fht hotel and
printing of ice in Kansas City were also demolished-, but
few lives were lost. l'artieulars are expected by steamer
to night.
The correspondent of the Democrat, at Leavenworth,
writes:?Since Messrs. Kobinson, Reeder, Lane and
?ther leaders are absent, the Committee of Public Safety
at lAWTsnee hare determined to offer no rertstanoe to
Ahe United States Marshal entering the olty. Imme
diate measures were taken to hide all the arms and
ammunitions in the town as soon as this determination
was made known, and crowds of people commenced
leaving.
It is said the free State men are gathering at Topeka,
and will ettaek the Invaders if they dare to execute
Ahtlr thieats on Lawrenoe. Settlers at Van Bonsa, re
cently from New Haven, will send one hundred men to
aid them, and Manhattan about the same number.
THE NEWS IN WASHINGTON.
Washington, May 24, 1866.
A telegraphic despatch was received here to day
which ststes that a collision had taken place between
Ihe United States authorities and the free State men, by.
whioh the town of Lawrence was destroyed and a num
ber f persons killed. It has caused the most intense
excitement. I saw the President this evening, and he
expresses some doubt as to its authenticity. One
despatch is dated Louisville, whereas it should come
from St. Louis to be authentic.
Interesting fiom the National Capital.
PROPOSITION FOR A FUSION OF THI HARDS AND
SOFTS- PROTEST OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS
AGAINST THE RECOGNITION OF NICARAGUA?THE
SCHEMES BEFORE C0NGRI8S?PUBLIC PLUNDER
AND POLITICS?PATENT RIGHTS AND NHKJBKIHM -
CALIFORNIA MAIL CONTRACTS, ETC.
Washington, May 24,1856.
A proposition has been submitted by the New York
soft delegation to the hards, by which, if accepted, the
difference will be hea'.eJ, and the New York democracy
united cn the Cincinnati nominee. The softs are to be
recognized as the regulars, when one half will resirn and
admit as many hards to their seats. This, it it under
stood here, will be the arrangement. Several of tbtrade
-clare for General Cass.
Several of the foreign Ministers have Blel protests
Against the notion of our government in recognizing Nica
ragua.
It is the common remark that thii Congress .g th >
weakest body ever congregated here. This is true; but
if jou would add that it Is probably the most ocrrjipt
Congress ever assembled in Washington, you would eome
nearer the mark. The nigger question is paramount, but
is Intended to cover all sorts of sebemes and all sorts of
rascalUy. There are tvo great sources of oorruption
1 desire to call your attention to:?.
First-The wholesale squandering of the publlo lends tot
railroad speculators.
Second?The extension of all the patent rights about
?expiring.
These ere to be accomplished under the exetUment or
the nigger question, whioh is to be kept up not only to
eld the Preeidential elecltoa, but to favor the speculators
In patents and vast railroad projects.
The railroad sehemes have thus far been pretty sue jess
Ail, aided ia great measure by the present administration.
?l
Th* public land already given awwy by this Owpau
amonntsto htm or eight miJliona of mtn, Mod p'au aro
on foot to (well this to too, to fifteen or twwety million*
of aciM'ln ail. It is parcelled out in this way:?
For railroad* in Iowa 41.320,000 acre*.
For railroad* in Wtseoeein 2,480,000 "
For railroad* in Alabama 1.000,000 "
For railroad* elsewhere 8.000,000 "
Total 12,800,000
Then look at the attempted patent exteoeioes. Senator
James ha* Introduced a bill which 1* intended to extend
all exiuirg patent* six year*! I sent you a oopy of th
bill, it is a curiosity. It U the object of this bill to fhi
ten upon the country an onerou* tax for a period of six
year* for the benefit of a few speculator*, and not. for th?
honest patentee*; for the moat of them hare long eince
ceased to have any pecuniary interest in their inventions.
Millions of dollars are at stake on this single bill, whloh
appear* so fair and plausible on its face. Among
others, Gocdjaar's India rubber patent and Colt's
pistol patent will be extended. Goodyear'* In
dia rubber patent was granted In X844, and ha*
never expired, and never been extended. Colt had
one patent, which expired in 1861, and on which an
extension wee refused by the Commissioner. This ia not
the one for whloh he sought a special act of Congress,
but another, which had not expired, and under which he
new belie a menepeiy, and th* on* whloh caused th* in*
veetigating committee in 1864. The Wood worth patent
bes been once, or more than once, extended, and baa ex
pired, but the lobby for that Is still strong ia the field
and urging a special act for their benefit.
The only patents whloh create any monopoly at the
present time are those in existence, and they are to be
extended by 1his bill. All can see, If they anderstand
tlese facts, that the bill ia a lobby measure entirely to
get tbe extensions of Goodyear'* and Colt's patents. The
lobby for Day against Goodyear is as strong as the lobby
for the other tide. It la, perhaps, a free fight.
In the Colt ease yon will recollect that the report of
the old Commissioner showed that he had made more
than one million of dollars when he applied far the ex
tension of his first patent. All persons Interested in
these patents have grown rieh.
If there is anything new and good In this proposed law
let us have It, hut don't force upon us an extension of all
these monopolies. Where poor Inventors have not re
ceived a proper remuneration, they oan have an exten
sion, under the old law, of seven years. That ought to
satiety any reasonable man.
hummed up, the amount at Issue in these Bohemes are
as lollows in round numbers:?
Value of railroad land, present and future... 860,000,000
Value of patent rights 10,000,000
Total 860,000,000
Is it strange, in vie * of this vast sum, that the lobby 1s
large and Impudent?that the hotel keepera grow rich
in tarnishing eplendid champagne dinnera in private par
lore?that corruption runs riot ? Does not this large
amount in part explain why certain New York editors
and poli.idans are located here for the session, and are
very busy in threats and flattery? And what do you
think of the morality of the modera politicians who
make nigger worship the eorrapt means to secure votes
for railroad ape aula tors and patent right operators, as
well ae for Preeldential candidate*?
Messrs. Blacker and Wright, on behalf oi Messrs. Todd
k Woodward of NewYorx, filed a protest to-day in
the Navy Department against several of the government
contracts with Arnold, Hains, Asplnwall, or other*, for
conveying the mails between Panama and San Fransisao,
and praying that th* contract be awarded them.
The Sumner Affair. (
THE INVESTIGATING COMMITTER AT WORK?&UM
NER'S ATTACK ON MB. DOUGLAS?COL. BROOKS
HELD TO BAIL.
Washington, May 23, ISM.
The committee of each house took this morning the
preliminary steps for the investigation of the circum
stances attend eg the assault on Mr. Sumner, whose con
dition to day is not considered so favorable as it was yes
terday. Hie physicians forbid him leaving his room.
It havli g been suggested to the reporter that a mistake
occurred in the sketch of the report of the Senate's pro
ceedings en Tuesday last, In justioc to those more lui
mediately concerned he promptly publishes the toll ow
ing, taken from the official report:?
Mr. St'HNKB, in conolndlng his reply to Mr. Douglas,
said?
