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CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE.
COHTifJUED FROM THIRD PAGE. the object of both being to take ground against the Mansion of slavery. At the Utter convention Mr Van Buren nominated lor President. Mr. Ohue nit the leading spirit in this formidable crusade against slavery, giving a History of the ^Sueof barbarism" in tlie United Statea, arguing tha necessity 01 a political organization unequivo callycommitted ts the denationalization or slavery Sd the overthrow of its supporter?, and exhiblt inVwi at he regarded as the necessary Hostility of the slaveholdlng interest to democrat and all 11b AS UNITED STATICS BENATOH. in iug (be sabject 01 this sketch was chosen a Senator of the United States from Ohio, receiving t* unanimous support of ilie democratic members ?f the Legislature. Mr. Chase Identified himself with the democratic party ouly an accountoir its Anti-slavery position at this time, and * hen Mr. "Pierce was nominated by the Baltimore Conven SS, with a platfarm approving the compro "?use acts of 1850, Mr. Chase withdrew from the party ye next lavored the organization ol an in dependent democratic party, and prepared a plat tena which was adopted at the Pittsburg Conveu ula uT1852. ll.s speech two years previously In Oonrress against Mr. Clay s Compromise bill, al Uiough it Tailed to secure its immediate object, gave SbIi vitality to the anti-slavery movement. In 5S? the bill for the repeal of the Missouri Ujinpro ?Sse popularly known as tbe Kansas-Nebraska E l came up and met with the most determined ?itnosinon from Mr. Chaae. Despite his strenuous SK and impassioned appeals the bUl pawed both Houses. MB. CHAHH AS GOVBBNOB OF OHIO. The opponents of the Kansas-Nebraska bill and the Pierce administration carried Mr. Chaae Into tbe chair ol the Governor of Ohio in 1866. Hla term ?( office wits remarkable for hla bold measures of reform and his unwearying vigilance over the in terests entrusted to his care. During the first year of his administration tbe National convention ?I the republican party came near putting his name beiore the country as Presidential candi date, but he firmly declined the honor. He was re-elected Governor at the expiration of hla first term by an overwhelming vote, aud aome of the ?tost important measures ever adopted by the Ohio Legislature were the fruit ??f his busy brain. KB. CHASE AM A 1>EBAT*R AND ORATOK. During the exciting times In which Mr. Chase was the chief champion ol the anti-8lavery party in Congress he acquired a very high reputation as a debater and orator?no small compliment, consul- j ering the calibre of the men pitted against hint He was remarkably seli-possessed and cool and never descended to personalities. He was not so much brilliant as dignified, solid and logical as a political speaker, in 1S54 lie made ?ne of his finest etlorts In the Senate In reply to ft mvere attack upon himself by Mr. Do uglas 1 n re 1 e r - ence to the Kansas-Nebraska act. It was ?lan In Its elegance and polntedness and Demos* tbenian in Its scathing rebuke of the ?^??a!^9h?r alaverv. In the year lsfio, at the expiration of his MCMd term as Governor of Ohio, Sir. Chase was ?sain elected to the United Mates i'eDa*u' MB. CHASE BECOMES SECRETARY OF TUB TBBA8C*T. Mr. Chase filled his place in the senate ouly one ?av during his second term, resigning to accept the Cabinet offlce of Secretary ol the Treasury un der Mr. Lincoln. I'p to that time a place In the Cabinet was considered more deBirable than any public position except the Presidency. Now Cabi net ministers resign to become Senators, though Webster, ? Seward aud Chase preferred the portfolio of the Departments of State or the Treasury to a seat in the Senate, wnen Me. Chase came to the head of tlie Treasury tbe civil war was imminent and great administra tive and executive ability were certain to be re quired oi the Secretary. It was Incumbent upon mm to furnish the sinews of war and to sugircst ud carry out methods for raising the funds neces sary to the prosecution of the war. How well Mr. Chase achieved the task committed may long l>e a subject of controversy, but one merit will always be accorded him, namely, that tlie army was never paralyzed in ilts movements for want of money. He was a man so broad and comprehensive in his Ideas, aud so lertile and ready in resources that he was able to meet every emergency. So cautiously frp.i be negotiated his loans that most of the national debt was owned at home, giving rise to Mr. Lincoln's famous suleclsm that there was no debt because the American people owed the money to themselves. TUB POLICT OP THE TBEASrBY. Four months alter taking charge of the Treasury Department Mr. Chase made nls first re port to Congress on the condition of the finances, and from that day till his retirement at the close of the war he was all powerlul in moulding the ?nanclal policy of the government. His appeal in behalf of the new loau in September, 1861, was received and answered by the country with the patriotic fervor ot a call to arms. Hia subsequent appeals met with a similarly bearty response. At all times he was ready with a Pin? to fill the treasury that was certain to attain the object he had In view. But he early abandoned the first policy ol the administration and his own policy of a bank and taxation for that ol the ma jority in Congress. He was directed to issue 000,000 in treasury notes, payable on demand, as a measure of temporary relief preparatory to the adoption of the legal tender or ??greenback" Sstem, which is still the basis of the currency of e country. The effect of this policy was to drive oold and sliver from the marts of trade and com merce, and the so-called postal currency evcu be came necessary under the paper system. THE XJJUAL TENDER ACT. The legal tender act was auopied as a war meas ure. It was vigorously opposed by the press and a great part of the business weu of the country, but, when