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The Contest for the United States Seiiaiorship. Only Twelve Competitors for the Office? Rollins, Patterson and Ex-Governor Stearns Taking the Lead? Patterson Assailed by His Oppo* nent? Rollins Neither Flattered Nor reared? The Expected Result of the Repnblican Caucus To-Day. Concord, K. H., June 11, 1873. Concerning the New Hampshire Senatorial con- i test, the plot thickens and the candidates multiply. ! rhere are now no less than ten ambitious republl- 1 caii aspirants in the field, and two on the demo- | era tic Ht<le swell the number to a round dozen. Of ? oourse there Is great excitement iu the capital city, and In fact throughout the Granite State, j ?s well as a lively Interest In the matter in political circles all over the country. The question was so thoroughly uppermost in the minds of the legisla tors to-day that they were in no mood lor business, and both branches adjourned early to canvass and argue the claims or the respective candidates. The contest Is chiefly between Senator Patterson and Kilward IL Rollins, but It is whispered aronnd to night that the chances of ex-Governor Stearns are rapidly Improving, and that he may jet be the suc cessful competitor. THE CANDIDATES. The other republican candidates, named In the order of their chances for caucus approval, are flllnian Mar&ton, Mason W. Tappan, General Aaron 1\ Stevens, General Walter Harriman, A. F. Pike, Judge Fowler, Speaker of the House, and ex-fiov ernor Sinythe, of Manchester. The democratic can didates are Harry Hinghum and, perhaps, John fi. Siuclalr. Many of the republican aspirants named are here and, together. with their friends, energeti cally at work upon tha rural legislators. Hoth Mr. Rollins and Mr. Patterson are at the Eagle Hotel, and ex-Governor Stearns, General Harriman and Mr. Tappan have apartments at the Phenlx, and the rooms of each nave been the scenes of excitiug conflict all the afternoon and evening, SENATOR PATTERSON'S CHANCE?. As the situation appears now the chances for Mr. Patterson's re-election are by no means encourag ing. The great clamor seems to be for rotation, or rather the "one. term" principle, as Mr. Greeley would put It, and the fact that Mr. Patterson, when tirsi elected was also an advocate of violation, does not Improve his prospects now that he is so inrou- I sisteni as to desire re-election. This fact, however, does not discourage him. and his friends In form me that so far he is sanguine of victory. Of course he is backed by the majority of the federal oitlce-holders in the State, and their Influence is by no means to to regarded as insignificant. It is further stated by his opponents that the etrorts to secure his election will be liberally aided by what is known as the "Washington King,'' he having, as it is claimed, always been their champion in engineer ing their favorite schemes through Congress. Ills opponents openly charge this, and have thus far vainly Invited a denial. They go still farther, and come' out In print In the leading democratic paper ol the State and assume to show that for his ser. vices he has acquired vast quantities of valuable real estate In Washington as a reward for IUfl SERVICE TO THE RING. They also charge thut for several years he has been a stockholder In the CrMIt Mobilier of America, which built and equipped part of the Union Pacific Railroad and which swallowed most of Its government subsidy and first mortgage bonds? a performance which enabled it to divide eight hundred per cent In dividends to Its share holders. Another fresh thrust at him is that while he was stumping the Stute last spring denuncia tions of Gram and his administration were uttered > In secret to labor reformers and democrats, and that democrats in New York have recently been in vited to contribute funds to secure his re-election. CAMPAIGN ACCUSATIONS. Now, to crown all, there conies here to-day, from I)r. Purvis and Dr. Augusta, a couple of colored physicians in Washington, a protest against the re-election of Mr? Patterson on the ground that he voted to exclude them from the medical societies on account Of their color, and also opposed the bill f;rving colored children equal school privileges n the District. Rut, perhaps, all their charges are mild In comparison with those yet to come: for to-morrow niglit there is to be an out door mass meeting in the Capitol Grounds to give him what his opponents call a "final dressing down." A couple of negro speakers are on their way here from Washington, and J. H. Crane, al ready here, will probably also tell the legislators what he knows about Patterson, and he assumes to know a good deal. The multitude of grave charges which, it will be seen, are made against the Senator will undoubtedly injure him, and very li.'.elv defeat his election. They carry additional force inasmuch as they have met with no denial thus far. ROLLINS BV NO MEANS CERTAIN. With Patterson's defeat, however, it does not In evitably follow that Mr. Kollins will be elected. His great strength lies in the fact that he has been a sort of a savior of the republicau party in New Hampshire during its eventful struggles with the democrats. For this service, however, many believe that he was amply rewarded by his several terms in the lower House of Con gress. He has a great many warm personal and political friends, but is by no means what may be termed "a strong man" in the State; in fact, there is not a single political man in New Hampshire, for that matter, who can Inspire genuine en thusiasm among the people. Kollins is a shrewd manager, though, and before an election It Is never safe to underestimate his Influence. 1 called on him at the Kagle Hotel this evening, and found him closeted with a dozen or so of his legislative friends. He was, as might be supposed under the cir cumstances, the very perfection of sociabil ity. He had a kind welcome for every oiie who came, and after a momentary and almost silent consultation with one member he would pass on to confer with another. To the Her ald reporter he manifested Indifference about the great question which was absorbing the attention of his fellow citizens. "Ilow about that anti-Patterson meeting to-mor row nlght'i"' 1 asked. "Don't know anything about It," he answered. "Well, what is the situation generully?" I asked. "Oh, the rotatlonists will win. Everything indi cates that, and 1 ntn perfectly confident that Pat terson will be defeated.'1 .Inst then ex-Congressman Benton came in with the cheering news that the members from liis section of the State were for rotation, and the Hkkald <?mmiseioner prudently withdrew for the time being. THE REPUBLICAN CACCl'8 will probably be held on Monday evening. The whole number of republican members is 210: the first ballot will be an Informal one. and probably Kollins, Patterson and Stearns will have about an equal strength. If. then, It appears that Patterson cannot be nominated, It is not improbable that to defeat Kollins they may go over in a body to Mr. Stearns, and If the ex-Governor or any of tiie other candidates Is nominated an election Is sure to follow. There Is a mutual understanding that there shall be no bolting, for in such an event tne 155 demo cratic members could easily walk over the course and elect a democratic Senator. The friends of Mr. Stearns, though quiet, are energetic, and are mildly inspired with confidence. The ex-Governor Is a man ol rare executive ability, ami of unquestionable integrity. He is a great railroad man, and Is now president of roads is this State, Massachusetts and Khode Island. SOUTH CAROLINA. ffrrling of the Democratic state Conven tion? Strong Feeling In Favor of tlir ( liieinuutl Nomlurm, Columbia, June 11, 1K7'.