The Benator has gone on to inrnse into his speech
the venom which has been sweltering for months, aye,
for years; and he has alleged fasts that are entirely
without foundation, In order to heap upon me soma per
sonal obloquy. I will not go Into the details whtoh have
flow* d out so naturally from his tongue. I only brand
them to bis taee ae false. I say also to that Benator,
and I wish him to bear it in mind, that no person with
the uplight form of man ean be allowed? (Hesita
tion.)
Mr. Douglas?Say it.
Mr. Sumner?I will say it?No person with the up
right (turn of a man ean be allowed, without violation of
all decency, to switch out from his tosgue the perpetual
stench of offensive personality. Sir, taat Is not a pro
per weapon of debate; at least, on this floor. The
noisome, squat and namaless animal, to whieh I now re
fer, is not a proper model lor an Amerioan Senator. Will
?he Senator frost Illinois take notice f
My.Douglas?I will, and therefore will not imitate you,
sir.
Mr. Sumner?Mr. President, again the Senator has
seltehed his tongue, and sgain he (ills the Senate with
its offensive odor.
in reply to Mr. Mason, Mr. Sumnrr said:?
The Senator has not forgotten that on a former occa
sion I did something to exhibit on tbis floor the planta
tion manners whieb be displayed. I will not do any more
now. '
Mr. Mason?Manners ef wbioh that Senator Is uncon
scious.
Mr. Brooks thts afternoon appeared, aocompanled by
Mr. Keith, betore Justice Holllngahcad. The examina
tion was about to commence, when Mr. Brooks said there
was no necessity for it, as be acknowledged that ha com"
mlttcd the assault and battery upon Mr. Sumner. The
Justice required security in the sum of owe thousand
dollars for bis appearance in court. James Magnire and
Truxton Beale, Esqrs., became his sureties.
A large number of the Maetachusetts delegates arrived
here this evenicg. Six of them were speaking of Mr.
Sumner's difficulties, when fonr declared their hearty ap
proval of the whipping, and the other two regret it only
on aooonnt of its probable effect among the people of
Massachusetts.
Col. Brooks received ten letters this morning from
Boston and Naw York making terrible threats, and filled
with the lowest abuse. One writer said he would be as
sssFinated in less than tweaty-four hours; others invited
him Njrth, if he wished to be annihilated. Brooks Is
much amused by these interesting epistles.
INDtGNATION MEETING OP THE STUDENTS OF AM
HERST COLLEGE ON TIIE ASSAULT OF MR. 8UMNEB.
Amherst, Mass., May 23, 1856.
An indignation meeting of the students of Amherst
College was held last evening, in reference to the recent
outrage on the Hon. Charles Sumner. The meeting was*
addressed by President Stearns, Professor Haven, Tutor
Greene, end a number of the students. Resolutions were
unanimously adopted expressing indignation at the in
sult to Massachusetts, ard sympathy with Mr. Sumner,
in view of the dastardly outrage perpetrated upon him by
the Bon. l'reston A Brooks, of South Carolina.
Movements of Southern Steamers.
THE SOUTHERNER AT CHARLESTON.
CiLARiJwro.v, May 24,1866.
The United States mall steamship Southerner, Captain
T. Fwsn, from Naw York, arrived here this (Saturday)
morning at 5 o'eloek.
THE AUGUSTA AT SAVANNAH.
Savannah, May 24,1856.
The steamship Angusta has ariired here after a pas
soge of E8 hours from New York, with all on board well.
Markets.
PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD.
Piiif.ADRi.PinA, May 23,1856.
Pennsylvania Slate 6's, 83; Reading Railroad, 44%;
Pong Island Rallrcad, 13%; Morris Canal, 13%; Pennsyl
vania Railroad, 46%.
New Orleans, May 23, 1866.
Cotton?Market unchanged in prioe for higher grades,
but a little easier on the lower, with a moderate demand.
Sales to-day, 3,600 bales. Saiee for the week, 23,000. Re
ceipts np to this time ahead of last year 523,000. Stock
at this port, exclusive ol shipboard, 169,000. Coffee?
Prime Rio is quoted at 10%e. Sale* for the week, 4,500.
Stock at tkie port, 04,000 bag*. Klonr is stiller, but not
quotably higher, and Is selling for 86 12%. Mess pork
Arm, with a la-.go business doing. Quotation* 816 76 a
817. lard, In Uarces, is selling Car 10c.
Albany , May 24, 1866.
Corn.-^ie* of 7,000 bnshels old Western mixed oore,
at 66%e, a 67e. Oa's 36o., afloat.
The Ex (Itemtnt In Ktnwl
I Correspondeno. * ?r the dt. Louis Democrat. J
Lx*. vx-vwowra, K T., Mar 18, 18#*
^?dajr forenoon, on font, and ar
I left U?>mm je?ta,-<^7 forenoon, on foot, and ar
rirod in this city at mida f?Ut. The road runa ^ronrt
the Indian Reservation*? hhe m0,t fertile, bsMtatuL
watered and heartly timber.8(1 Motion of th#Territory;
but a journey on foot by thl* route, at this season of the
year, is far Uom agreeable. B ranches, and marshes, and
rood boles hare to be crossed, a n<1 some of the ill ess is
are so swollen that it is no:esaa>7,tor ? traveller to **
robe to an extent that would toU'-Hy disqualify him Groan
introduction to a lady. If the na xt man whotravels It
escapee without a cold, he will be m ore Inchy than either
my oompanioa or myself. , ... .. . ?
Mr. Siooum, the flnt free State M^ror of this dty, haa
jast arrired irom Leeoropton. with a k-tterfrom Governor
Shannoa to Col. Sumner. I he nature m ite contents are
unknown. . .
He was in the camp near Leeomptoa yestseflay, and
says that there are from 800 to l,S8h men them K #oL
Sumner's troops are ordered out, there will be-a? dim
oulty at Inwreaoe. ...
The rabid men in Lecompton hate the soldiery. They
recently dlsocrered, to the r astonishment, that a targe
majority of them sympathise with th# people offlnw
rence. They say that th# troops eanoot bo teisdon.
This Is the reason why Got. Shannon permitted the M8w
shal to call out the " law end order " anarchists.
Mr. (hirer is here. I had a talk with falm this morn'eg.
He returned from Weatport on Sunday. J ?
1 told Llm that I had btoa informed that he to ted at
Kiokapoo on tha 30th of March?made fly# Inflammatory
speeches to the invaders from Missouri.