ft was determinud upon, Mr. Chase set him self to werk to carry out the views ol Congress. The Bureaus of the Treasury Department were in creased. aud the machinery thoroughly organized to meet the wants ol the new era. llie government had gone into the buniness of manuiaoturing money, and it could only be manufactured even with comparative safety under a system whicn allows no room for fraud. The duty of organizing this vast and dell oate system devolved upon Mr. Cha?e, and ne berelu showed his great administrative ability. Even down to matters of the minutest detail his system has not been improved upon by his suc cessois. But the secretary's care ana skill and foresight in the management of his trust were, ?iter all, only a simple devotion to his duty and bis country, and when as a judge he was called ?pon to decide the constitutionality of his work as an executive officer he went back to his original objections to the l.egal Tender act?au act which be had executed onlv as a war measure?and pro nounced it unconstitutional. The organization of the internal Revenue Depart ment was also the work ol Mr. Chase. THE NATIONAL LOANS. in the management of the national loans Mr. Chase also showed great skul. The lirst of these ?measures widen lias great historical as well as ?nanclal interest was the negotiation or the fftmons five-twenty bonds, it was in the negotia tion of this loan that Jay Cooke was first Intro duced to an admiring world, other loans followed in rapid succession till the crowniug glory was reached in the Issue of $s30,000,0u0 lu seven-thirty treasury ?otes. It is not easy to recount all these loans or the repeated issues ol legal tenders, but it will suffice to say that when Secretary Chase found blmseif fairly at work carrying out the policy of Congress he gave himself no rest and most people regard his financial administration as eminently snccessful though the currency was Inflated enor mously and gold rose to 285!, in the dark hours of the war. MR. CHAHK ANO THE PRBSIPENCT. Mr. Chase always looked to the Presidency as the coal of nls ambition. He even aspired to succeed Mr. Lincoln in is?4. This was not at all satisfac tory to the latter, and it was generally believed at the time that while the President would not punish the temerity sf his subordinate In a way that could reflect either upon him or Mr. Chase, he exhibited bis magisterial displeasure by making the Secre tary ol the 'Ireasury Chief Justice of the United States. This was scarcely true, the appointment being due to Mr. Chase's great distinction and talents, and his preinlncnce as one of the early abolition leaders ol the couutrv. As a Judge hla conduct was always of the high character which dignified all the actions of his life. Duriug the im peachment trial sf Andrew Johnson he presided over tbe Senate with extreme impartiality, and gained great honor wlih the country for his high spirtted course, though Johnson's bitter enemies were very severe in their de nunciations of the impartial cosduct of tnc Chief Justice. The effect of the trial, however, was to loosen the tie* which held him to the republican party, and In ls(W he was a candidate beiore the New York donvention lor the democratic nomina tion for the Presidency. At one time his prospects for the nomination were brilliant, and It was after wards regretted by many of the democratic leaders that he was not made the staudard bearer of the party. MR. CHASE AND TIIK REPUBLICAN Though originally one of the founders of the re publican party, Mr. Chase's Ideas of reconstruction and his views of many public questions were of late years not In harmony with Ills old associates, a fact that was owintr. perhaps, isore to a Journey he made through the south, in ls?5, than to his fair and nonorabie course on the trial oi Johnson. The abuse heaped upon him by the parly press alter Johnson's acquit uil made inevitable a bn.ach whieh had been long impending. During the re cent Presidential canvass Mr. i liase took no active pr decided Interest in political affairs. MB. CHASE'S llEAl.Tll IN UBCF.NT TEARS. For several years Mr. Chase was in verv feeble health. A man of large frame and great energy lie tank under the enervating Influences of disease Mil he was only the semblance of his former self. Three years ago It was not expected that he could aurvlve his malady many months; but he recovered part of his strength, and was even able to attend to his duties on the bench the greater part of the time; and at last death came to him suddenly, considering how long It had been impending, lie ?only reached this city on Saturday from Washing ton, and contemplated a journey to New Kugi&ud and tlie West during the early summer. After Mr. Kewerd Mr. Cbase was the most emi nent of our statesmen, and his death will leave a void which it will not ba easy to fill. Though he failed to obtain the great object of his ambition he was not less fortunate than may other able men who aspired to the same high office, ('lay. Web ster Calhoun and Seward are not the less heartily remembered than they would be if they had sev exMU tatfA oletMii itiiiWyil vUiUi. kuucu auu*. THE STATE CAPITAL. Difficulty as to the Time for Pinal Adjournment. The New Poliee Bill and the Supplementary Charter Patted in the Senate. THE SUPPLY BILL. Albany, May 7.1S73. The question of the Una) adjournment seems to be as far from solution as ever, and even those sanguine New Yorkers who have already made all their arrangements to bid an oniclal good by to the capital by Friday week are beginning to de spair, now that every concurrent resolution offered fixing the day definitely is voted down in both houses, almost without a division among the rep resentatives. To-day all the resolutions offered In the Assembly got the same merciless treatment as their predecessors. What the majority really mean to do about the matter It is very hard to tell. In fact, they are acting so wildly that it 1b more than probable that they do not know thenjselves what they want to do. Batcheller'a resolution looking to an adjournment on the 16th inst., the legislative tm.