\ The Democratic State Convention met this even ing Nineteen counties out of thlrtv-two we're represented by eighty-seven delegates? Simeon Fair, temporary chairman, and W. D. Porter per mauent chairman. Mr. Porter made a strong speech In favor of the Cincinnati nominal ions, ills speech was received with rapturous applause. Numerous resolutions were introduced, all urging supixjrt to Greeley, whose name was received with :tn ovation of applause whenever mentioned. More than half the delegates In the present convention came Instructed to support tne Cincinnati movement arid urge no separate ileinoi ratlc nomination at Baltimore. The feeling ? f the Convention was evidently nearly unanimous in this direction. A Committee on Resolutions wa* appointed, and the Convention adjourned until to-morrow forenoon. FLORIDA. Tl>? ('osMrvstlvc Male Central Com. ?ikUtve Appoint Cincinnati Delegate* to the Baltimore Convention. Tallahassee, Fla., June 11, 1872. The Conservative state central Committee, act- | log uft<ier a resolution adopted at the last state Con vention, met, fcere to-day and appointed regular dele- ' gates to the lisiiimore Convention. The committed resolved to hold a state convention for the nomina tion of Elector and a state ticket, in Jacksonville, at a time to he hereafter named. The majority of the delegates appointed ate piedge<1 to lavor the atceptancc of ti.e Cim innati nominees, but will jthiuv u.t; itcWva ui Uc cwmntlvu, INDIANA. Great Mattering of the Forces for the | Democratic Convention To-Day? Dan ' Voorhees a Deputy Delegate? Hendrlek* for OoTcrnoiwl'nanimlty for Greeley. Indianapolis. June 11, 1872. There are 1,500 delegates here this evening, ready for the Democratic Convention to-morrow. All the hotels are crowded with ttiem and their friends and the excitement is intense. Fears were entertalued by old fogies of the party that there would be seri ous trouble, in consequence 01 the manifest dispo sition to swallow the Philosopher? boots, platform and all; no such fears are entertained uow. Voor hees was Interviewed this evening by a number of Greeley delegates as to his position, and promptly and heartily responded that he never was a disor ganizer, and if Mr. Greeley is nominated at Baltimore he will support him. Voorhees was loudly cheered, and the ??Hoosier" breast Is calm and serene again. It seems that had the gentleman foreseen what is now patent to him? the power of Greeley's name among former rebels and let-us-have-peace demo crats ? he would not have delivered his famous speeches in and out of Congress. He was not a dele gate to the Convention, but Putrick Shannon, of Terre Haute, transferred his rights to him, and Mr. Voorhees will, therefore, take his seat to-niorrow, and l>e bound by the action of the Convention. That action will probably be the acceptance of the Cin cinnati platform and the Instruction of the dele gates to Baltimore to vote for Greeley. There are a few who are opposed to giving in structions to the delegates; but If a resolution In favor of Greeley and Brown is Introduced it will, iu the language of a despairing Bourbon, "Go through with a yell." The delegates are Jubilant for another 1 reason. Hendricks, who was holding Sack, probn bly with an eye to Baltimore, has consented this evening to run at the head of the state ticket. His nomination lor Governor will bo unanimous. He is satisfied now that the Greeley tide Is running too strong to be checked, and he hits therefore informed ' his friends that under no circumstances will he lie a candidate at the Baltimore Convention. So the ' democratic party of Indiana is to-night b happy [ family. DELAWARE. Meeting of the Democratic Stale Conven tion?The Delegates Appointed to the Baltimore Convention. Dover, June 11, 1872. The Democratic State Convention met to-day. J. B. Pennington occupying the chuir. The resolu- i tlons denounce Grant In the bitterest terms, and the thirteenth, fourteenth aud ilfteenth amend ments to the constitution ns a fraud upon the American people, aud call lor a straight democratic tirkf't. The following are the delegates chosen to the Baltimore Convention Newcastle county, Senator T. P. Bayard and the Hon. B. T. Biggs; Alternates. John O. Burgue and It. K. Cochran. Kent county? Ex-Governor Saulsburv and Hon. James Williams; Alternates, Dr. M. G. liOiland and Dr. William T. Whitley. Sussex county? B. L. Martin and Hon, John H. Paynter; Alternates, Dr. Robert Ellegood and William T. Townsend. OHIO. Com'mbus, Ohio, June 11, 1872. A call has been Issued for the State Liberal Re- ' publican Executive Committee, to meet in Cleve land, Ohio, on June 2S, The Democratic State Con vention meets there on June 27. THE GERMAN REPUBLICANS. Special Meeting of the Gtrman Republi can Central Committee? Endorsement of the Nominations and Platform of the Philadelphia Convention. The German Republican Central Committee, Mr. William Gelimann presiding, held a special meeting at the l'cutunia Assembly Rooms last evening, when by the Executive Committee, through Mr. Frledsam, its chairman, resolutions were submitted declar , ing that they hail with satisfaction the renomlna | tion of General Grant to the Presidency, anil the nomination of Henry Wilson to the Vice Presi dency. Further, that the reuomination or ; General Grant is expressive by the nation of lt? highest trust in his honor, integ ' rity and statesmanship; that the nomination | of Senator Wilson is the reward of the people for his unceasing efforts, during a period of thirty years, <>u behalf of true freedom and republicanism : ; that they accept the platform of the Philadelphia ! Convention us an expression of the principles and ! nuns oft lie republicans, without distinction; that j they shall, with all the power and iniluence ut ! their disposal, aid In the election of these candl j flares, and iri the practical execution of the prin ciples embodied In the platform: further, that in I order to carry into effect these resolutions, a : German Central Republican Campaign Club shall be formed under the ausplcies of the German Republican Central Committee, i In addition resolutions were passed calling upon J the district organizations to form campaign clubs, and to elect two delegates each, who, with the , delegates of the Central Committee, shall form the 1 German Republican Central Campaign Club of this city during the Presidential campaign. Mr. Abram Cohn, one of the German re i publican delegation to the Philadelphia Con j ventlon, submitted a report of the proceedings I of a German Republican Convention, which was . held at Philadelphia at the same time, resulting in the formation of a committee, composed of members from the different States of the Union, the object of i which is to take steps toward the formation of a German national republican organisation. i THE MAGGIORI SHOOTING AFFRAY, The Wife and Her Brother lilkely to Recover? Dangerous Condition of the Assailants The terrible shooting affray that took place in East llouston street on Monday uight, some of the j details of which were given in the Herald vester | day morning, lias created a profound sensation ! In that portion of the city, not only from the fierceness with which the vendetta was carried on, but also from the peculiar features of the rela tions of the parties connected with it. Magglorl, It seem? from the statements of his wife, her I brother and some admission of his own to a Hkkami j reporter yesterday, has been living a turbu | lent life for some time pust. He became I acquainted with his wife in January last, and on pretence of being a painter in good j position and possessed of considerable money in duced