He said ha hoped some man would testify to suoh etete
mants under oath. He would Instantly eauee him to be
arrtsted for perjury, resign bis seat in the oommlttee,
insist on being sworn In as a witness, and deny the charge
la general ana in detaU. ^
He said, on his henor as a gentleman, that he never
voted in Kaftan ; never offered to vote ; never thought or
votix g; never advised any man to vote ; but, on the con
trary, trtsd to dissuade men from voting. He made a
speech, or several speeches to the Mlesouriens ; but
instead of belrg of an inflammatory character (he said)
they were rather ultra-conservative in tone and spirit,
j Ah he will call witzesies to substantiate those state
meets, which, however, I am ready to believe without
any other evidence than his word, I will not anticipate
the testimony on this point, by stating the " polmti'''he
made in his remarks to the Missoarlsms, on the 30th of
Yesterday afternoon ths Congressional Investigating
Commission held a cejret session. Eye witness#* of the
cowardly murder of Mr. Brown, of Leavenworth, were
examined under cath. The men who murdered him have
never been Indicted yet; for tbey were member# of th#
"law and orcer " party, ho.
I went over to Platte county immediate y after dinner
in order to ascertain whether any companies of armed
men were leaving tbe State to aid in enforcing the Dra
conian code of the Batons ol Kansas.
I could ascertain nothing at Weston. I therefore went
to the vioinity of l'latte City; took supper at the house ol
a pro-slavery man, and directed and listened to the con
versation of half a dozen loungers who were oongregated
around the door. ... .
One of them remarked that he had been at Platte City
in the forenoon, and had seen "Old Dave" there, who
said that be '-didn't intend to go over to Kansas again Oil
there wus fighting to be done, end then, by G?d, he
would be round." . ? , .
I sltpt in a house near the hanks of the Missouri, and
returned to this city about ten o'olock. I met Mr. John
Hutchinson, who left Lawrence on Thursday morning and
arrived here Tart night. .
He was sent by the citizens of Lawrence with a note to
Colonel Sumner, ctmmsnder of the trcops at Fmt Lea
venworth, requesting him, if he could not assist the citi
zens in defending their town, at least to station a body of
troopB in the vicinity to prevent the mob which threat
ens ft from proceeding to sanguinary extremities. Us
deihe^msjoil'y of the Investigating Committee also sailed
on Col. Sumner for the same purpose this morning. He
replied, he wished he could do something; but he nadno
pewer to move without orders. .
Mr. Hutchinson says that a meeting of tha citizens of
I-awrence was held on Wednesday morning, to see It any
peaceable measures could be taken to prevent the mob
which threatens them from oomtng into town.
, On Tuesday evening Mr. Cox, a pro-slavery citizen of
Lawrence, at the request of Mr. William Hutchinson,
went np to Lecompton for the purpose of ascertaining
from the Marshal, L B. Donelson, If anything couldt be
dona, peaceably, to prevent the monster posse he had
summoned 1rom ente.iug ths eity. Mr. Cox staid srith
Mr. Donelson till night and returned to Lawrence on
Wedneeday morning. Ho said that he asked Mr. Doual
scn if be would bo able to control those men if tbey en
tered tbe town? , . ..
Mr. Don else n replied, " I don't know that I can.
Ha then asked tne Marshal if anything could be done
on the part of the people of Lawrenoe to prevent than
from'con lug in with so large a foree.
Mr. DonalMm rtp'itd that thrcft ientuds must 06 com
... . _ a U #a anfae Tmorrhfldfl
plied with before ha would consent not to enter Lawtance
with all his forces. Theee demands are:?
First?That every man against whom a process is issued
should be surrendered.
Second?'That all tha munitions of war in Lawrence
should be delivered up.
Third?That the citizens of lawrenoe should pledge
themselves implicitly to obey the present enactments of
Kansas, test oaths, taxas and ail.
Upon reeaivieg this reply, the citizana held apubUe
meeting, and drew up a letter to the Marshal, tha sub
stance of which is thus given by Mr. Hutchinson, who
was one of the crmmittee appointed to draw it up:?
"We bare reliable Information that large armed forces
have collected, in pursuanoe of your proclamation,
around Lawrenoe; and In order that there may be no
misunderstanding, we wish to know what jour demands
upon this people are. _
"We say, moat truthfully and moat ear neatly, that tha
Marshal, and every person acting under him, will ba al
? ? ? a._ 1m. 1 ? ? ~ ? aM.inar Anv Inhflnl?
lowed te execute
tent of Lawrenoe,
IT iicinwu ? ?-?J " ,
any legal preoeaa ageinat any inhabi
a, and, If called upon, we are ready to
serve as a posse in making these arrests.
"We further promise that there will not now, nor at any
future time, be any resistenoe to law; and wa only await
< ?i a. a x-r? aJxK#> 4a flea ITninn anil
tbe opportunity to testify our fidelity to the Union and
ths constitution. . 1U
"We claim to be law abiding and order loving eltizens,
and wa ask that this oommunity be protected by the on
^Mr^CoxreturneJ to Mr. Donelson with this letter and
esme hack at night. He said the Marshal would reply in
the mornirg. . ..
Ihifl letter wm sent on Wednesday forenoon to Mr.
Donalscn, and on Thurtd.y morning Messrs. W. T. Ro
berts, C. W. Baboock and Joslah MiUer went np to La
comptloa to obtain tha Marshal's answer.
Mr. Hutchinson left Lawrence with a note to Col. Sum
ner at the time the committee left for l^oompton.
Mr. Whitney, a ci.izen of Lawrence, was despatched by
tbe people there last night, about midnight, and rode to
Leavenworth in five hours, with a note to the Cjngros
t.lonal Investigating Committee, asking Jiem to u? their
exertions to induce Ool. Sumner to protect the city.
Mr. Joeiah Miller was one af the committee appointed
to wait on Mr. Donelson for his reply to the note by the
people of lawrenoe. He went to Lecempton with his col
leagues and saw tha MarabaL . ...
The purport of the Marehal's answer was that he did
not berleva the promises of tha people of Lawrence, that
ba regarded them as ribels and traitora, and that they
should know his demands when he earn#.
When they were ready to return the Marshal gave
tbem a written pass. . _ , , _
When the commit'.## were at a short distance from le
compton, they were overtaken by an armed company of
men who oidered them to halt.
Their leader stepped np to Mr. Millar and said: I want
you to go baek with us " ? ,. . . .
Messrs. Roberts and Babooek wished to return with
him, but the company eompelled them to proceed to
^Wbenarretted Mr. Millar showed them th# Marshal's
Diss. Tha leader eaid he didn't care a damn about the
Marshal, he muat go with him. No writ of any kind was
prMrU Jesikins, a merobent of Lawrenoe, waa arrested by
a mob at Wast port or Kansae City, on Wednesday. Mr.
Jenkins Is a Free State man, but has never taken an ac
tive part in the movement! of tke squatter party. No
warrant of course?for be was arrested In Missouri.
Mr. Brown, editor of the Ikrald of Fritdom, was at
VT est port and er arrest, at the latest dates. No warrant,
of course, for ha waa arrested in Missouri.
A mob was in pursuit of Mr. G. P. Lawroy, Gov. Rtad
er's private eeeretary, bat he escaped down the river in
disguise.