-unc.ss to cli.se then and there and the two houses to reassemble on the following Tues day and go to work on the constitutional amend ments, was a direct blow at the extra session ad vocates. It, too, went the way of all the others. I Under all the circumstances of the case it is not j easy to conjecture, with any degree of certainty, when the legislative business will end, or even whether there will be an extra session. The Gov ernor is very Btrongly opposed to the idea of the latter, aud It is said will exert his influence to deter tho members from taking the step advised by the Joint committee on the amendments. Wiseacres Buy that tho ordinary legislative work cannot bee wound up before the 30th, two weeks lrom next Friday. THE NEW POLICE BILL, supplementary to the police article of the new charter, came up for its third reading in the senate this morning, when Mr. Tiemann offered an amend ment requiring that a residence in tho city of one year preceding appointment should be a necessary qualification for partrolmen, but It was voted down by 5 to 16. The bin was passed by the lol lowlng vote (democrats in italics) :? Allen, Allies, Baser. Benedict, Bowen, Chatliold, Dickinson. Foster, Uraham. Lewis, Lowery. McUownn, Miirjthy, O'Brien, Calmer, Perry, Robertson Seurcuby, Wairner, D. P. Wood, J. Wood and Woo Jin??4, Mats.?Messrs. Jo Anton and Tiemann?2. TIIK SUPPLEMENTARY CHARTER, which was introduced only last Friday, and was dls ciused first In Committee of the Whole last night and amended, ^lso came up for Us third reading. Mr. O'Brien moved to amend by an additional sec tion cancelling all In section 116 of the charter re lating to the salaries of Judges and justices or courts of record, which was lost by a vote of 6 to 18. Mr. Tiemann moved to amend so that citv marshals snould be allowed Tees; but Mr. Woodln said the abolishment of all fees was a fundamental theory ol the new charter, and the amendment was rejected, Al.DEKMANTC VACANCIES. Mr. D. P. Wood moved to strike out ttie amend ment suggested and adopted last night, providing that vacancies in the Boards or Aldermen and As sistant Aldermen should be filled by each Board respectively. He said, in support of his proposition, that the amendment is said to be Intended to supply a necessity made In a case Just arisen. The death of Peter Oilsey, occurring before the passage of the charter, created a vacancy, whioh must now be filled, and It is claimed that the Mayor cannot fill it under the terms of the present charter. Mr. Benedict?No, sir; he eannot. The chartsr provides onlv for vacancies that "shall arise," not for those tuat existed when it pamc into existence Mr. D. P. Wood?Then we are tinkering our new charter Just to cover this one case, and not onlv tinkering it, but overthrowing one of the first principles of It?uprooting the whole frnmework of , it just to provide a new Alderman with a place. We have already tinkered this handiwork too much, aud I propose to strike out this amend ment and leave the power of appolutment where it is. Mr. Woodln?Then It would be left nowhere. Thero is now NO POWER TO FILL THIS VACANCY. An amendment is absolutely necessary to secure the filling of this vacancy. I do not care who lias tho tilling of It; but there are many conflicting interests involved, as the Sena'or may see. The Mayor may have tin interest; the Aldermen may have: the other heads of departments may have ; but, undoubtedly, the people have, and, In their Interest, I would favor the method by which the political nature oi the Hoard, which the vote of the people gave it. should be maintained. A general election Is too expensive and hunglesome, and the next best method, iu my mind, is the one here proposed, of allowing the Common Council to fill it. Senator Henedlct said it was a solecism in repub lic-nil government to give the executive the power to create the Legislative Department Senator J. Wood wanted to know If the vacancy had not already been filled by the Mayor? senator Benedict?No, he has made only a nom ination to fill it. J Mr. Wood?Then, by what power does he do that? j Mr. Benedict?Ah, that's the question. Doubtless TIIK MAYOR HAS MISTAKEN HIS AUTHORITY. The charter we passed docs not authorize any such appointment, and this proposed amendment will cover this case, as weU as others that mav come hereafter. senator D. P. Wood claimed that the nomination was made In accordance with the Mayor's powers under the charter of 1870. Mr. Woodln?Not at all, sir; that charter Is re pealed. Senator Wood's motion to strike out was then lost, and the bill was PASSEP BY THE FOLLOWINO VOTE I? AJ1;;n. Ames, Baker, Benedict. Bowen, Chatfleld,Poster, Orahum, I.ewls, Lowery. McOownn i n Robertson. Scoreahy. Wagner Winalow' D. 1*. Wood, J. W ood and Wood in-20. * ' UW> Nats?Messrs. JuAiwrm and O'Hrien?2. TIIK SUPPLY BILL came up from the Assembly, and, on being an nounced from the Clerk's desk, Senator Johnson moved that It now have its third reading, lie said that it was known upon the best authority that the Finance Committee was prepared to give the bill over a month's close scrutiny before they would get through with It, provided it ever got into their hunds, and consequently the l egislature could not get away irom here before July. He, therelore wanted it. presented at once to the Senate ' Senator Murphy suggested that It ne at once re rerred to the Committee of the Whole. Senator Johnson accepted the amendment. Senator 1). P. Wood, who is chairman of the Finance Committee, said the hill had never before come so late to the Senate. It had usually ap peared a month earlier than on the present oc casion. In justice to the State the Finance Com mittee ought to give this bill a thorougn scrutiny. A REMARKABLE BILL when It first appeared in the House, and became a more remarkable one there, bclug loaded up with new matter, everything offered being taken. It is now one ol the most extraordinary appropriation bills that ever came before the Legislature, and to thoroughly weed out all the base matter in It would require a conscientious scratlny ol at least three or four weeks. senator Johnson wanted to know If it could not be reported in two weeks. Senator l). P. Wood?Oh, we may make a stagger of reporting It. "*?