her to marry him. About a month ago Mrs. Maggiori becoming disgusted with the deceit prac tisi-d upon her left her husband and went back to the house of her brother, l-ools Murgiaff. She found during the time she remained with Mngglorl that he i was not only poor, but addicted to drinking, and on several occasions when she taunted him with hav ing deceived her 11 K HEAT If KH VKILKNTI.Y. For a great portion of this time he lounged about the house where they were living, and she was com pelled to work to support both. Maggtori, finding liis life become a burden without the presence of iiis wife, wrote to her on Mondar to her mother's house, asking her to meet him at 41.r> East Houston street, close by the Eleventh precinct station house. In this note he promised Caroline every thing could be arranged and a divorce could be agreed upon by mutual consent. Mrs. Maggiori went to the rendezvous accompanied by her brother. When they got to the place Maggiori was waiting for them. Alter some casual greet ings a stormy discussion arose, and Magglorl begged liis wife to go down Into the street with him. She consented to that, but had no sooner got into the hallway than Maggiori pulled a pistol and shot her in tlie left breast. Margraff heard the shot, anil rushed down the stairs l to see the cause of it, but Mag giori had dashed down the street and made an attempt to escape. Margraff, however, 1 followed hi in. and was just in the act of grasping him when Maggiori turned and fired two shots at him. One ball TOR* AWAY THE KINCiERH ! ol the left hand and the other struck him in the left ja\v. Ma/giori then started again, but he was followed by Margraff, who continued to fire as he chased the ilying Maggiori. The fugitive, finding lie was hard pressed, turned Into the Eleventh pre cltiet station house, but a ball from Margraff's I pistol hit him in the back as he rail up the stairs, taking fatal effect. The police at the I station house rushed out and arrested both men. Ambulances were telegraphed for to Hellevue Hos pital, and Warden Itrcni^ati was quickly on the spot with assistance. The physicians at Hellevue Hos pital thought last night Mrs. Maggiori and her brother would certainly recover, but Maggiori they they say is likeiv to die. the Coroner will be noti fied to-day to t a ? his ante-mortem statement, and investigation will be commenced Into the matter. IMPROVEMENTS OH THE GENEVA CANAL. Geneva, N. Y? June 11, 1872. Through an examination by the Canal com missioners and state Engineer, in connection with the proposed improvements and the steady rise ol water from the recent rains, It Is now definitely ascertained that boats will, In a few days, lie allowed to draw six feet of water, tnus bringing this important canal, which Is only exceeded in j tonnage by New York city and llulfeio, up to Its fujl capacity. I A number of sneak thieves robbed the candy store ! of J. Hushford. No. Second avenue, yesterday luornuiv. auu itfuk nu the utoucjr lu the place. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. The American Press on the Founder of the New York Herald. [From the New York Pathfinder, for June 10.] The leading incidents in the life of Jaines Gordon Bennett, the founder of the Nbw York Hkrald and ! the most extraordinary journalist the world has ever known, have been given to the public by the most prominent of his contemporaries, accompanied by such eloquent tributes to his original genius and unparalleled enterprise as relied the highest honor upon themselves us well us upon him. His trials and triumphs, his perseverance, industry, courage, farsightedness, and those other high qualities which dignify manhood and made him the foremost of all journalists, form a priceless lesson to the young and friendless and have won him an imperishable fame. He was happy to have lived beyond the allotted age of man, and, long before the sunset of his useful life, to have seen the fruitlou oi lils fondest hopes? the establishment oi the New York Herald as the acknowledged leading news paper of the world. That remarkable journal Is liis monument, ami in it, in one sense, may be said to be his resurrection: for, though his body be lifeless, i Ills great spirit still breathes in the columns he planned and in the forces he organized, dally in structing and doing varied good to the world, upon , the same wise, generous and comprehensive scale which he conceived and vitalized so long. The monarch of daily journalism Is dead; but the great " creation of his' genius survives, carrying out his ideas, to the protit of all readers, of all classes, illus trating the vitality of cmlus, and a practical hint ' that the soul can never die. While it would lie un reasonable to mourn at this new and solemn in stance that All that live must die, Pausing through nature to eternity, for he long ago passed the oorders of threescore and ten, it is natural tliat such an event should startle and render grave all meditative minds and inspire a wish that those who have been so useful to the human raoe might be exempted from the common lot; yet that wish were selfish which would deprive them of ttteir reward on high. Mr. Bennett died in the seventy-seventh year of his age, having been born about the yenr 17015. Ha was of Catholic French parents and horn in Scot land. He died calmly and without pain. He left this busy world Not like the quarry slave at night, Scourged to Ills dungeon: but, sustained and soothed Rv an iminlt'rlng trust, approached his grave Like one who wraps t tie drapery of h is couch About, him and lies down to pleasant dreams. [From the Galveston (Texas) Civilian? John 8. Thrasher.] On the 1st day of September, 1866, while walking with Mr. Dennett in the grounds of Ills villa at Fort Washington he snld to the writer of these lines, "To-day is my seventieth birthday." He wan born at Keith, in Banffshire, Scotland, of an anctent Jac obite family. We have heard him on several occa sions, in hours of social intercourse, playfully de fend himself for his editorial asperities towards Kpgland, saying, "Bnt neither 1 nor my ancestors ever took the oath of allegiance to the House of Hanover." * * * In conducting the Hekai.r Mr. Bennett followed no existing form of journalism, nor did he travel In beaten paths. In his long career as the founder of a new system he showed himself to be possessed of the inventive genius re quired to meet its frequent and numerous demands. As an editor he applied In Journalism the rule which successful statesmen apply in government ? "Nations must be ruled in accordance with, not agalust, the popular feelings and impulses."' He was probably the best living . judge of the tone and temper of the American people. In exorcising his judgment as to future events, it was a favorite practice of Mr. Bennett to follow the plan which acquired for Southey great reputation for political sagacity in the editorial direction of the Quarterly Renirw during the Napoleonic wars. He would draw parallels from history, particularly Roman, and deduce the event in the modern parallel from that which attended a similar com bination in the historical era. On one of these occasions he stopped abruptly in his comparison and explained to us:? "There is one thing we need j sadly in history; nobody has given us the history of : the Jobs." The history of the Herami for the last thirty 1 years is the history of Mr. Bennett's laborious anil useful life. As the journal rose in prosperity mid ! Influence he rose with it, gradually withdrawing I from it, the personalities which had marked Its earlier career. But he never sacrificed Its inde I pendente. As success raised him to a higher and wider sphere of duty he proved equal to