Lawrence versus Brown?The; Aujoid Enormous
Black Mail Operation?CRarob or Perjury?Brown in
Limbo ?William A. Brown, the mtn whom it hM boon
insinuated through moot of tho leading journals of New
York has, for man/ years post, boon engaged In levy
ing black mail, and extorting almost incredible amounts
of money and real estate from Cornelius W. Lawrence,
ex-Mayor and ex-Collector of this city, was arrested thl<
morning, at tho Rod House, Harlem, by Sergeant Van
Cloef, or the Jefferson Market Police Court, on a warren
charging him with the crime of perjury, ex Mayor Law
rence and others being the complainants. The affidavit
allege that Brown, on the 8'h Inst., oommltted wilful an 1
corrupt perjury in making oath to an affidavit betnri
Ceorge Kellock, Esq., Commissioner o( Deeds,I
having re
ference to an application made before the Superior Court,
in which ex-Major Lawrence is plaintiff and Brown the
defendant, upon a motion to set aside a Judgment and
execution recovered by Mr. Lawrenoe against Ilrown, on
the 18th day ef April. The affidavit la question, it is
charged, was material and pertinent to the Issue of said
suit, and in swearing to which, Brown, according to the
oomplaint, did commit wilful and oorropt perjury. The
accused was taken before Justice Flandreeo, the magis
trate Issuing the warrant, and held to ball in tha sum of
$8,000 for trial. He procured the requisite bonds and
was liberated from custody.?Tritm**.
Direct Telegraphic Communication Bet wren
London and St. Pttrrnburo.?Since the re-establishment
of commercial rela'iona between Brest Britain and Rus
sia, the Klectrio and International Telegraph Company
have received despatches direct from ft. Petersburg,
within a second of thstr leaving that oapttal; the length
of wire beiig about 1,780 miles. The medium by which
tbe messages were conveyed Is the printing telegraph,
end simultaneously with the necessary touch of the Au
ger cn tbe Initrumeat at Saint Petersburg the words In
dicated appear en a similar instrument at tbe Lothbury
or Strand slat Ions in Iondon. This is tbe r/reatest tele
graph feat yet achieved through the medium of the sub
marine wires, and indicates the progveeeive end rapid
extension ef iaitanUneous eommun) nation. The direct
transmission of messages between l^ndnn and the other
fitneipel oco'tnentgl cities is n<jw a matter of dally oo
i cut uvea.
THE NICARAGUA MASS MEETING.
?peech of Padre V1JI1, (h( Slc?r??BM ?!?*?
later? Interesting Letter from t^erHelM.
Upon the breaking up of the greek meeting in the Pert,
on Frldey night, the men of people there present, aa if
moved by a common impulse,defiled fato Broadway, and,
aooompanted by Sbelton's band, marched up that great
therenghfare to'the Metropolitan Hotel?the preeenthead
qoartera of the Nlcaiaguan Embassy. Tfiare moat hare
been at leant ten thou said men In the precession, and
their ealm, dignified and determined appearance gave evi
dence of the latenehy of the public feeling upon the prin
ciple! that they were collected together to advoeate.
Arrived In front of the Metropolitan Hotel, tbe prooec
itoi halted in ene eompaot maae, filling the entire
street in trsnt of that great edifice. In a few momenta
Padre Vijil, the Nftarsgrun Mlnlstew, accompanied by
hie eeeretary, appeared upon the balcony of the ?ecoad
i lory, and was introduced to the aeaemWy by Appleton
Oakamtth, Esq. He waa reoelved with tremendoue a>
planee, In the midst of whlsh the band struck up the Kir
of "See the Conquering Hbro Comes," wtftle cheer after
cheer succeeded one another in auiok succession.
Am moou ae the excitement? had'a little enbeided, the
Padre, through the interpretation of Mr. Oahaeaith, made
a few brief remarks. He eaid:?
That this unexpected demonstration of tbe citi
zens of New York to do honor to the humble repre
sentative of a struggling people had so affected
htm, added to his limited knowledge of the Ame
rioen language?fbr he would not eey English'Iangosge?
that he oould say bat little; but he wee glad of this op
Krtunlty to express to the citizens ot this great repub
on behalf of the government whish he bed'the honor
to lepieeent, the high eppreeistion ia whioh they were
held by hie oouutxymeu, not alone for tbe sympathy
which had been mam ested in their behalf by private in
dividuals, but also for the recognition and countenance
which the United States as a nation had extended to sards
them. That he himself was engaged in a sacred calling
? one which leads mankind to a better and kinder appre
ciation of humanity, and brings him- nearer to his God?
bis lite was passed within the quiet preolncts of the
church, and many might think that it ill became him to
engage in a manner disconnected with his profession In
the politioal affairs ot his country. But to such- he
would say that he came here on no common mission,
there are duties whioh impel a man be-youd the ordinary
interests of Church, and State, and such are now impol
ing him in the great errand which ho has come here to
perform. He had heard for thirty years the cannon of
discordant factions booming through a land that God
had intended for a paridtse?he had seen the walls of
His sicred edifice crumble beteath the burning shot, and
its most holy sanctuary defiled to sanguinary purposes?he
had seen families divided sgainst each other and home
steads laid waste; and now, when by tne infaalon of new
elements there was a chance for all these things to end;
when his people had adopted a government which would
insure Interest tranquility; when brother was recon
ciled with brother, and father with son, the hand of ag.
greeeion is raised against them by a neighboring State,
who, with eerviles in their ranks, and aided by one or
the mightiest Powers of Christendom, is marching to in
vade their territory and make it once more the theatre
ot blood shad and misrule. Could he remain within his
cloistered cell and Bee such things without adding his
mile to the effort for his country's good? No. Far
from it. He must go forth like Peter the Hermit, of old,
to preach a crusade In favor of his suffering country.
And so he had come here to drink from the very foun
tains of liberty?to study our institutions, to
learn our laws, so that when he returns to
his own land he msv go there enlightened and refreshed,
to eommenoe the regeneration of his people.
He was bete in a diplomatic capacity, and It would not
become him to speak pub.loly of matters ol policy be
tween his government and oar own. He trusts 1 that
the great cause of humanity whieh he urged would be
in itself sufficient to shield him if he had departed from
any of the established usages of diplomacy in thus ad
dreering a public assembly; eat his heart wm full, and
ha must apeak, and he would say that It was his firm
conviction that the government of Nicaragua would
always plaee highest in the great brotherhood of nations
that tearless republic whioh was the first to extend to
the helping band of recognition. He would not
conceal from them that hie country needed atd; and he
could ice by this spontaneous manifestation or sympathy
by tha citizens of the greatest metropolis of this hemis
phere, that he had bu t to aak that aid for his bleeding coun
try to receive it with no niggard hand. Hs would not
trespass losger on their patience (Cheers, and ones of
"Go on!" "go on!") This unexpected honor to hie
country waa moat grate ul to hie feelings. On behalf of
that country?on behalf of Preaidcnt Rrvas?on behalf
of their gallant oountryman. General Walker, who was
dear to every NIcaragnan, and for the greater eause of
humanity?he thanked them.
The Padre waa lletened to with profound attention, fre
quently Interrupted by app'auae, and at the doee of hi.
remarks was greeted with most enthusiastic cheering, in
the midst of which be retired from the balcony.