-? Senator Murphy wanted to know If the State would sutler if the whole bill was allowed to go by the board. i*vwnAne?r I>- ,P*. Woo<>? No; the State would gain Imrm nsely. Individuals and institutions would sutler, however, and some very wealthy ones If! comP?,le<l to close up. but the State financially would gain many thousands ot dollars if the bin was rejected altogether. ?'iJimot,"n was finally withdrawn, and the bill took the usual reference to the Finance v. O III II111 too. ADJOURNMENT QUEOTTON IN TnE SENATE. Senator Benedict offered a resolution that the Legislature adjourn mrw die on May 16th. which was laid over under the rule. 1 ' LONG BR HOURS. Senator Madden's resolution that the Senate meet every day hereafter, except Sundays at ten o'clock A. M., was taken from tho table and dis cussed. Senators Woodln and Howen protest >d uKainst Its adoption, holding that the sub-commit tee and the other committees were now doing so much good work it was not needed, and the resolu tion, by continuing their hours, would Interfere with rather than hasten legislative work. Senator Johnson moved to except Saturdays Sundays and Mondays, which was lost by a vote ol 12 to 11. A motion to lay on the tablo was lost by is to 13. A motion to postpone the hour of executive ses sion until the Ten ilour question could be decided was declared not In order, and even while Mr. Johnson was making an unusually windy oration on the ruling of the Chair In the premises the In It !L? V,fcutenont Governor brought (lis gavel >??.!!.? 1 'inn,,onced that the hour for executive session had arrived. The CONEIRMATIONS. th>. senui,. h n,,mlnntions were confirmed by si one rs or 'I' "esslon to-day :-C?M? mis OeorVe ' v1^ H,'nrjr A- "urlburt and Man gc'r of rJiibiI LIf 1 ,or s,x fa?; l?f*?icl " w Voik i r r.nir i ' ""'George W. Qulntard, , 1 auiu (iuti, an t iurrilt ?? i2: Edmund Stephenson J tot two/earn, i OAKES AMES. The Great Shov si-Maker Slowly Dyinfr?Grief of His Fri ndi and Neighbors in North Barton?Iiflammaticn of the Diaphragm the Disease?What the Physicians Bay ?What Mr. Ames Has Done for His Neighbors. North Kahton, Mah.?., May 7,1873. Ilcre, in the queer and quaint old town where first he began to life, Oaken Amea lies with his life slowly ebbing away; and before many hours he, too, will l?e numbered among the victims of the Credit Mnbiht-r. Mr. Ames lias been III since one week ago yesterday, when he complained of a pain in the stomach. This trouble continued until the aiter noon following, being then so severe that he was compelled to return home In the middle ol the afternoon of Thursday. He remained in North Easton and hought medical advice, resulting in a diagnosis oi his disease as inflammation of the diaphragm, somewhat rcscmbUng pleurisy. Mr. Ames remained about home, however, until the following Sunday, visiting Ms olllce daily, liut his disease became more aggravated, and on that day he was forced to remain in bed in spite of his strong will to keep about. At half-past live o'clock last Monday aiternoon be was stricken with paralysis in the right side, and since that hour he lias been GRADUALLY BUT SURELY SINKING Into the grave. At ten o'slock to-night a physician | who bud just left the bedside of the suirerer said that to all outward appearances there was no change in the health of the patient, bat that a care ful observer would rate the difference in the tem perature of tlie body and a gradual sinking of the pulse,which are sufficient Indicatiousthat theBtroug man is almost literally dying by inches, "l'osi sibly," says my informant, "Mr. Ames may live for three days, but the chances are very much against such an assumption. It certainly is not at all probable that he can live so long. I am rather In clined to the opinion that there will be a crisis i" J6?. disease by to-morrow night at the farthest." Mr. Ames lies iu a rear chamber of the old family mansion, built by his father years ago, and suffers patiently. He is uncon scious for the greater portion of the time, and is ALTOGETHER SPEECHLESS. Occasionally he reco?nlzes a iriend by a feeble pressure of the hand. With Mr. Ames are his sisters, Mrs. s. A. Witherell ami Mrs. Mitchell, of tiustou; bis brother, Mr. Oliver Ames; Mr. Fred erick, son of Mr. Oliver Ames, aud Mr. oak?*s Ames' three sons, Frank M., Oakes A. and Oliver waiting mournfully for the end which is sure to come. The people In and about North Eastou have none but good words to speak lor their beneiactor. ana the town itself is a house of mourniuir. I Mr. Ames and North Ka->ton are almost synony mous terms, sixty-live years ago he cauie hero from I lymouth, Mass., a poor boy witb his father, and a few years later learned the trade of shovel making at a forge. The old shop, where tlrst he worked, still stands as a reminder of the oust, business increased altera while until Mr. Ames, the architect of his own fortunes achieved i ? ... - A NATIONAL REPUTATION. in ail his business wanderings, however, he has never lost sight of the town of his adoption. An academy building here, and one of the finest in the Cnmmonwealth, was constructed through the riiu n 111 cent donation of $43,000 by the Ames lumllv, and ttle ollier antl permanent improvements, which are th? work of his benevolence. Mr. Ames here is looked upon as everboUy's friend. Without ostentation he has always carefully provided lor the wants of bis employes and pays them a rate of wages fully up to the average in all the States. Owing the financial crisis of 1867 and 18jS, say they. Mr. Ames not only helped himself through the