all Its de mands u non him, aiid his true greatness became more widely known and more generally admitted. ! Now that he has passed away, and time is calming j the pasHlons that were evoked during the struggle for success, his merits will tie revealed more justly as the founder of "the journalism <>f the luture." I [From the Charleston (S. C.) News, June 7.] Nothing has called forth snch an acknowledgment of the departed greatness from the press as the death of James Gordon Bennett, and the New York ! journals that have achieved success by following In the path he beat for them have been prompt to \ chronicle and credit the great benefactions left be ; hind by the dead Journalist. Mr. Bennett's last i hours were eminently quiet and peaceful. I [From the statesvllle (N. C.) Intelligencer, June 10.] Journalism Is, indeed, a science, and no man has I so successfully eliminated its intricacies as did Mr. Bennett, for ny his Indomitable energy, persever ! ance, and at times wonderful foresight, he has ! made "crooked things straight, and led the blind by I a way they knew not." THE OHIO T0ENAD0. Fearfnl Destruction In painty and De OrafT?' The Flrat Indication of the De Htroyrr'n Coming ? Buildings, Treea, Churrhe* and Fence* Destroyed In It* March? Forty Pemons Injured and Sev eral Killed. Cincinnati, Ohio, June 11, 1R72. Liter particulars from the scene of the tornado which visited yuinoy and Dc OrafT, In Logon county, on Saturday evening, show that it was more ter rible and destructive than the first reports Indi cated. A sultry day was followed by the appear ance of a cloud in the west at tlve o'clock in the evening, which gathered in blackness and size with fearful rapidity. A heavy wind set In, and at half past five o'clock the whirlwind struck the earth Ave miles from Qulncy, moving northwestwardly. The j destroyer was hardly more than tlve minutes In ; reaenlng yulncy, through which It passed, making a clean sweep or houses, trees and fences, along a i path which, fortunately, was comparatively narrow. In this village fifty or sixty dwellings and stores and two churches and as many more shops, stables and outbuildings were unroofed, or rocked npon their foundations or demolished. The air was literally tilled with flying weatherboards, furni ture, lath and plaster. A parlor stove was caught up by the wind and whirled through the air. and, falling upon a woman, crushed her ho that she died. The I'.aptist and Methodist Kpiscopal churches were completely destroyed. The tornado on the way to De Oraff struck Boggs' flouring mill, five stories high, containing 3,ono bushels of grain, moving the building nine Inches upon Its foundation, and carrying away the roof and a portion of the fifth story. It ploughed its way through I>e OrafT, scattering destruction in Its path, but hurting fewer persons and Injuring a less number of buildings. Atter leaving I)e firaff it. passed several settlements, and finally rose from the earth and was seen for miles, carrying In Its funnel-shaped form timber, rails and dlbria, which it had gathered In Its destructive march. The papers this morning give the names of thirty nine persons injured in Qulncy and eleven In l?e OrafT, the list not comprising all the Injured In the i former village. Mr?. lull, reported to have been killed in T)e Graff, Is vet living. Two of her children were I killed. Mrs. Ollck, In yulncy, has since died from ( wounds. GREAT FLOOD IN NEW HAMPSHIRE. CONCORD, N. H., Jnne 11, 1872. A freshet at White field last night destroyed prop 1 erty valued at tioo.ooo. Several dams, bridges and buildings were washed away, and the tracks of the Boston, Concord and Montreal Railroad destroyed lor a distance of a mile and a quarter. I EUROPEAN MARKETS. London Mosrr M ARKfT ? London. Jnne II? ft P. M ? Consols cloned ni for money hihI 91'inVti, lor the account American xeeurltie* unchnuged. Pints Book**.? 1'Aais, June 11? P. M.?KentC* closed at 86t. (Me. Livknpool Cotton Marsict.? Livkkpooi., June II? ft I*, j M ?The cotton market closed <! u II and unchanged. The sales of th? nay have tieen 10, DUO halex, including 2,000 tor speculation and export. Livkkpooi. Psonrck. Makkst ? Lit krpooi., June II ? Evening. -Lint-ceil oH, ?JA a ?16 per ton. Common rosin, s? a s* (Id. per cwt. Liverpool HKR*n?Trrr Mi**rr.? Livkbpool, June 11? I 1 I' M.? The !)ri-adMuff-< market is tlrm; wheat 12s. iM a I 13s tier cental tor California white; 12? Id. a 12s. 4d lor rnl WcMern >i>rmi(, and I2n s<l. tor rod winter Corn 27*. 1*1 per unarter. Mour2"i> a 2So. t'nl per hhl. for Western canal. The receipts of wheat for tne past three day* have I Iicoii lO.itli quarters, Including imv>) American. The weather throughout Kngluud is w?t and unfavorable to | tin growing crops Iaidnos rsoi)ii<;? Mnik ?t ? la.noos, June II ? Kii*?lan | allow :&? in r owl. Hutrai 31s. 'M. per cwi. tor Nu. 12. i i>Ut<. li tUw.Jl.fU, lilkal. WEST POINT. Arrival of the Japaneat-Thc Examina tion Cloning. West Point, June 11, 1872. Vhe Japanese Embassy arrived here Hum after noon in good order. They were split into two 1 halves just before landing. I should say divided into two squads, so to speak, one squad putting up at Cozzens' and the other at the hotel on the post. Quite a gathering of the curious from the adjoining villages had assembled at the wharf long before the boat arrived, in the ex pectation of seeing the Embassy in full native rig; i but they were sorely disappointed when the boat , did arrive and the distinguished gentlemen stepped on to the pier dressed, as a little boy in the crowd expressed it, "like anybody." The two parties at ! both the hotels were made as comfortable as possible, and after dinner were driven about to see the fights. A battalion drill of the cadets was had late In the afternoon, at which they were present. They were apparently much pleased with the drill. In fact they could noi have been otherwise, for the manoeuvres were performed In excellent style, eliciting the heartiest kind of commendation from the Secretary of War, who was among the specta tors. THE EXAMINATION CLOSING. The graduates were examined In law and ethics to-day, and two sections were also examined in cavalry tactics. By to-morrow the examination will be at an end, and the professors will go to work to make up the standing. The ; class, 1 understand, has done exceedingly well, and will stand in merit ftill.v as high as the class which graduated last year. The day when the diplomas will be awarded has not been fixed yet; but It Is generally Itelleved that It will be next Tuesday, and that the Secretary of War will deliver the address on the occasion. The grand dinner of THE ALIMNI of the Academy will take place at Cozzens' Hotel on Thursday evening. President Grant, who Is a member of the association, will be present. THE WEST SHORE RAILROAD. Ground has already been broken on the West Shore Railroad, anil a largo gang of men are now drilling the rocks Just west of the West Point docks preparatory to making the tunnel, which will reach I to <Jee's Point. The entire work is to be under the control of W. Dillon, who, it will be remembered, j was (he contractor for the Union Pacific road. SIB THOMAS DAKIN, OF LONDON, AT CHICAGO. Chicago, June 11, 1872. Sir Thomas Dakin, late Lord Mayor of London, arrived here to-day. He visited the Board of Trade and was Introduced to Its members. Sir Thomas, who visited the city two years ago, expressed as tonishment at its wonderful recuperation from the effects of the great fire. SHIPPING NEWS. Almanac for \>w YorkWTlila Day. Snn rises 4 28 Sun sets 7 31 Moon sets . . morn High water. morn 12 23 OCEAN STEAMERS. DATES OF DEPAKTVRJ5 FROM NEW YOKK FOR TUB MONTH OF JUNE. Steamer/. Assyria Wyoming City of Washing'n Europa Atlantic St. Laurent Wcscr City of Brooklyn New York. Minnesota Olympia City of Bristol Oceanic Augliu Rhein Republic Washington Dciilschlunu Q?? 7 Bowling Green 29 Broail way. 16 Broadway. 