Col. George B. Hall, Alderman Clancey, Captain Ryn
dere, ex-Councilman Wild, Alexander C. Lawrenee, Esq., '
and others, were afterwards Introduced to him In the
ladles' parlor. The l'adxe received them with great cour
tesy and kindness, and waa evidently deeply moved by
the sympathy evinced lor him and the eauae whioh he
adyoeatee.
The process ion was again formed, and marched down
Broadway to the Aetor House, where the band ssre
naded Governor Price, of New Jersey, who is a guest at
that house. Three cheers were then given far liberty
and Nlcaregua, and the meeting qulstly dispersed.
The following important icttcr from Major Helen was
read Friday night at the meeting, hut from the great
space whioh the proceedings occupied In our oolumns it
was unavoidably left out until to day. It is full of intor
esting facta concerning Nicaragua, and will be read with
Interest. Washington, May 22,1858.
Messrs. John Clanct, Ai-plhtos CAaaxira, Alex. C.
Lawnuncb, and others, Committee:?
Gbstlxmen?I regret exoeedingly that cireumstanees
will not permit me to be present at the great mass meet
ing to fee held In the Park in behalf ot " Nicaragua and
liberty." My heart la with the movement In all l's
phases,' let It be termsd " flllbustertsm," or, as so tne who
unfortunately have been elevated to high postUoo* in this
country, have called It, "plraticaltsm." If Walker and
hie brave associates ean, in any sense of the word, be
stigmatized as either, I am wiUtcg to be placed In the
same category. If it be piracy to aid an oppressed
people in securing to themselves the blessings we enjoy
m this favored land, I, for one, am willing to aid and sus
tain all such piratical nets.
It tha representatives of tha people of the United States
proclaim Uteir true polley, it seems that we are getting
to be timid and vacillating; ws proclaim the Monroe doe
trine, and threaten John Bull with our due vergeance
if be even squints towards American territory, yet iheold
. . . 4 ? i_ %_?_ -i ? __. .4 >11 nn? Kluatnvlni* a nil
TOria. qUIOWY teUteWJaaao aaav ' SL . wwr.! i
the contiguous Islands In the bay of Honduras. While
Job* Bull, sustained by many of our more wise than
hoest statesmen, is declaiming against tha filibus
ter ltm of General Walker, her Majesty Is annexing one
of the riehest portions of Btngal, deposing its king,
and taking Into hsr own keeping its treasures and reve
nues. Look at the filibusteringhistory of John Bull tor
tbe past eight years, and what do we witness? First, we
have the consolidation of her power In the "Punjab,"
its people forced Into the ranks of the army, Its princes
stripped of every shadow of authority, and the country
rendered another footstool for the luxurious filibustering
East India Company to rest Its geuty legs upon.
Second?Bis "Bullshlp" not befog satisfied with the
Punjab, resolved to enlarge "the arena of liberty," and
ticked a quarrel with the King of Ihtrmab. Bursaah
had to submit to a similar tate, and forms another pro
vince under the control of his "Bullshlp," which com
mands a larger army and more inexhaustible resources
than the mother country to which it la nominally sub
joot*
Third-It has been but a few days since that the New
York papers contained the decree of hie ' Bnllship, an
nexing the wealthy kingdom of Oude?the dethronement
of Its klrg; and finally, we have the following special
warrant of Vletoria la regard to the "Bay islands:"?
Whereas It has been represented unto us that the Islands of
Rua'sn, Bonacca, UUIla, lieieie. Barbarst, and Moist, In the
Bar of Honduras, are Inhabited by divers aubjeota of our
enmw, who are rapidly lnceaslrg In numbers, and wehave,
therefore, deemedlt expedient to make provision lfov_
ernment ot the eettlement or tettlomenta already formed, and
to be formed. In these islands.
Such, in part, la the history of English filibuslerism for
the pest eight years. And during this time, what Ame
rican statesman has exclaimed " fl.ibusteriarn?
Our representative# at home and abroad have been
silent. Tney knew the atrooitlae of British rule ?a In
dia, but they neglected to review them. They oalled the
annexation ot the runjab "progress of civilization, and
oontented themselves that John Ball was a smart fol
low, who had a "taking" way with him, which It was
better not to oppose. Meanwhile we dare not touch
Cuba, or look upon Central America with a hungry syv?
Tills las been the oonrse of English filibustering, e nd
I trust the day is fast approaching when the ssealj
mouthed policy of our government will bo abandon*' d.
Politicians may continue to quarrel over tha dl Jferent
planks In their platforms, but the great mad strong
plank of the people is yet to be inserted. It te to repeal
the odious neutnlllty laws, and give duenotlwj to every
nation on the feee of the earth that the p. ,ncy of this
government ta fntnre will be, to permit it* pe.>ple to aid
every oppressed nation in securing for themselves a
mote liberal form of government.
Gen Welkerandbls associates have been most gross
lv misrepresented In this country by the enemies of
liberty. He la purer In heart and deed than any of
bis elandartrs, and bis name will c ooupy -a high place
In history when they and their dees endants are forgotten.
Invited to Nicaragua by the dor looratio party, compos
ing two thirds of thspeopto, hs, kUed in overthrowing
tbe despotic rule of Chomorro. who held supreme piwer
ever the department# of Grar jpla and Rlva, the other
Dortlooa of the republic, ' omprtsing the most popnlons
cities end dlstrtets,nevsr raving submitted to Chom irro's
authority. Frcm that time until the invasion of the
foress et Costa Rlea, everything looked prosperously for
J Nice* egrfe- lh* q*' entry, the people began to cultivate
their estates. end the cities in every quarter evidenced
progress and improvement. -Amsrlcrn enterprise was
there with capital to invest, *n<l a new etate of things
was the order of the day. Thin has been checked by the
war of Costa Rica, brought abou * through the Intrigues
of the British government aud the' unfortunate del?y of
our own gc rem went in reoogntsii T Nicaragua. While
our administration with great strloU **?" has enforced the
neutiallty laws, and Interfered with tl'? em'gretionof onr
people to Nicaragua, the British gcvernment has
been famishing ' material aid" in the wny or arms
and am monition to the enemies of America Q advancement,
lor the purpose of dn'rtng out every An tericen In ib?
country, and deetroyhig every system of 1 l&eral princi
ples likely to be engraf ed on that fertile a 'i'- Bat the
course of "manifest destiny" fs not to be completely
chucked In its onward career If all the powei * earth
combined against it, for
Freedom's battles once began,
Bequeathed from bleeding she to son,
Thoegh bailed oft, era ever won.
Central America will become bmerioarafced. Ai w why
should tt not? The most beanti'ul country imagi esble,
capable of blinking forth the richest productions, w'ttt
mines of gold, aftver, ooyper, Ate., unequalled, and with
a climate for health mia oomfort unaurpnaaed, it c wily
requires the inc uirtry and snterprbte of our own peo_ hie
to make It the moei desirable spot in the world. Abo. it
Nicaragua especially, it will require too mccb space t *?
go into details; bar for the Information of those who
contemplate emigrating to that country, I will stata that
the reports published in regard to the uaheetthinees of
the oilmate, are incorreot. A person can sleup with
safety bight after might in the open ait; thief, am en
abled to stata from actual experience. Again., many
era under the impression thai large lores to would have
! to be cleared away fcefrrs the lands could be cultivated..