dliilculty. but aided Ids neighbors too, so that, they cannot but feel his loss as that of a near and dear friend. Mr. Ames'manner of life among his townsmen has been very simple. Kntirely desti tute of that conceit which sometimes accompanies the possession of great wealth, he deported himself at home as a sturdy, self-reliant old farmer, contented with himself when others are doimr well and without one grain of selfishness. He was here there, and everywhere about the town, alwayB good natured, and ready to help anybody whom he thought was trying to help himself. THE AME4 CEMETERY The cemetery wherein are deposited those who have deceased in the Ames lamily Is located about one uiile aud one-naif lrom the uepot. in it now repose the bodies of the lather, mother, grandfather, and grandmother of Mr. Ames, besides several children. The Ames lot lies iu a commanding position, em bowered with trees and curbed with massive granite, a t.vpe of the character of he whose uarna it bears, aud who will so soon rest therein. The death oi Mr. Ames will be felt here as if it were -T ... A PUBLIC CALAMITY. Nothing has yet been said with regard to the future management of the business oi Mr. Ames, although it is known that his death will make no difference with the firm, it is probable that Mr. Oliver Ames will assume the direction of aiTttirn hereaiter. The IJome Missionary Society held its forty-seventh Annual meeting at the Bible House yesterday afternoon. Nothing of importance wan done, as all the busine.w wax ol a routine character. The report of the Uicietv's J > .yc*r W*H rt -"l and adopted, alter which the Society ad journed tine die. SHIP PING N E WS. Almanac for New York?This Day. RUN AND MOON. Sun rises 4 60 Sun sets 7 03 Moon sets....morn 3 iu niOII WATER. (lov. Island...morn Sandy llook. .morn Hell Gate morn 6 22 4 37 7 07 OCEAN STEAMERS. PATES OF DEPARTURE FROM NEW MONTH OF MA*. BUanun. | .Haifa. | OnHnatioZ City of Haitimore. | May f?. ihuringia Mav 8 Khein Mar 111. Oceanic Mav 10 Lltvol Montroal.. May 10. Kp.vpt May 10 victoria May in Nevada May 14. New York May 14. ? 'astalia May 14. City ol Rrintol... May 15. Ilammonla May IS ?,c?er May 17. ^ iiKlunirton Mav 17. City of Brooklyn.. Mav 17., Canuila May 17 Anglia May 17 Wyoming May 21.. America May 21.. Cltvoi Wanhinu-'n May IfoiHntia Muv 22 Adriatic M)iv 24 *P?ln May 21.. "?man Mav 21. Idaho May JR., hilcHia. | MaV 20., YORK FOB THB . I Liverpool. Hamburg. Bremen... Liverpool. Liverpool. Liverpool. Oiaagow... Liverpool. Bremen... Glasgow... Liverpool. Hamburg. Hremen... Havre Liverpool. Liverpool. Glasgow..., Liverpool. Hremen .. I Liverpool., . I Hamburg.. . 11 .iverponl., . I Liverpool., . i Hremen [Liverpool.. I Hamburg.. Offlcr U Broadway. 61 Broadway 2 HowlinaOreen 19 Broadway. 16 Broadway. l>9 Broadway. 7 Bowling Green 29 Broad war. 2 Bowlinir Green 7 Bowling Green 15 Broadway. ?51 Broadway. 2 Bowling Green Sh hroad wav. 15 Broadway. <>9 Broadwav. 7 Bowllnir Green 2U Broadwav 2 Bowling Green 16 Broadway, til Broadway. 19 Broadway. 09 HriiS'iwa*. 2 Bowling Green 2V Broadwav Ittl Hroadway. PORT OF ISEW YORK, MAY 7, 1873. CLEARED. .?^MHtaiiicaivn''' Liverpool and Qucenstown Wrigh^'a 6crn*r<1 (Hr>. Liverpool?Chas L B.^:rs"coP0M,VlV*nU <Br>' Brnes' Clasgow?Auatin Ma!lorv*<5<roP'tV Jnnc?. New Orleans?O II ^Stcaiiuhip Georgia, Crowell, Oharlcston-II R Morgan A ^Hteam.hlp AcuMiuet, Rector, New Bcdlord-Fcrguaon * Bros A CotIT,?"Pher0 C0rt*,,0> Liverpool?Tapacott iwk i'n:r!>",VHr,)> Liverpool?J If Spark*. E" ? lv,'r V. .5 .'i.??'' K-Heney ? l'arker. KoopAC ("ur ? M*rl?otli. Hamburg?II '? ^uiiiK^ucrg? runcn, jmijo WardVc'o" Sw,l"<'y' 8,nilh- "ihraltar and Cadls-Jaa E A Co* ABniC TrO?0 <nr>' Nl Wt"??ana-Jaa W Klwell Bark Oertmide, Dailey, Kauua la Grunde-Ja* E Ward Whit?A'"hulto, Fernandina, Ha?Howes, C(^rlg Hjelland (Dan), Lund, Rio Janeiro?Punch, Edye A A On* FI?r# (>irr)' "n"w"' K|? ?r?nde do 8ul?Oelrlchs nir.'j? vKa'li,'1'nr,1' ,l"1 Toro-O WemeK ? ' t'lerre, Mart? Itevnal A Co. Hongliton Br0UUM, Thurlow, Cardcnaa? Miller A r"??"rten-? f Buck A Co. gall* ^ ( rl' 1 "f'"*. ~a?ua la Grande-Wm In Wolt A J "t,mrlne M"rs0' lunn, WindMor, NS?D R Do Wa'ni'A'oci110 J Dlns,n"ri'' "InMnoro, llav ana-Jus E Schr Omaha, Wooater, Kanicoa-Imac It Stapiea A Co. M hr llarrv Bluff. Hcnuon, N'asaau?BJ Wen I.erg A B .rtow gUt< n < r)' Uvl0"- Naiwan?K T flonteli fehr Hneco (Br). Codv, 8t.Iohn? NF?Henev A vius'lt K.in,' "P0,U"<I (';rK M" "d' Ht JoKTB-P I Ne'l i'lmhkneJ^n B'r(1, Hml,h' Soulhwert 1'aa^Bcnner A ileeve Vi'1o"r,*K' 'nck?inville?Bentley, Gilder P^'hr N>auida Brooka, Jonea, Jacksonville?Van Brunt A fa'etunt?g rM?"y,n' 8'amford?Stamford Manu Htoauibr A C fltiim r*. Warren. Philadelphia. arrivals. REPORTED HY HIE IIKIlAI.lt STEAM YACIIT3 AND IIF.rai.D H'lllTKSTONK TEl.EURAl'n LINK. Rteainshlp Hummor.ia (fieri. Vm*. Ilamlnirs ai.i-II vtrt via Havre JfiHi, with nMi Hnd #;7\.?Tnii?' K,m.' hardt A Co. Rxperieocvd light noriheriv wimN ami 1 p?*U*i r Jlr*i Uucu Ua^a, tiiiuvc pUvuu wuit- i erly gales and high sea during six day?; last two 4?/? lignt wind- nod callus and tine weather. May 6, Iat41 61. Ion 60 24, spoke Margaret Evans, (Br), from Antwerp tor Philadelphia. Steamship Castor (Dutch), DeBoer, Rotterdam April 21, with mds?. and 175 passengers to Kunch, bdye A Co. Had strong variable winds; May 5, ofl Halifax, named steam thin ? as.?.-mli (Br;, from New York lor Liverpool. Steamship City of Mcrlda, Timmeruian, Havana S day* and 17 hours, with rnd^e and 0J passengers to K Alex andre A "-on Steam?hip Manhattan, Woodhall. Charleston May 4, with indite and passenger* to H R Morgan A Co .-steamship Tallapoosa (UH supply), Lieut McRitchle, Washington. DGL Steamship Regulator, Freeman, Philadelphia, with mdse and iia<semrer* to.' Lorillarrt. Whip Annie Gray (or Gla?gow), More, Foochow Jan. 8 with teas to B Olyphant k Co. Pasitcd AnjierJan.Il: Feb. 22 Hour! on Inland bearing N by K % K distant 280 ini'es; encountered a very severe cyclone, beginning at KKK, veering by the South and ending at BW: the chip was mostly on her beam ends for over eight hours; barometer tell from 29 80 to 2H 90; roanded the Cape ot (loud Hope March 12 and crossed the equator April 9 in Ion 29 W, and passed Cape liutteras May I; since tine weatner. Jan 24, Int 6 44 8, loll 104 27 R, ipoke ship Coluinghoine, from Japan lor London; March 24, lat 13 AS s, l?