7 Bowling Green 19 Broadway. ,58 Broadway. 2 Bowling Green , 15 Broadway. \2 Bowling Green 129 Broadway. [7 Bowling flreen 16 Broadway. 19 Broadway. 7 Howling San 2 Bowling Green 19 Broadway. 58 Broadway. 2 Bowling Greeu PORT OF NEW YORK, JOE 11, 1872. CLEARED. Steamship Wyoming 'Br), Whlneray, Liverpool via Quccnstown ? ? illluins A Guion. Steamship Scotia (Br). Lott, Liverpool and Queenstown ? 0 <1 Franenlvn. Steamship city of Mexico, Tiinmerman, Havana, Ac? F Alexandre. SU'umship Wyanoke, Couch. Norfolk, City Point and Richmond? Old Dominion Steamship Co. Steamship Volunteer, Bloodgood, Philadelphia? Loril laru Steamship Co. Steamship Ncreus, Bearse. Boston? H F Ditnock. Ship Great Western, IjC wis, Liverpool? C H Marshall A Cow Ship Roodee (Br), Davis. Liverpool? Grlnnell, Martin A Co. Ship Prinz Albert (NO), Manner, Hamburg? Funch, Bdre A Co. Snip St f/ouis (Br). Pearre. Mlramichl? Snow A Burgess. Bark Frederlco lo Svevo (Hall. Growl, Queenstown or Fnlmouth for orders? Slocovich A Co. Hark Surplice (Ital), Degregorl, Cork for orders ? A P Agresta. Bark Burgcrmelster Klrsteln (NG), Klrstein, Stettin? Flinch, Kdye A Co. Bark St Pajrlek (Br), Bogart, Rotterdam? J W Solomon A Co. Bark Alhtna. Pike, Valparaiso? Fatibrl, Chauncev A Co. Hark Yumuri (Br .Johnson, Saguu la Grande? Wjydell A Co. Bark Victoria Perez, Lindsley, Maracalbo ? M Perez A Obarrto. Bark Atlantic, Dickinson. Barbados? Trowbridge's Sons. Bark Richard Hearse (Br), Bartaliy, Matnnzas ? J F Whitney A Co. Bark Canny Scott (Br), Teamen, Quebec? Geo W Gil christ. Brig Egyptian (Br). Lambert, Queenstown or Falmouth for orders? G F Bulley. Brig"t'nto (Rush), Yabelle. Antwerp? Funeh, Kdye A Co. Brig Esras (Nor), Peterson, Klsinore for orders? Tetens A Bockmann. Brig Rockland (Br), Desmond, Sydney, CB? C B Swain A Son. Brig V n Hill, Green. Puerto Plata? Brett, Son A Co. Brtg Nancy Koso (Br), McLellan, Halifax? D R BeWolf A Co. Brig Memphis (Br), Macomber, Windsor, NS? Crandall, Berteaux A Co. Brig John McDonald (Br), McAleum, Rockland? P I Ne vius A Co. Schr Lady Bannerman (Br), Hodgkins, Green Turk Cay? .las Douglas. Schr O M Marrett, Reed, Baracoa? B J Wenberg. Schr Florence (Br), Price, St John, NB? Heancy A Par ker Schr Electric, Murray, Corpus Chrlsti? Evans, Ball A Co. Schr Kate Brigham, McNalr, New Orleans? N II Brig ham. Schr Aldana Rokes, Rhodes, Charleston? II P Brunn A Co. Schr Annie E Stevens, Montgomery, Port Royal? W W Baker. Selir M L Wedmore, Perrv, Newbern? I B Gager. Schr Moderator, Rulon, Richmond? Evans. Ball A Co. Schr Annie Powers, Sparks, Bangor? B J Wenberg. Sloop J as Henry, Klocutn, New llave.n? Rackctt A Hro. Steamer Martha Stevens. Chance. Baltimore. Steamer S C Walker, Sherein, Philadelphia? J A N Brlggs. Steamer Mars, (irumley, Philadelphia? Wm Klrkpat. rick. Steamer Sarah, Jones, Philadelphia? Wm Kirkpatrick. Steamer Catharine Moran, Robinson. Philadelphia. Steamer E N Fairchild, Trout, Philadelphia. ARRIVALS. REPORTED BY THE HERAI.D STEAM YACHTS. Steamship New York (NG), Kliigklst, Bremen, Mav 28, via Southampton .'list, with md>e and 87 3 passengers to Oelrichs A Co. The first two days out had fine wcatner and moderate breezes; from the 4th to the 10th hnd con tinual dense tog. June 10, lat 42 (XI, Ion (10 4t>, passed bark Cosmos (NG) Steamship Thuringia (NO), Nielsen, Hamburg May 29 and Havre June I, with mdsc and 806 passengers lo Kun hardt A Co. Had during !lrst five days of the passage moderate westerly winds, with heavy sea from the west; for the last six days of passage had light southerly winds ami heavy fog; spoke steamship fimbria (NO), In lat 49:*) N, Ion 7 2'2 W, bound east; passsed a British bark in lat 49 46 N, len 9 45 W, bound westward. Steamship Champion, Lockwood, Charleston June 8, with indse and passengers, to II R Morgan A Co Steamship Niagara, Blakeinan, Richmond, City Point and Norfolk, with indsc and passengers, to the Ola Domi nion Steamship Co. Ship Erie iRr), Duncan. Liverpool 29 days, with mdsc. to Snow A Burgess. Had fine weather to May 25; then dense tog to June A, when she took a heavy gale from S to WNW , lasting 14 hours; since tine weather; been 16 days west of tba Hanks. ship Carl (NO), Often, Bremen .16 days, with mdsc and 620 passengers, to Hermann, Koou A Co. Had fine weather; bienlfidays west of the Banks. Hud 1 birth and 7 deaths, 8 children and 4 adults. Bark Gertrude, Carll.de, Clentuegos, 16 days, with sugar to Moses Taylor A Co; ycsso! to James Henry. Had light winds and calms . been two da v* north of llatteras. Hark Einina C. Litchfield (of Rnckland), Crocket, Car denas. 9 days, with sugar to P V King A Co; vessel to J S Ingraham A Co. Had moderate weather; been three days north of llatteras. Brig Choice (Br), Dukin, Arroyo, PR, IB days, with sugar ntul molasses, to C J Kevins A Son. flail moderate weather ; been ^ days north ot llatteras. Brig Haven, Nasti, Cardenas 10 days, with sugar to Brown Brothers; vessel to Simpson h Clapp, llud fine weather; been 4 days north ot llatteras. Brig I, F Munson (of Ea?t Machiasi. Munson, Cardenas 9 days, with sugar to Youngs A Co; vessel to F Talbott A Co. Had variable weather; been :i days north of llat teras; June 9, 1st IW, Inn 75, saw the body of a man utloat. Schr Klve'dale (of Gloucester), Brown, Tainplco. 22 days, with hides. Ac, to Cunningham Bros; Teasel to master. Had light moderate winds ; been S days north of llatteras; lettno vessels In port. Schr Annie Whiting, Hutchinson, Demerara, 17 days, with sugar, to Miller A Houghton Schr Stnrtevant, Crulre, Washington, NC, 5 days, with shingles to L M Hlakeley. Schr J B Johnson. Sinitb, Virginia. Schr I) B Steclinan, Scull, Virginia. Si hr Isle of Pines. Scull. Virginia. Schr Lauretta, lingers, Virginia. Schr II T Wood, Buyles, Virginia. Si hr J G Crocker. 1 1 a II, Philadelphia for Providence. Schr Addle Murrnle, Glbhs, Philadelphia for Salem. Schr J F Doughty, Long, Egg Harbor. Schr Maria Roxiina, Palmer, Portland 8 days, with lum ber to master. Brig J U-ighton, Lelghton. Machlas, 6 days, with lum ber U> Miller A Houghton. Paued Through Hell date. BOUND SOUTH. Brig *nnle (Hr), Nugent, Windsor, NS, for New York, with plaster to D It DevVolf A Co. Itrlg Dominion (Br). White, Windsor, NS, for New York, with plaster to S V Whitney A Co. Brig Humming Bird (Br), Stevens, Windsor, NS, with plaster to Oranoiill, Bortean* k Co, Brig Geo w Hull (Hr), I'eitis, PaiWboro, NS, for New York, with plaster to CrmulaU, Berteuux A < o? Hehr Clutrlrv Miller Jones. New fUvrn for New ?or*. 