On the contrary, a large portion orthe land it prairie,
and ready for toe plough* immediately. The Choatales
region is best adapted tor the sgrloultnriat emigrating
from the United States. It is an elevated district, with
a climate the year round1 resembling the pi*sent month
cf May. The thermometer, T should judge; seldom reunit
es 80 degrees. Two and throe orops oan be secured from
the soil within the year.
Aa I have before remarked, Central America is destined
to btoime Americanized, and the States of Miearagnn,
Costa Rica, fan Salvador, Honduras and Guatemala- will
eventually form ore great republic. The territory of
those States, laklrg In Tucatan and the Bay Islands, Is
equal to the old thirteen States of this glorious Union,
and "manifest destiny" bas decreed that the day Is not
far distant when the republic of Central America will be
the compeer of the glorious republic of the stare and
stripes. Respectluliy, he., JOHN P. H+ilrij.
Political GoMlp,
,iThf'J>*mOC"ltJo StHto Convention of Miohlgan, which,
assembled in Dotrt it on the 21st instant, after instruct
eg the delegate* to Cincinnati to rote for and use ail
honorable mean. to secure the nomination of James
Btchanan, parsed the following resolutions
for the Presidency. oemi nation of Franklin Pierce
?nd v,*? * prevailing opinion that the Douglas
and 1 lerce delegates at Cincinnati will combine to put
Buchanan out of the way; but some of the Cincinnati
nr c^ a that he will not be despatched so easily.
His friends are determined to stand by him to the last
and will c flier the strongest argnmentH in his thvor. '
Mr. Geo. S. Hawkins, who was nominated for Congress
by the Democratic- State Convention of Florida, has
written a letter accepting the nomination. He advises
the democracy, North and South, to be united in the
comirg campaign, and says, if they are borne down In
the approaching conflict, the same Congress that elected
an abolition Speaker with even grea'er facility will ele
vatn a black republican to the Presidency.
The Maine tree Press has an article in which the fol
lowing reatons, in addition to the Irregularity of the
New York hards, are given why they should not be re
cognized as belonging to the democratic organization
Hon81' For their attacks upon a democratic adraintstra
b?""
..j
4th. For their complicity with Know Nothlngiam
The Free Prtu thinks if the hards olalm exclusive seats
n the Convention, they will have to sit down outside of
It, and tnat the idea of their turning out Governor S<y
mour, and sitting down in his place, Is too absurd to de
serve ferious attention.
Hon. W. A. Harris, formerly a democratic representative
in Congress from the Tenth diitriet of Virginia, andafter
wards Charge at Bnenos Ayres, under President Polk is
now a citfzen of Missouri, and heads the delegation of that
Mate to Cincinnati. He Is an advocate of the nomination
of Mr. Buchanan.
It has been stated that the Norfolk delegates to tbe
Cincinnati Convention go unpledged for any particular
condldate. The Argun says that they stated before the
Convention that James Buchanan was their first choice
and thit they would vote fer him as leng as their votes
were cf any avail.
Alfred B. Greenwood, present member of Congress from
tbe First district of Arkansas, has been re-nominated by
the democracy. In the Second district, new represented
by Albert Rust, E. A. Warren is the nominee of the same
party.
Messrs. Butler, Hlldreth and J. C. Abbott, of Lowell,
Mass., delegates to tbe Democratic National Convention
started for Wasbirgton, en route for Cincinnati, on the
22d instant
It is suggested in some quarters that the nigger wor
shippers nominate Kit Carson, of New Mexico, for Vice
President, on the ticket with Fremont.
The Washington Know Nothing Organ says that an
American merchant in that city, who h as been In Jhe
habit of supplying the Navy Yard with iron, bae been de
prived of the privilege by the Secretary of tbe Navy, and
the contract has been given to a Roman Catholie, in con
sequence of whioh the American has been compelled to
relinquish his business.
Tho State Guard, a Know Nothing journal, recently
published in Norwlob, Conn., has gone down to the
tomb. It was of the Fillmore stock.
Every paper in South Carolina, with two exoeptions
la in flavor of Franklin Herce for re-election to the
Presidency.
The Worcester transcript repeats the assertion that
the whole Massachusetts delegation in Congress repu
diates the nomination of Fillmore and Donelson.
A meeting of the Wh'g State Committee of Maioe is to
be holden at an early day, with a view to the thorough
organization of the whig party, preparatory to the calling
oflhe State Convention, In accordance with the recom
mendation of tbe whig members of the legislature. The
State Convention will be ealled to meet some time ia June
cr July.
The South Boston Gazette, conducted by A. J. Wright
a Know Nothing State Senator ia 1885, and a republican'
candidate for Senator at the last election, proposes, in tne
spirit of conciliation and harmony, that the nigger wor
shipping ticket consist ef John 0. Fremont for President
and Henry J. Gardner for Vice 1-resident. The Spring
field It,publican rejects this olive branch, and refuses to
give its saneticn to the act of admitting the Governor
upon a ticket with Colonel Fremont, on account cf the
antecedents or the former with regard to the Philadelphia
Convention and its platform.
All the local elections heard from ia Alabama have
gone for the democratic anti-Know Nothing candidates.
The Hon. John 8. Phelps has been nominated by the
democracy of tbe Sixth district of Missouri for Congress
Professor J. M. Wines Is the nominee of tbe Know
Nothings.
DEMOl'HAJtC AP9CAX III UNTWKT.
The Democrat? State Central Committee of Knntuek
bare published a card m whioh tbey say:?Tbe Contra'
Committee avail tbemsatves ol the present opportunity
to call the attention of the democracy to tbe necessity o
a thorough and immJediate organisation of the part
throughout the State. It is in the mind of every demo
erat, and the sentiment keeps time with every puleaUc
of hie heart, that Kentncky must and shall be redeems
In the ajproachwg Presidential election. If heretofore
loyalty to party and principle has propdly characterise
the democracy, now when the perpetuity of tbe Unto
end the maintenance of civil and religious liberty among
the people are seriously threatened by the hydra of isms
aed Sections combined egalnat us and la some instances
bidding open deBanee to the laws ofthe oountry, the al
icgisnoe which the democrat owes his party should be
held second only to that due his religious creed
tW.i.t^0U!v c 1,101 organization, however, warm our
faith, the democracy are liable to enconnfflr da
leat In Kentucky. The stake is too grsrt to
admit of any neglect, however trivial. The Central Com
mlttee pledge themselves to a punctual and thornnwh
performance of their dnty, but they are power'iess with
out the aotive co-operation and assistance of the vavfon.
district and oounty committees. These should nerfe^
their local organization In evsry district, bonntvanTe?"
cinct in the State, and report their pr-joeodlnws ?iE
in full the name and address of svfrv
the chairman of thit commltttee at Frankfort ?i.rf'.
moment's delay. Iat Kentucky be ready to'
with her sister States In the patrto/tie work hafn? .. ^J
entitle herself to a full share eredlt fo,
achievement of prnservlng tbq v utonT ** ,<K,?W
Ttwatrlral, Musical, Ac,
Kicked Concert.?A number of popular musicians, in*
elating Madams Lovarny, Minn Duckworth, Herr Stospel',
E. Crouia, Mr. and Master Sedgwick, the Germania Quar
tette club, Ac., are to give a grand sacred concert at
Keller'n Empire Hall, 690 Broad war, this evening. Tke
programme embrace* a great variety or celebrated oosn
positions lor voice ami inatrument, and as tha hail if ad
mirably located, neatly fitted up, and (a great d eeidera
turn) remarkably eool and comfortable, a large attend
anci- may be expected.