>n 10 10 W, spoke scbr Rosebud, from t'ape ol tiood Hope for .New York; received a pilot from boat Edmund Bluut, No 2, May 7, Barnegat bearing W Ship Derby (der), Hnnckcn. Liverpool Mdaya, with mdie, to Flinch, Edve 4 Co. 'l ook the northern paxaage and had variable weather; was 20 days west ol the Brig John Given (of Liverpool, NB), McLeod, Yahacoa, PR, 17 duys, witli sugar and molasses to J H Rivera A t o; vessel to I. F UriKhnm. Hud light southerly winds up to May 2, when In WtJi30. Ion 73 20, experienced a severe gale of wind from the south; sprang foremast head and part ot deck load; vessel leaking badly had to keep one pump constantly going; from tlicnce W und NW winds; lost jib aud gaiftopsull. ? Brig Peter A John (of Tlawksburv, NS), McLaughlin. Cardenas 12 days, with sugar to Simon Do Visaer; vessel to master. Had moderate weather; was 8 days north of Hatieras. ? Sclir C C Dame (of Gloucester), Beverldge, Harbor Island 7 days, with pineapples to Jas Douglass; vessel to BJWettberg. Had tine weather. . . Schr H G Hand, Hand, Jacksonville, with lumber to Squire, Thornton A Co. Bohr Rogers, Jsckson, Virginia. Schr J W Bovle, Smith, V Irginia. Selir A 11 Stiiil7., Turner, Virginia for New Haven. Hehr S W Bunnell, Bunnell, Georgetown, DC. Fclir Howard Williams, Potter, Georgetown, DC. Schr Henry Parker, lewis, Georgetown, DC. Sclir J T Williams, Newbury, Georgetown, DC, for New Haven. Schr Wm Allen, Grant, Baltimore. Sclir 11 K Russell. McHaffey, Baltimore for Plymouth, Mas*. Paucd Through Hell Gate* BOUND SOUTH. Brig Proteus, Ackerly, Windsor. NS, for New York, 7 days, with planter to Crandall, Bertaux 4 Co. Schr Mocking Bird (Br), Ualseomh, 8t John, NB, for New York, 8 days, with lumber to Brett, Son & Co; vessel to P I Nevius k Son. schr Ben Bolt <Hr>, Drake. StGeorge, NB, for New York, 8 days, with piling to Jed Krye A Co. Scnr Bratnlinll, Hamilton, St George for New York, with stone to SI John A Co. Schr Margaretta. Pcarse, Glen Cove for New York. Schr Grand Island, Miller, Rockport for New York, with lime to J V llaviland. Schr Old Zack. Matthews, New Haven for New York. Schr Motto. Young, New London lor New York. Sclir Jonathan Cone, White, Boston for New York. Schr American Bower. Curry, Glen Cove for New York. Sclir Urbatia, Allen, Plymouth for New York. Schr G L Daholl, Rackett, Portlund lor New York. Schr Maria Adelaide, Kemp, Vlnalhuvcn for New York, with stone to Bridgo Co. Schr Neptune, Locke, Hartford for New York. Sclir Mary Ann. Young, Norwich tor Philadelphia. Schr R E Potter, Kllsworth, Greenport for New York. Schr Jennie ltodgers, Rodgers, Providence lor New York. Schr Wm L Peck, Bunco, Hartford for New York. Schr Kim Cltv, Kldd, Hartford lor New York. Schr Aduic P Avery, Grant New Haven (or Baltimore. Schr C 1. Lovering, Hathaway, New Haven lor New York. Schr Columbia, Conover, New Haven for New York. Schr Kredonla, Sears. Stonlngton lor New York. Schr Ella Jane. Smith, lluiitiugton lor New York. Schr Mist, Pierce, Providence for New York. Schr Niger, Thompson, Boston for New Vork. Schr Evelyn, Burt'er, Stony Hrook for New York. Schr Clara Jane, Mc.Kcllup, Rockland for New York, with stone to Jed Krye A Co. Schr Daniel Webster, Parkrr, Kail River for New York. Schr Nelson Harvey, B^arta, Providence for New York. Schr Jacob Raymond, Brown, Port Jefferson for New York. Schr Howard Macotnber, William*, Fall River for New York. Schr IT B Diverty, Nlckerwin, Providence for New York. Schr Belle, Cobb, Massachusetts for New York. Schr Nellie C Morton, Bunco, Boston for New York. Schr M F Webb. Cook, Providence for New York. Schr Silas Wright, Way, Providence for New York. Schr Lizzie, Taylor, Providence (or New York. Schr Sterling. Iiall, Northport for New York. Schr Susan Ross, Barker, Fox Island lor New York, with stone to St John A Co. Schr Garlund, Lindsay, New Haven for New York. Schr Thomai Forrest, Jones, Providence for New York. Schr Marcus L Ward, Graham, New Uaven for New York. Hehr J W Woodruff, Young, Deer Island lor New York, with stone to Bridge Co. Behr Lottie. Taylor, Boston for Philadelphia. Schr Cynthia Jane, Gardner, Newport for Now York. Schr Henry Re wise n, Allen. Providence tor New York. Schr Edward Wooten, Young, Slony Brook tor New York. Schr Harriot Rvan, Bobbins, Somerset for New York. Schr Senator, Norton, Boston for New York. Schr Bay State, Snabury. Ronton for New York. Schr l> K Baker, Long, Cotultport for New York. Scht Elm Cltv, Kelly, New Bedlord for New York. Schr Lucy Church, Ryder, Pawtucket for New York. Schr Sallie M Evans, Tuttlo. Pawtucket for Philadel phia. Schr Treasure, Taylor. Providence for New York. Schr L Sherman, Baker, Cromwell for New York, wfth Stone to order. Schr Vapor, Smith, Norwich for Trenton. Schr Pennsylvania, Butler. Norwich lor Philadelphia. Schr Mary A Lovcll, Warren. Hartford tor New York. Schr J II warlord, Sprague, Providonec lor New York. Srhr G W Cumin lugs, Whort, Boston for Rondout. Sclir >arah L Stephens, Studley Salem for New York. Schr Gvorge Kdwln, Lewis, Northport tor Now York. Hehr Henry Lemuel, Jarvis, Northport tor New York. Schr Mary A Predtnore, Sherman, Pruvidenco for New York. Schr Mary Amanda, Wilson, Boston for the Ashing ground. Schr Jane M Brainard, Hill, Norwich for New York. S.ihr Sarah Seiacy, McGruth, New Haven for New Yqrk. Sehr Lottie Beard, Perry, New Bedford for New York. Behr A Pliaro, Bingham, Providence for New York. Schr Henry May, Kltch, Providence tor New York. Schr Madagascar, Hare. Providence tor Baltimore. Schr Mail, Mead, Greeuwicb lor New York, with stone to order. Senr Thomas B Smith, Bowman, Fall River for