8< hr James Hallock, Be. he. Cape Ann for New York, wtthftsh to order. Bohr Everglade, Snow. Addison for New York, with lumber to Klintmon A Olapp. . , , Rchr Karatt Richardrou, Calais for New York, with lnm t? * Claop. Sehr Harvest, Concord, Rockland lor New York, with lime to Camtia A Pressey f^hr Oregon, Miller, Rockland for New York, with lime to < n lid In a Prcmey. Hchr Robin "ood. Baker, Noank for Philadelphia. Sclir Burmah, barren. Providence for New York. Sen r Mary Anil Predinore, Hart, Providence for Eliza beth port. Sclir Henrietta, Handy, Providence for Elizabethport. Sclir Mary Browne, 0 oolc. Sew Ilavcn for Now York. dr?ahr Uenry U Beh,'<,lrt- Elliott, New Haven for Alexan Schr Alexander Massey, Johnson, Sayhrook for Phila delphia. Schr A M Acken. Healey, Stamford for New York Schr Native, Oreen. Orecnport for New York Schr July Fourth. Hall, (ireenport for New York Rchr Julia A Swan, Knapp, Oyster Bav for New York Schr Fautlma, Browne, Oyster Bav tor New York Schr Oliver H Perry, Murphy. (Heiicove for New York Schr Clara Post, Ferris, Lloyds Neck for New York. Schr Two Brothers, Burton," Lloyds Neok for New York. Schr llarry and Carrie, Mozitr, Nantucket for Now York. Schr J Ponder, Jr. Browne, Stamtord for New York. Schr U M Porter. Allen. Stamford for New York. Schr Henrv Remsen, Allen, Bridgeport for Pierpoint. Schr Hester Davis, Portchester for Port Johnson. Schr Hector Dawe?. Oreenport for New York. Schr A Colli nnn, Johnson. Bridgeport for New York. Schr Hart. Williams. Stamford for New York. Sclir David Nelson, Ferris, Stamford fur New York. BOUND KA3T. ftteam?hio Neptune, Baker. New York for Bo-iton. Brig Memphis (Br), Macomber, New York for Windsor, NS- _ Schr Freedom (Br), King, New York for Windsor, N8. Schr Para, Stirague, New York for Calais. Schr 8 J Lindsay, Farren, EUiahethnort for Boston. Schr H B Wharford. Sprague, Elizabethport for Paw tucket. Schr Week", Weeks, Elizabethport for Boston. Schr F. F Mead. Armstrong, New York for Hartford. Schr Sairtnaw, Harvey, Elizabethport for Boston. Rchr Ophir, Murnli.v. New York for Portland. Schr Casper Lawson, Brotnp, Elizabethport for Brldge port. Schr Samuel P Godwin, Waterbiirv, Sew York for Stain ford. Schr Q C Burdett, Hawkins, Elizabethport for Provi deuce. Schr Mary Jane, Smith. Elizabethport for New Hertford. Schr Isaac H Borden, Tladwln, Elizabethport for Provi dence. Schr S M Tyler, Pratt, Hoboken tor Fall River. Hchr Lizzie, Tavlor, New Brunswick lor New London. Rchr Amos Fulkeuburg, Brackctt, Elizabethport for Providence. Schr C P Williams, Browne, Rondout for Providence. Schr Stampede, Pendleton. Rondout for Provld'-nce. Schr Salmon Washbnrne, Miller. New York for Taunton. Schr Shamrock, Rowe, llaverstraw for Provldencc. Schr Elizabeth E, Hawkins, Port Johnson for New Bed ford. Schr Lucy C Hall, Hall. South Ambov for Wcsterley. Schr Wm Gray, Allen, New York for New London. Schr Minquas, Heaney. Elizabethport for Providence. Rchr Kate Maria, Rondout for New Loddon. Schr S Parker, Tuuraham, New York for ftlencove. Schr Franklin 8 trout, Elizabethport for Boston. Hchr Sarah R Thomas, Arnold, New York for Middle town. Schr Mary Lee Newton, Newton, Elizabethport for Providence. Schr Reading RR No 33, Reilly, New Brunswick for Norwich. Schr Mariner. Rheran. New York for fJrecnwich. Schr Caledonia, Terry. Rondout for Stamford. Schr I) C Foster, Pedrlck, Elizabethport for Provldencc. Schr Mira A Pratt, Robins, Port Johnson for Lynn. Schr J R Mitrhell, Morrell, Port Johnson for Stamford. Hchr Marv Allen, Allen, New York for Port Johnson. Bchr Mansfield, Aehorn, Rondout for Lynn. Rchr Reading RR No 89, Brown, Newburg for New Lon don. Steamer Thetis, flale New York for Providence. Rteamer Oalatea, Sve, New York for Providence. Steamer llollvar, Irfiwxon, New York for New Bedford. Sclir Lizzie Jones, Bishop, New York for Raletn. Steamer Delaware, Smith, New York for Norwich. BELOW. Ship E C Scranton, 32 days from Liverpool. Marine Disasters. Bark Amkthtst, Flinn. from Han Francisco for Port Townsend, previously reported aslioro at Point Wilson May 18, was got off with loss of keelson. Schr Ei.lkn C.orpon, at Georgetown, DO, June 8, from Boston, whllo passing through the draw of tho Long Bridge, In tow, lost her bowsprit, but sustained no other damage. Rciir Kiak. Johnson, of and for Mnchlas. which arrived at Newport l(?th Inst, reports loss of part of deck loud of lumber in the galu of the 6th, about 40 miles east of Capo Cod. Schb A J Be.nti.kv remained ashore at Ragged Point, Potomac River, 10th inst Schr Sarah Kant, from Windsor, NS, for New York, at Vineyard Haven 10th, had decks swept and lost iib in a NE gale on the 4th. Schr Rhooem.a Bmcw, Vaneildcr, at Philadelphia 10th from Wilmington, NO, on the fitli inst, off Frying Pan Shoals, encountered a heavy NE gale, during which the vessel sprung a leak ; lost boat and part of deck load. Schr R W Tim, Hunter, at Salem 9th, from Georee town, 1)0, reports June 4, 0 PM, ntf Block Island, collided with schr Oueen of the South, of New York, from Phila delphia for Salem, and lost cathead and had larboard side slightly lnlured. Darnaee to the Queen of the South unknown, as she was soon lost sight of. Fishing Schr E Bowi.kt. before reported put into Hali fax June 4, with loss of main rigging, would be detained a week or 10 days. She nut into Rhelburne on the 1st, but could not obtain an outfit there. Two Unknown Rchs were aground in Potomac River 10th inst ? one at Nanjemoy Creek and the other at Port Tobacco Shoals. Halifax. NH, June U? The Norwegian Vice Consul at Pugwash has visited the wreck of the bark Owen, which went on the reef near Tape Tormenttuc, In fine weather, while on the wav to Mlramichi in ballast. The Captain savs the accident was entirely owinir to the incorrectness of nis chart as to the beadncrs and depth of water. A bell buoy is much needed on this reef. The ship is much dam aged, but is expected to be got off. Miscellaneous. fintr Or r. on, Woods, which arrived Boston fith inst, sailed thence for the Sandwich Islands, and from there to Manila, back to Boston, having made the passage around the world in |nst one year to within 15 minutes from the time of starting. Launch kd? At Bristol, Me, May 29, bv Samuel Kelsey, schr Onward, of 100 tons, Intended for the coasting trade, and to be commanded by ('apt Win Pool. Whalemen. Arrived at New London June 10, bark Soman, Williams, from Desolation, with :in00 bids oil. Sailed from New Bedford 10th, ship Eliza Adams, for Pacific Ocekn. At Talcahuano April 17, bark Courser, White, of NB, ready for sea. Spoken. Bark Normnnby. from the West Indies for Boston, June 9, SB mdes RSW of Rhinnecock. Bark Pekin, Seymour, from New York for Melbourne, May 8, lat IS 20 S, Ion 32 (SO. Brig J II Dillingham, from Cienftiegos for Boston, June 1, off Cape Oarnaval. Foreign Ports. Antwrrp, June 8? Arrived, bark Orion iBr), Cook Phlla delphta. Au;oa Bav, COH, April 2.1 ? In port, brig Nellie Has tings, Hall, from Bnrrard Inlet Boccadkl Toro, May 22-In port schrs Addie Wessels, Thompson, for New York ; W R Knighton, Knighton, for do. Baracoa, May 28? In port, schrs Oeorge Washington, Sherlock: Lavinia Bell, Bavlis; S A Paine, Ourrie; Marv M, Murray: Clara K McCnnville, Eaton: Frank Atwood, Coleman : S E Fabens, Crocker, and Sarah Clark, Oriftln, for New York, ldg. Capiz, Ma.v 23? Arrived, bark Sicilian, Perclval, Boston. Deal, May 29? Arrived, Oeorganmine, Lurle, Shcerness for New York (and anchored). Hilvoet, May 28? Sailed, Caroline Premuda, Soich. New York. Halifax. June 10? Arrived, se.hr Wellington (Br), Spear water. New York. Also rrlved 10th, steamer Oriental, Boston. IqniarK, April 29? In port, ship Jamestown, Gall, from Philadelphia. Kiiikwrm., May 28? Arrived, bark nakon Jari (Nor), Mathiesen, New York for Arendell. Lonponpfrrv. June II? Arrived, steamship Nestorian Alrd, Quebec for Liverpool. North Stknft. CB. May 31? Arrived, bark Marnuis of Lome (Br), Kerr, Boston. Port SpAtN. May 2?" ? In port, hrie? Storm King (Br), for Baltimore ?ame day; Harriet, Uanibrill, tor do, ldg; Apol lo (Br), for do. do. Qursrc, June 8? Arrived, ship Win Yeo (Br), Howes New York ; bark Ada (Br), Durkee, do; Melbourne (Br)| Scott. Paovldenoe. Southampton, Jnne 11? Arrived, steamship Donau, Ernst, New York for Bremen. St I'ifrrr (Mart), May 23? In port, bark Gazelle, Black, for New York, ldg. St Johns, PR, May 30? In port brigs Chattanooga, Fry, from Baltimore, arrived 27th ; Clias A Hoard (Br), Messen ger, from New York, arrived 26th; Sarah Crowell (Br), Morris, from do, arrived 20th. St John, NB, June 10? Arrived, bark Ocean (Br), Mose* lev, New York. Sailed 8th, ship James Fish, Rtackpolo, Liverpool. Cleared 