Academy op Music.?This ia announced as positively
the last week of the opera season, and ot ths favorite
vocalist, Mme. Anna da La Grange. She appears to
mrrrow evening as Luisa Miller, in Verdi'a operaef that
name, supported by an exce lent cast.
Broadway Theatre.?Trofe immtnse'y pipn'a- d?ilne
atom of Iriah and Yankee charac'era, Mr. and Mrs. Bar
ney Williams, eater upon the forty-fourth night of thetr
very prosperous engagement te morrow eventug. How
maeh longer they will c miiaue to Qli the house appears
to depend upon themselves, for the public se-m deter
mined to- patronize them, no matter how often they ap
pear. They play in ??Young America,'r 'Darby &
Bunnell" and ?'It's the Custom oi the Country."
Nun Garden. ?Young Hengler, the unrivalled tight
rope performer, will add ta the astonishment of tha
spectators to-morrow night, by playing a solo on tha
piano while throwing eomereatUs ou the cord. Those
who doubt hit abiittv to do ti.fs feat should go and ess
him accomplish it. M'lle Robert and the ballet oorpe
follow la "Flora and Jephyr," and tha Mnvals in "Mn
xalm."
JdwrntY.?lfc?. E. Eddy, a universal favorite with tha
parens of this house, will oommence a short engagement
to-1 sorrow evening. He opens with Shakspsre's great
tragedy, "Macbeth," and will be ably supported by Mr.
Prior, Miss Henri? and other leading members of the oom
paay. "The Devil's Elixir" fallows.
Birrr-w's THKArnK?The fibquenters of this popular
establishment will danhtlvsi be gratified to learn that
Miss A^nes Robertson and Mo, Dion Boarcicauit have
been re-ungsged for another week. They will to-morrow
evening appear in thb aver play, written by the latter ex
pressly for the former, called "l'Ue Ltle of an Actress."
WALLAonfh Thkatr? . ?Owing to the unusual applause
bestowed upon Shaknnere'g "Twelfth Night," and the
amusing faree cf "New'fearV Dayon the occasion cf
Mr. Waicot's benefit last evening, these pieces will be
repeated to-morrow evening. lire casts embrace the
names of Messrs. Placidc* Hester, HoiAtd, Mrs. lloey, Ac.
Iacra Kinst's Vabietj.*.?Miss Kecne, having leOOVOT
e<i from her revere cold, will ro-appear to morrow even
teg in a new Ove act play written by Mr. John Brougham,
celUd " Jane Eyre, the Orphan ot Lotcood;" also, in Mr.
Wilkins' amuoing local comedy entitled " My Wife's Mir
ror." Mies K. wil'b? suspected by Meoevs. Jdrdsn, John
ston and other favorites.
Broadway \ utirrim.?Tha juvenile artists at this neat
little theatre bring ont the comical play of "The T oodles"
to morrow evening. That compound extract of comicali
ty, little George, personates i!r. Toodles; his sister Mary,
Mrs. Toodles, and Miss Louise, George Acorn. The enter
tainments commence with tfce fa roe called "Perfection." *
Keller's Emrixs Mall.?The large and fashionable au
dlencte rightly assembled in Empire Hall fully evince tha
high appreciation in which M. Keller's untirvalied tableau
or living picture.vare held by our citizens. Several new
pictures will be added during the coming week. Voral
and Instrumental music of a high order is rendered bp
Mme. I/ffvarny and others between the tableau.
Wood's Minstrsul?An entire alteration hat hew
made in the programme of songs and dances for the
coming week, but the popnler new burlesque, styled
"The Mischievous Monkey," remains on the Mil. It ia
one of the most amusing things of the kind ever pro
duced, and will no doubt run many weeks more.
Tats Pynk and Harrison Orsha Troops give their first
concert at Nlblo's taioon to-morrow evening. As they
are to perform but twice, prior to tbelr departure for tba
West, those who desire to hear them would do well to
procure tickets during the day, if they expect to gain ad
mission at night.
Bl'Ckley'b Hall ?Those who desire to witness what ia
acknowledged to be the most correct representation ever
produoedof the battle of Bunker's Hill and oonHagraUoaa
of Char let to wn, should go to Buckley's Hall, in the Chi
nes* Buildings.
Tour or Europe.?A gigantio and highly Instructive
panrrsmlc representation of I be chief cities of Europe^
including the scenes of operation at the reoent seat of
war, is on exhibition at the Broadway Athemeum.
Bkavtikul Works.?The Duaseldorf Gallety, at 49T
Broadway, is reputed to oontalu the largest and finest
collection of paintings, statuary, Ac., of any similar es
tablishment in the eouu' ry. None wno have a taste tor.
the fine arts shcuid miss teeing the ?'Martyrdom er*
Buss," in this gallery.
Madamb Isidora Clark has selected a great variety of
the most sparkling musical gems for her oonssrt, whiob
takes place at Nlblo's saloon cw Tuesday evening. 8hw
will receive the assistance ot Sfgnori Brignolt, Anodto
and Manzoosbi. Mr. Carl Bergmann and others.
Mr. Krazer. the popular vocalist, will give an elegant
entertainment at the Brooklyn Polytechnic institute
next Tburt day. Songs, anecdote* oi eminent composers,
Ac., constitute the programme.
Academy Hah..?Arrangements are making to give a
grand dramatic performance at Acs demy Hall. Mr. Con
way is to play Sbylock ia the "Merchant of Venice," Mr.
J. O. Tyrone, Tim Moore in the " Irish Lion," and Mr.
Brooke, Tom Tape in "Sketches in India."
Personal Intelligence.
Tbe Hamburg correspondent of the Brussels Indepm
ilanet writesThe neas which we here received from
Stockholm leave* no doubt a* to the approaohing mar
ri?ge of Prlt.ce Oscar, second eon of the King, with the
l'rincees Vary of Cambridge. The Prince will leave almost
I in media'eiy, with the Queen Mother, for Pari*. From
thence he will proceed to I/ondon, to make a somewhat
prolonged stay, and will oomplete the arrangements Cor
the projeetea union. The fortune of the Trinoess of
Cembiidge, amounting only to about ?3,000 a year, it te
believed at Stookholm that at the next meeting of the
tour chamber* or the Diet the King will ask for an an
nual grant for his son, in ordsr to enabls that Prtnos to
worthily sustain his rank and that of his court. This
project already excites much public attention.