New York. Sehr Sallir Burton. Burlev. Stamtord for New York. Steamer Kleetra, Mot', Providence lor New York, wt nirisi Hint pohscngera Steamer Doris, Young, Providence for New York, with mdse and passengers. Steamer El Cld, Smith, Norwich for New York, with mdieaud passengers. BOUND KAHT. Steamship Acushnet. Rector. New York for Ntw Bcil lord. Steamship Tlllie. Bailev. New York for New London. Brig Mary Grace (Br), Pettis, New York lor Windsor, NS. Brig Whittakcr, Colton, Port Johnson for Salem. Schr Thetis (Ilr), Rourke, New York for Pietou. NS. Schr H V Craudall (Br), l'ettls. New York lor Windsor, NS. Schr Mira A Pratt, Pratt, Virginia for New Haven. Schr Francis Collin. Belts, Ellzabcthport for Salem. Schr Jane. Smith, New York for Westerley. Schr James G Parr, Fisher, Ellzabcthport tor Boston. Schr R G Whelrton. Nichols, Ilohokcn for Providence. Schr W P I'hllllps, Hawkins, Elizabeth port for Provi dence. Schr Ellen Perkins, Kellv, Tort Johnson for New Bed ford. Schr S 8 Scranton, Palmer, Port Johnson for Provi dence. Schr E Runyon. Campbell, Elizabothport for Paw tucket. Sclir Surprise. Seaman, New York for Fall River. schr Millie Krank, Edwards, Hoboken for Providence. Schr J Terrv, Freeman. New York for Fr.ll River. Schr Mary II Mittlin. Perry ilohokcn for Warren. Schr K B Hornet, Smith, Philadelphia for Norwich. Schr.'oieoh P Uoss. Green. Philadelphia for Warren. Sehr Foam, Bowman, Trenton for New Haven. Schr Honest Abe, Poole, Rondout for Lynn. Sehr Yankeo Bov. nuston, Philadelphia for Pawtnckct. Schr J II Yoiimans, Smith. Hoboken lor Providence, Schr l.agle, Chase, New York for New Bedford. sehr ?' W l.ocke, Bnnce, Hoboken for Providence. Schr Thomas 1' Cooper, Sleeper, Hoboken for Provi dence. Schr Cornelia, nuntley, New York tor I*rovideneft. SchrJoseph Alien, Corwln, Virginia for olenwood. Schr Ann Kliza, Caswell, Rondout tor Providence. Schr A T Hammond, Baker. New York lor Salem. Sehr Harriet WlUett, Young, New York lor Salem. Sehr Yankee, Higgin*, Kllr.abcthport for Boston. Sehr B I, Sherman, Kelly, Baltimore for Boston. Schr Belle, Simpson, New York tor Bridgeport. Schr Fannie Hazard, Yoanir, New York for Hartford. Schr Flying Fish, s?llcck. New York tor Hartford. Schr Artist, Clements, New York for Norwich. Sclir K A Brooks, luglcspcck. New York tor Noank. Sehr J B Errlekson, Javue, New York for Providence, Schr Sarah .lane. Ford nam, Aniboy for New Haven. Schr Alcora, Dennlso i, Ilohokcn tor Boston. Schr Thomas Hunt, smith. Port Johnson for Stonlng ton. Sehr II Gardner, Miller, Ambov for Stamford. Schr M Hand, Hallock, Philadelphia tor Kali River. Schr Transit Kaekett, Philadelphia for Providence. Schr Daniel L Morris, Hansen, Hoboken for Newport. Sehr Loriuskla, James, Port Johnson for New Bedford. Sclir Eliza, Hall, New York tor Smithport. Schr Tunis Dopew. Baker. New York for Hyannls. Schr 1* L Smith, Sibley. Ambov for Portland. Schr Nellie Brown. Nash, New York lor Boston. Schr S Chancey Crafts. Kennedy, New York for Dlx Island. schr Sarah Bahcork, Hill, New Vork for Greenwich. Schr F A Heath. Warren. Philadelphia tor Rockland. 8chi*llonry Glbbs, Chase, New Turk for New Bedlord. Schr Python, Hale, Kll/.iibelhport for Salein. Schr K If Brazos, smittv Port Johnson for Providence, Sehr Benjamin Strong, Parker, Now York for Provi dence. Schr John S Monlton, Crowley, New York for Newbury port. Schr Scotin. Rogers, New York for Mvstic. schr Belle of the Bay. Xmmett, New York for New Lon don. Schr Velocipede, Rogers. New York for New London. Schr White Rock, LafTertv, New York for New Haven. Sehr Herbert Wanton, Kelly, Port Johnson for Boston. Sehr Harry Percy, Percy, Port Johnson lor Augusta. Sehr F C smith. Heath, New York tor Providence. Sc!ir Crest Haley, New York for Saletn. Schr S I'urvcs, Purves, Ellzabcthport for Providence. schr Nicholas Mcrehoff, Merohoff, New York (or Nor wich. Schr Warrun Gates, Stnlth. New York for Nlantie. Schr T 1' A he I, Fowler, New York for Providence. Schr Emerald. Jones, New York for New Haven. Sclir Ontario, Barber, New York tor Providence. Schr Columbus, Mori Is, New York for Providence. Sehr Z L Adams, Bobbins, New York for Salem. Sclir L A Burllngaine, Nickori>on, Port Johnson for Sa letn. Schr Albert Treat, Sawyer, New York for Portland, Schr Hurry Lee, Hays, Ni'W York for Salem. Hehr I Nelson, (trover, New York for Bo'ton. Sclir R 8 i lark, Williams, New York for Fall River. Schr J G Huiitiugto'i, Bcntley, Port Johnsou for Boston. Sclir Golden Rule, Wilson, New York for Norwalk. Sclir Dr Franklin, Smith, Amboy for Norwich. Sehr Fram is Barrett, Allen, New York for Providence. Sclir S >i Tyler, Warren. Hoboken for Fall River. Sclir William Voting, Voting, >ew York for Port Joffer *?schr Aiida. Raton. Ellzabcthport for Providence. Sclir Nightingale. Dunn, New Vork for Providence. Schr R W Brown, Win tors. New York for Providence, Schr John M Chaffee, New Vork for I'rovldencc. Sehr Susan E Nash, Nash, New York for Westerley. Schr Edward Lindsay, Bradley, Aniboy for New Ha 's!:hr Palladium, Ryder. Hoboken for New Bedford. Sthr l> Kahn. Phelps. Ilohokcn for Provlden?li. Sehr Mariner, Rich, New Vork for OraenwicIS Schr J It MiV'licll, Morrill, New York tor Stamford, Schr Dart. Williams, New York for Stamford. MvtW Now Vork lyr jf'ruYideugo. ? BELOW. Bark Sucre** (Ger), Hehrendt from Hamburg <9 day* (by pilot boat A Leggett, No 4). BAILED. Steamships Scotia, for Liverpool; Wisconsin, do; I? mailia, Glasgow , City of Dallas. New Orleans; Georgia, fhurlcstou; uliin Ktrathearii, Liverpool; barks Martin Lutber, Stockholm; Rudolph Ebcl. Dantzic; Askur, Lu boo; Brodrene, Havre; Bessie I'arker, Antwerp; brigs Diana, Havre; Ulriuo, Gibraltar; Virginia, St Pierre; Curacoa Curacoa; Clarahelle, Oienftiegos; Arloio, Aux Cayes; Hattie, Galveston: schrs Helen A Locke, Elcu thrra; W A Leveling, Charleston; Autos Walker. Wind at sunset, S8K. Marine Disasters. HwayaHir Pktkhnbi'uu?The pumps, 4c, from the Coast wrecking Company, of New York, liu'i been placed, May 1. on board the wreck ol steamship Petorrtiuni (Br), from ' ,or-Now York, ashore at Bermuda. and proha worS? ?r days from Unit time would be put to fore*r' from Calcutta for Boston (be ?hi 1)1 fou?