7th, ship John Mann (Br), Mann, Liverpool ; sclir W Halller, Crosby, New York: 10th, ship John N Cushing, Baxter, Penarth Roads for orders. American Ports. ALEXANDRIA, June 10? Arrived, steamship E C Knight, Johnson, New York; schrs David Faust, and M A Haskell, Boston: Florence, do. Railed? Schrs Ed Blade and Henrv Finch, Jersey City; Marion Draper. Ilallowell, Geo l.atilanc, New Haven; Emma F Hart. Boston : I?avid Faust, Portsmouth. BOSTON. June 10? Arrived, barks Sarah, Atkins. Port Chalmers, NZ (not Otago) ; Rosa Donararo <Ital>, Ranan nla, Trapani ; brig Ernest, Hodgdon, Montevideo; schrs Mary G A, McDonald, Jacksonville:.! B Marshall, Sea vey, Alexandria, Va; A Hall, Hall, do; E II Furber, Cobb, do; I) Talbot, Amcsbury. Philadelphia; Calvin S Edwards, Corson, do; Sophie Wilson, walls, do; Hattie Paige, Haley, do; Ella F Crowell, Crowell, do; Gustle Wilson, Floyd, do: Ella Matthews, McKlwee. do; Frank Herbert, Crowell, Weehawken. Cleared Steamships Tarifa (Br), Mouland, and Heela (Rn, McDowell, Liverpool; Glaucus, Walden, New York; barks (leorge Esson (Br). Mclean, Plcton; Warrior, MePhall, no; John Avilles, Rtandlsh, Alexandria, Va. Sailed? Barks Brunswick, Lizzie, A Donaro, Helen Campbell, Honntag, Delta, Nonparlel and FMIIurlbut: brig Chief; and from the Roads, ship Borneo; bark Wcga;,brlgs Arlstos, CJ 8 Packard, Ida C, Chief and Jessie ifth? Arrived, bark Emily Lowther (Br), Karl, Rotter dam; brigs Anna Mitchell, Ponce: Henry Trowbridge, Hoboken; schr Pomona. Cspe llaptlen. B ALTIMORE, June 0? Arrived, orig Barbara (Br), Begg, Kail River. 10th? Arrived, steamship Wm Crane, Howes, Boston via Norfolk ; barks Gazelle (Bri, Holmes, Matanzas; T K Wel den, Colston, and Nlord (Nor), Hnun. Havana; brig Oeo I Htlmer, Wilson, St John, PR;?ehrs Louisa A.Martin, Ragged Island; l? F Keeling. Robinson, St Johns, PR. Cleared? Steamship Blackstone, Hallett, Boston via Norfolk; barks Harrlsburg. Ryder, Boston: Rambler (Br), Frazer, Plctou, NS; schrs K M F.inerson, Hnow, Boston; Jas Martin, Hrav, do; BF Woolsey, Terrell, New York. Sailed? Ship Rnoda, Panama; harks Keystone, Bella?t, I; tiaribaldi, Queenstown; brigs E L Hall, Matanzas; Maltland, Rt Thomas. _ _ BANOOR, June 8? Cleared. brig Emilia (Hal), Gorglnlo, Sorrento, Italy ; schrs M R Mahonv, Anderson, Washing ton ; Potomac, Carver, New York; Waterloo, Beck, do; M B Pearson, Pendleton, do; American Eagle McFarland, do. _ BAKER'S LANDING, June 10? Arrived, schr M Hand, llallock, Klizabettoport CHARLESTON, June 11? Arrived, steamship Manhattan, Wood hull, New York. _ Hailed? Bteamshlp Georgia, < rowelL New York ; barks Zelia (Br), Hotten, Belfast I ; Tidal Wave, ( rosby, Jack sonville: schr J If Stlekney. Tooks. Baltimore. CAMDEN. June A ? Arrived, schr Hatlie Coombs, Jame son. New York. , _ CALAIS June 6 ? cleared, schrs J r < ummlngs, Han non New York, ftth, Sarah Wooster, Lelaud. do. Cleared Bth. hriirs J Means, Eaton, Boston; Sarah Wooster. Lcland, New York. fa 1.1. ill vf ", liin t II? Arrived, seUr Oliver Ames. Phil lips, Georgetown, DC. K?*h^rr,ve<?' ""hrs Thomas Borden, Allen, Phll*<WT? Wckinson, (1o. GAL YES roN, June 6 ? Cleared, barks Ptaatsraad ?h. st our (nod, w h?!? Jnn' "?Arrived, schrs Warren m i ' ?le: Ellen Gordon. Boston. c . J ,!!'?7d' ' iuV -t?? Arrived, bark Alfred, Burt, v .! 'i??- Si fe! ' Hamilton, Clark's Island for Mew York, Snow Bird,Cripps, Ht Jot,,, kH, for do; David P mvStip r?>?n}?^.l^<ir,h.' N.?< for Philadelphia. n Jm lii oil* i k Arrived, whru St* ten Marnier, 5 8m?th?I^0n?, N?eh^A?0ram*rCe' Tjrler> fU,"dout; K Ma% 85? Ph,,a NEW ORLEANS, June <??Arriveu barH Verdinand IjC petre. Calcasieu; brig Trinidad (Ap>, Havo Trldidml - schrs Lilly of the Valley, Leitch, Hun tan Inland Below' ship* Corwena, Bvana, from Port Madoo ; Eurooa Fid-' ton, from Liverpool. ' Cleared? Schr Dearborn, Tresoa, Pensacola. 7th? Arrived, steamship Margaret, Haker, Havana Hhlp Europu, Pulton. Liverpool. Below, ships Formose (Fr>* Dussargent, from Liverpool; Corwena, Evans, from Port Madock. Cleared? Ship Cathedral (Br), Nlekerson, Penaacola; harks Annie Terry, Llbby, Boston ; Linda Abbott (Br). Bcobey, Pensacola; Alphouse et Marie ( Fr), Privat, Bar celona; schr Win Fisher, Lyman, Boston. 8th? Sailed, steamship United State*, Growell, New York. 10th? Arrived, steamship General Meade, Sampson, New York. ,JV"?;A"t'Oc*I?K, June 7, 6 PM? Arrived, achr Dolphin (Br), Hudson, New York. Hoothwkst Pass, June 7. (5 PM? Arrived, bark Comtessl* Duchatolie (Pr), Dupont, Bordeaux, with a general cartco and 14 passengers, ]?KvPK?5D- June 8? Arrived, schrs Thos B Smith, KJv5Il nSX X?rJL! Lotjlia Francis, Kelly, Marlon for fbr^n ' Bentley, Baker, Culmsset Narrows *?hrs Oolden Eagle, Howes, I'hlladel S.a?,,R^W,Week^ Elizabethport; Mary Ella, Tho XV W PO RT#J u ? p 1? r ' Quebec. P,ir? ?Ii 82i& J?~LArriye<' ?"'hrs Minnie Klnnle, AUce Sorenton siwSJ J !?y& r,lfford. Philadelphia; River Yor NewTVorlT Hiiiu p' ?!"T " Smith, Kail do; Anna B Haves. ' Barlow, Cob a sse P' N arrows'* for do* Harvest, Colcord, Rockland for do; t'arrle l7 SnolTnrV Haskell, Providence for do; Hazl?ton, Cummlnm Taun' ton for Philadelphia; M II Head, Benson. Somerwt 'f.lr do ? Mist, Muncv, Pawtuoket for Trenton ; Z Snow, Thonidlke; Fall River for New York. ' " Sailed? Schrs Venllia, Allen. New York forBoMton; H Prosoott, Merrinian, Alexandria for S*co; Mary Elizabeth Borden, and Delphi, Allen, Fall River for New York ftth. PM? Arrived, schrs Allon T Miner, Miner ' Fall River for New York ; J W Hell, Pierce, and John Lozier. Lincoln; Taunton for do; Artist. Forrester, Somerset for do; Oeo B Marklo. Bishop. Dighton for do; Pearl. Oookln, Ann Eliza, Caswell, and Peerless, Smith, Providence for do; Allen II Brown, Pierce. Bristol for do; H E Welhnan, Verrlll, Fall River fordo; sloop Ida E Vail, Norton, Prov idence for Coxsackie, 9th, 8 AM? Arrived, sclira Eagle, Chase, New York for HyannU; Isis, Long, and Walter C Hall, Coleman, New York; sloop Marv Adelaide, Stabe, from Haverstraw. Also sohr Luther B Chase, Kellev, New York for Dennis 10th, PM? Arrived, schrs Fanny Hanmor, Brooks. Nan. tucket for Philadelphia ; New Rogttius, Hallock, Provi dence for New York; Yarmouth, Baker, Elizabethport for Hyannls; G W RAldwin, Morton, New York for Ply mouth ; Sarah L Stevens, Stud lev. do for Boston; John Randolph, Robbins, Elizabethport for New Bedford. In Dutch Island Harbor AM I'ftli, schrs Viola, from Bangor for New York; Althea, Smith, from ElUubethpor} for Salem. NEWBITUYPORT, .lune 9 ? Arrived, steamship Centi oede, Willetts, Philadelphia. NORWICH, June 10? Arrived, schrs Maria Fleming. Elizabethport; Cero Gordo, do; dale, do; Pennsylvania. Hoboken; Dr William R Powers, do; Eva, Alexandria, Va. Sailed ? Schr Mnria Fleming, New York. NKW LONDON, June 10? Arrived, schrs Texas. Ron* doutjSuocess. do (or Somerset ; M F Webb, Hoboken. NEW HAVEN, June 11 ? Arrived, schrs Emily C Dennl son, Allen, Providence; Collins Howes, Jr. Harding, Bridgeport, Sarah J Ournev, Oiirnev, Rondout; Nellie Bioorafleld. Plainer, Stamford ; W S' Thompson. Smith, Sonth Amboy: 8 M Dougherty, Dougherty, Trenton; sloops Ethan Allen, Christie, Port Jefferso'n; Aurora, Avery, Woodbrtdge ; Torment, Barton, Hoboken; Chas Lynch, Myers. Kingston. Cleared? Brig Morning Light., Dill, Arroyo; scrs E H At wood, Atwood, Plymouth; Charlie Miller, Jones; Nellie Rloomtleid, Palmer, and J D Buckalew, Robbins, New York. PORT MADISON, June 1? Sailed, bark Oakland, Mc Guire, Sail Francisco. PENSACOLA, Juue 7? Cleared, sclir J E Sanford, Wost (rood, Boston. PHILADELPHIA, Juno 10? Arrived, bark Providence (Br). Coaltleet, Mlddleborough; brigs I<eopoldlne (Oer), Haesloop, Bremen ; Samuel Muir (Br). Hicks, Spain; Reaper (Br), Doane, Ivigtut; Nigreta, McCauldln, Ha vana: schrs Laura Bridgmiiu. Clark, Matanzas; Mabel F Staples, Coffin, Sagua; Arthur Burton, FrohOfk, Cardenas; Abbie Pitman, Lambord, Matanzas; Edward Kidder, Baker, Boston; Gee E Prescott, Buekmlnster, Hallo well, Me : R Vanne man, Brower, Boston ; Mary P Hudson, Vaughn, do; Jas Allderdice, Rocklilll, do; Emily A Bartle, Smith, do; W M Wilson, Brown, Providence; Jas Bliss, Hatch, Fall River; L A Dancnhower, Lake, Qnincy Point; Eva Bell, Somers, Salem; A E Kabcock (new), Lec, Absecom; 8t Marys, Steelman. Lvnn ; Jennie Mld dleton, Whitaker, do; F St Clair Edwards. Ireland, do; E A L Marts, Marts, do: M Rhinehart, Burns, do; E V Glover, Ingersoll, do; E Edwards,, Somers, Salem. Cleared? Steamship Yazoo, Barrett, New Orleans via Havana; ships Athenals (Br), Baker, Quebec; C B Hazel tine, Gllkey, Antwerp; bark Lucie Radman (Ger), Karg. Stettin: brigs Jane Slade (Br), Slade, Belfast, Ire. land ; Carrie Purinton, Lincoln, Bath ; Almira (do Heav - ener, Boston; schrs Add ie Fuller. Henderson, do, R Van neinan, Brower, do: W Wiler, May, do; Alcora, Dennison, do: J Stroup, ICrawlord, Providence; Nar rugansctt, Keller, Montreal; Saml Castner, Lake, Boston; Elizabeth Edwards, Somers, Boston, E Kidder, Baker, NeWbiirvport: H B McCauley, Cain, Qulncy Point; Annie May, Baker, Boston: Thos Fish, Young, Savannah; B Gart.-ide. Stanford, do; J T Alhurger, Corson, do; L B Tves, Miller, Sag Harbor; D S Mershon, Ayres, Chelsea; Jas Valdren, Cavalier, Providence; Sidney Price, God frey, Salem; Ann 8 Cannon, Carter, Roxbury, E G Ir win, Johnson, do. PORTLAND, June 8? Arrived, steamer Chesapeake, Johnson, New York. Cleared? Bark (not brig) J F Pearson, Ootild, Monte video. 9th? Arrived, brig Isaac Carver. Shutc, Philadelphia; schrs T Benedict, Crockett, Woodbrldge, NJ ; Mary A Rice, Preseey. do. loth? Arrived, schrs Carrie Woodbury, Woodbury, Baltimore; Caseo Lodge, Pierce, New York; Helen P Jones, do for Bangor. PROVIDENCE, Juno 10? Arrived, brig Haze, Hooper, Pensacola: schrs Mary D Craniner, Horner, Norfolk ; Ra mon de Aiuria, McRride. Oeorgetown, DC; E 1 Lock wood, St John, do; Wm D Hilton, Weaver. Alexandria; James Veldrum, Cavalier, Philadelphia; Lamartine, But ler, do- Ellen M Baxter, Lninphear, do: Win Coflyer. Taylor, do; Mary Price, Lovcll, do for Pawtuoket ; Surf, Abbott, Trenton; M R Car lisle, Nothrup, Elizabethport: Alida, Knowles, do; Samuel Castner, Burke, do; North Pacific, Eaton, do; Ontario, Barber, do; Chas A Gralner, Harvey, do; Sarah Purvis, Lisle, do; PhiBbe & Elizabeth, Manes. Pough kcepsio: Amelia, Terry, Port Johnson; Orion, Smith, Rondout; Win F Burden, Adams, do; Eliza J Raynor, Mitchell, Hoboken; David A Berry, Walters,' do; John Warren, McGar, do; Willow Harp, Horton, do; Wm O Irish, Tlrrell, do: Mary Emma, Nichols, Croton; Margaret Jane, KennedV, Haver straw; Sharp Shooter, Crossman, Huntington ; Robert B Smith. Nlckerson; Kate Scranton, Palmer; Kato Thomas, Barlow; Angellne. Robinson; llelon, Perry: Phil Sheridan, Murphy, and Elm City, Kelley, New York , sloop Agent, Hart New York. Cleared? Schr Freddie L Porter, Small, Alexandria. Sailed? Schrs Henry Hobart. Benton, Philadelphia; Cordelia Newklrk, Huntley, do: Tunis Bodlne, Silvia, New York : Z Stratton, Bray, do (or Calais). ROCK PORT, June /^Balled, brig M 0 Haskell, Whitte more. Pensacola. Sailed 6th, schr John Wentworth, Lewis. Jacksonville. SEATTLE, June 1? Arrived, bark Samosel, Gove, San Francisco. SAN FRANCISCO, June 3? Arrived, shin Revere. Mcln tyro, Port Discovery ; schr Soveaclgn, Chambers, Tahlte. Sailed? Steamship Arizona. Farnsworth, Panama ; ship Montrose (Br). Mclntyre, Callao; bark Nicholas Thayer, Crosby, Molendo (Peru). SALEM, June 8? Cleared, bark Waldo, Pressey, Cow Bay. 9th? Arrived, schrs R W Tull, Hunter, Georgetown. DC; John Stockham, Pricc, Philadelphia; C G Cranmcr, Craniner, do. BTONINGTON, June 9? Arrived, schrs Ida Delia Torre, Davis, Georgetown, D C; J B Bleaker, Thompson, Ron dout; Mary Natt, Barker, Elizabethport: Rhode Island, Gauley, Port Johnson: J Dickens, Rancock, Hoboken. 10th? Sailed, schrs Veranda. Pond; J C (Thew, Chllds, and Treasure, Taylor, from New York for Providence; Ma, Deeriiw; R o Dean, Maeoinber, and J P Ross, Paull, do lor Taunton; Lady Antrim, Carter, do for Wareham. TAUNTON, June 10? Arrived, schr Surprise, Seaman, Trenton. VINEYARD HAVEN, June 10-Arrlved, brigs J W Drisko, Bangor for Fall River; Matilda, from Port John son for Portsmouth; schrs T R Baird, Jesse Wilson, Wal ter Pulmer, Sarah L Simmons, and H O Hand, Philadel phia for Boston ; Ocean Wave, Baltimore for do; Monte zuma, Virginia for do; Allle Oakes. New York for do; Al nomak, do for South Thoniaston; King, do for St John, NB; Lucy Ames, do lor Rockland; Gem, do for Dix Island ; Intrepid, do for Portland ; Nile, do for Lvnn ; L B Wing, and J H Wainwrleht, Philadelphia for Beverly ; G J Little, do for Plymouth; M J Laiuthton, do for Bidde ford; Sparkling Sea, South Amboy from do; Abbie 8 Oakes, Hoboken from Amcsbury ; James Tilden, Montrose for do; Wariel, Port Johnson IbrSaco; Eniilv A Staples, do for Manchester. Mass; Judge Teuney, do for Ncwbury port ; Roslna, Weohawken lor do . I.ight Boat, Elizabeth port for Rockland, NY; Active, Dorchester, NB, for do; Helen, Calais for do; Pavilion. Frankfort for do; Sarah Kane, Windsor for do; Kiska. Jonosboro for do; Tanta mount. Bangor for do; Abbie S Emery, do for New Bed ford; Ida May. do for Tiverton: Romeo, do for Newark ; l'lacedale, do for Middletown. Ct: Wesley Abbott, do for Philadelphia; Ocean Wave, Marblehead for do; Mary J Russell; John Slusman; R A S Carson; 8 B Wheeler: A M Lee; Hannah F Baker ; L A A Babcoek, and Julten Nel son, Boston for do: Trade Wind, Quincy for do; Maud Malloch, Calais for do; Quickstep, Duxbiiry for Rondout; Fred Walton, Gardiner for Washington, DC. PnfSO'l by? Brius John Rrightman and Clara Perkins, from Baltimore for Boston ; schr H (I Bird, trom New York for Newhuryport. Sailed? Brigs Brothers and Hattl* 8 Bishop: schrp Richard Vatix, James Satterthwaiie, Rachel S Miller. W G Bartlott, Velocipede, White Wing, W W Marcv, Frede ric Fish, American Chief, James Ponder, Lucy Ainesand Sarah L Simmons. llth? Arrived, schrs Anna Barton, Philadelphia from Boston. Sailed? The entire fleet WILMINGTON, NC, June 8? Clearod, steamship Bene (actor, Jones, New York. M18C BLLAREOUS. A RHOLl'TF. DIVORCE* LEGALLY OBTAINED KIIOM J\. Court# of different States ; legal everywhere ; deser tion, Ac., sufficient cause; no publicity required, no charge until divorce granted; consultation tree. M. HOUSE, Attorney, if*) Broadway. i BSOLUTK DIVORCES LEGALLY* OBTAINED PROM J\ (lie court* of different States. No publicity. Advice free. Notary Pnbllc and Commissioner lor every statu. K.l. KING, Counsellor at-I-aw, .'KB Broadway. A-BlfcAM) BRANCH OFFICE. BROOKLYN, ? corner of Fulton avenue und Hoe rum street. Open from 8 A. SI. to 8 P. M. *?RANDRBTH'8 PILLS.? IN DIARRHOCA AMD ALL ailections of the bowel*. In rheumatism, bilious head* aches and all billons diseases; In brulaes, rude shaken from fall* or otherwise? In costlvenem, In all wind and pains of limbs or bowels; In all these cane* they core by taking out of the system the matters which produce the local disease. And they do this safely and without any Inconvenience. BK A N DIIKTH'S PILLS sold by drngfltU. ' BARGAIN* IN TEAS, COFFEES, GROCERIES AND Provisions; warranted to suit the palates and Uie pockets of the million. THOMAS R AGNBW 26(1 Greenwich street. New York. Hitman ii air SALB.-4 ounce, m inch (MHMRki first quality llnir, not died, only tlx The only hair Importer who retails at wliole?alo prices. CoARLTiw *. I'Lt KUAM. w 17 Broadway, near Amity *t> Cut Un? out.