Don Fernando, ex-Regent of Portugal, left Lisbon on
the 14th of April, in a Portuguese *tearner of war, and
landed at Cadiz on the 10th. He intended to visit seve
ral parts of Spain.
Major Vfegelll, of the .Swiss Artillery, has prsssnted te
tbe rmperor Napoleon, a* a souvenir of their old rela
tions in tbe Federal service, a cannon found near Us
country house, and which bed been used in the battle ot
Zurich. This piece of artillery hai been given by the
American Union to the French regiment La tour d'An
verpne, and it will now be placed In e national coIlectloM
in Franoe. The Rmperor has, says the Nbtwllitte Vau
lting, sent his old companion in arms a handsome fowling
pieee in return, with a letter thanking him for trie
attention.
The Liverpool Bill of Entry, published by the Customs
authorltlss, states that the value of duty free goods im
ported into that town during the first three months o(
the present jear amounted to ?10,447,804.
Count de Morny will leave Paris about the 16th of June
to represent France at the coronation of the Czar.
ARRIVALS.
At tbe Clarendon?Mr Phepard, Kng; Mr Hobart NT; T (J
Waiker. Mist Walker, Westahaater; Dr L Parses and family.
Boston; Miss P R Swift, M Haven.
From Savannah In the steamthlp Knoivtl'e? A Low,lady. In
fant and nurse: Mrs Phillips, Miss Phillips, J Kneeland Alady,
Miss W A Hunt. Mies Knox Mils Walker and Infant, G Jones
and lady, Miss 8 Jonss, Mast Jones nnd nurse, A So add or, J
Ken <*er, Mrs K McCormlok, Mlts Mauran, Mas Marsh. Mrs
Vend, i, Mies chamberlain, Mr WoodhuU, wile and. servant;
Miss 8 Kcudder. Miss Dunn. 8 E Manrnn. Mr Whitney and lady.
W harris, W B Post Jr. MUs Stetson, (I War! and ladv. H
Murphy. I) W Lee, K McNeill and lady. M Planbert. Mri Mao.
ney, J Keofield. R Van Wagoner. Mrs Lewis, 8 Oilman, J H
Baldwin, R O Dennis, Cant Barkmae, C A Lowber, W Day,
J Brown, R R hirers, W F Cook. Miss B M Dresser, Mtae
Merle. W Manner snd family, J Pilat M J Gilbert, J H Ost
eon, Mies Rim, I. P Anririas. C P Pence. Mice Greene, HI
Wells and lady. Miss M Scndder. Mrs R D Post and two child
ren, 0 F Wells, Mr Bealls, Mr Nlcholay, O D Monroe, W O
fowler, Mm <1W Jones. Mrs W B Peel Jr, Mies 8 Poet, Miss
F He too and nurse.Mr Bpauldicg ami lady, J Barclay, Rev G
Ta'nsadge. Mrs U HSmith,Mm 0 Ganabe,, DrlH BBteeleand
lady, P A Brown. J H Palmer, J J White, Hiss Pont, ofaUd
and nurse, Miss White, B E Lebls, A Davls-r-and 42 la tha
steerage.
from New Orlevne, In ship Biles Holmes?H A Watson.
From Havana, In bark Cbas O Fowler?A Hart, F Harris, R
Morrison.
DXPARTUKBP.
Tor Liverpool In steamship Allan Jo?Mm Davison, Miss
Sarah K Davtson, Mr and Mm R Rows, Mr and Mm W H Ap
soa, Baltimore; Q C Perkins aad frier A; K Gigtml, 1BO
Glgiiel, H B Walker, Mlse King, AugumlCostar, Mr nnd Mm
O Placcl, four chl'dren snd two servants, Gavin* Pardo, Pedro
Vneeen, O N Spier, Mr Palmer, Mr Craft, W. Wheeler. ? Mr
Kerr snd lady, Mm McGregors, twoehMran endsmynut^Ouha;
Mr P slap lain e, Thos Slevln. VMocnt J R Taylor. Mr* <h
Mr and Mm R Hoc, R Seymour, Mr R Hoe, JtClUse I
and Master Arthur Hoe, Jno NIoholson, Mr Ri sherds.
MrPnggett, Mr Maseoo, J. Plumes y Brma Antonio SCvas,
J nan Abrss. J Guirlez, J II Mooter, Franoesse MsrUoella,
Dr Bsmel. of St Petersham, Russia; Rev O WUoos, lady and
two children, Dr W L WelE, Miss Swan, Mr Msnios, Fran sen
ro. J Glad os. iM Cook/an, R Asonmiai, M ?
bal and ohlld. Mr Robinson, F Review, D <
oo Maestro.
Mrs Mughal anc
Mrs nkVDRi mdq onn?i xur nwiuuut r iwiwv? w wuhmt, ?
Rulr, JMarcham 'A# Agnaw, B Darrogay.J Cab alio. Lieu*
Chapman. RN; Mr Coles, A v Agulrro, H Krug, Mr Sharps.
Geo Moekbert, Wm Porta, Jas Grwbb, Miss west Philadel
phia; Jos R CtriJ'er, Mr and Mm lleaury Martin, Mr and Mrn
Philip McOnri-jey and three children, Sarah O Mttare. Henry
Wo 1 Iran. D Travis, Mr Legloa. - Oadlll, Mr and Mm VldeHl.
Wm Bogell, Thoe Mattuson, Thos Murphy, H Levins, A Mur^
ptay, D Hs/ris. Chas Wright, Geo del A renal. Mm Gee and
datiRhter Mm Cart. Mm Day, Mr Kitaohe, John Rally, Mr
Bennett. The* Rllev. Jobs Rcnnutta, Chas u Kopp. Hy Gold
en Ith, U Keller, J Mendelssohn, Geo Whitby. J C Fuloner, H
MontplaWr, Mr and Mm A Torkilson and three ohildren. Mr
aid Mm Andrew Oleeon, Paul Jomon, J ft 8 Goldsmith. Mtae
Vaadeveor. Mr and Mm Jae Clark, Messrs Stapf, J Bell. Mr
BtrakoaL#se Opi.MrHetso. Mm Roberta. Mm Jaiw Potter,
MlseBM eCeSray, J Walmsley, P J Baadsrson. Mies OerroU
F Duffy, C H Wergman, D Kelly. J Toung, P Woodnouea, W
H Smith, George Maeklta. John Powell,
Parch Cuddv, Petnr P Oonnover and Udy. Oarrat G Bergeu
and lady. Samuel MJfrtoe, John Rd wards. Mien Oartar. ttf
Collins, A Martin, MmHesry Austin and two children, Mian
(M^il^iSrteamiMp Vabtms-Georra M?*eh<?.

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