<iered at sea Feb 22. Only three of 'BCludlnf Wm Noyes. the *o<-ond wrerit Nor??'?.'? <?r e.'?h* d?y" Oil a piece ot the Hf,consisted ol 4,4(0 bags and 4,700 pocket* s Lnac" ^^mhcu,c5,?A88 che",l, lnJiK?- cases !kin. Tiwf hLl??buffalo hide*. 85.98* goat 37M h*lr? lute butts, m bales . packages India rubber, 13 bales satflower 2,<?1 tanned goat skins. 25.0U0 tunned skecn akina M bundles fishing poles, and ISO bales lute relec Hons. Messrs Wills, Ediuands i Co hail *11 the linseed and Jute butts, and Messrs Whitney. Cushlng * R?,. ,H Atkinson """1 others were the consignees of the remainder of the merchandise. Ihe indigo alone on board was worth nearly ?70,UK) The loss of this ship and cargo Is one ot the heuvlest disasters that has occurred for several months, and will l>e severely lelt bv the under writers in Boston, who hud large risks upon the property There Is also insurance ut the Delaware Mutual, and North American offices, in Philadelphia, and at the Great Western In New York. Ship Bkahnaris Casti.k (Br\ Emmett, from Calcutta for New York, bufore reported ashore on Mill Breakers, Bermuda, register* 1040 tons, was built at Glasgow in 1H84, and Is owned In London l)y the Merchant Shipping Co. Her cargo comprised 3000 bags and 2001) pockets Unseen, 601'' bags cutch, 10 chests indigo, 280 cases shellac, 650U cow hides, 4470 buffalo do, 1250 goat. skins, 1000 bales lute, 350 bales jnte rejections, 2600 bales iutc butts 200 bag's ginger, 1000 tanned sheep skins and 25 tons old iron. Hams Bi.kncathra (Br), Hunter, from Pensarota Feb 28 for Plymouth, K, has been aoandoncd at sea- ail of the crew saved. The B registered 4K6 tons, was built at Workington, K, in 1857, and hailed from Liverpool. Haiti Isabel Beurman, from Green port at Charleston May 5, reports had heavy gales, sprung a leak and threw overboard part of cargo. , Knight, from Baltimore 6th inst for Port de ranee, Martinique, with a cargo of coal, went u shore on Thouiaa Point, CUusapuako Bay, where ?he remained 7th. Sciib Crwrrr (Br), at Halifax 7th Inst, from Demerara, reports on the 3d Inst In lat 38 N, Ion 67 20 W. at 8 AM, in a thick tog, raining aud a heavy gale blowing, was ran into by an unknown barkentine, which struck the sclir under the port bow, starting the stem, the water carry ing away the bowsprit and t'oretonmast and staving In a plank.at the water's edge, causing the vessel to leak badly. The barkentine lost her foreyard, mizzen top mast, stancheons and received other damage. There was great contusion on board tho vessels, and cries of "We are foundering" were heard from the barkentine. Both vessels separated in the tog, and the schr proceeded in a disabled condition to Ualitax. 8cm OBonriK Gilmah, Gardner, from Little River, Me. for Newark, NJ, with a cargo of rock plaster (before re ported), came into the bay during the siortn of Krldav, aud about 2 1 M Saturday was driven ashore on the bars near Barnstable Light; officers und crew (four in num ber) took to the boat and landed In safety. The George Oilman is a vessel of about 80 tons, 26 years old. A por tion of her keel was knocked off and she leaks badly. Seta Rksolct*, Ricketts, Irora Baltimore, before re Ported at rurks Islands dismasted, arrived at San An dreas March 22, all safe, had discharged her cargo In good order, and would await spars which had been sent SchrTov. from Wilmington, NO. for Masonboro Round, with building materials, went ashore iust inside the Masonboro Inlet evening of 3<l Inst. At last accounts one of the masts had gone bv the hoard, the vessel was nndor water and It was believed that she would prove a total loss. No insurance on vessel or cargo. A greater part Oj the lumber will probably be saved. Schr R P Rrtharo (of Fall River), from Hobokcn tor Boston, struck on West Chop 6th inst. but was hauled off same atternoon by steamer Muiiohassett and arrived ut Vineyard Haven. SrtiR o*htroi.? Howes, Vick, at New Orleans was struck bv lightning night of Muy 5. Oue man was killed and another severely injured. Schr SrAKTA, Hopkins, from Frankfort for Marblehead, hoar * v tt' Portland 6th inst, leaking 600strokes per Baroor, May 8?The schr Empire, which has been loading with bricks at a wharf on the Brewer side, lusi below the tollbridge, was ready to sail vesterday morn ing, and, while a steam tug was hauling her out, she was swept by the force ol the current upon tbo bows of sev eral vessels lying at the wharf lust bjlow. Thi> bulwarks ?' toe Empire were smashed in nearly the whole length ot the vessel, and a big hole stove in her side just above the water line. The shrouds wer<* also torn away on tho same side, and tho vessel was badly strained, causing her t0 le"k considerably. She was extricated and taken to one ot the Maine Central wharves, where she lay last night, repairing damages as much as possible. Tne schr ' iV.i1 puboM, one of the vessels with which the Empire collided, lost her bowsprit. Liverpool, E, May 3?Tho "Olive," Capt Jones, was abandoned at sea April 13. Miscellaneous. We are under obligations to the purser of the steamship City of Merida, from Havana, for the prompt delivery of our flies, despatches, 4c. Launch?A new iron steamship was launched ot Ches ter, Pa, on the morning of the 7th inst, intended for the ; New Oilcans or Galveston trade. Her name is the City of Waco, an l she registers 1W0 tons. The following are the dimensions;?Length. 245 teet; beam. 98 feet; depth ot hold, JO leek She has a compound engine, with large Notice to Mariners. Capt Tlrimerman, of steamship City of Merida, arrived 7th from Havana, reports tnat about t>ya miles oil the land, at loins River, NJ, and about SE irom the south I end of the W oodiamls, passed the ? reck of a vessel, seem Inglv a snnken steamer. The topmasts are aoout two third* out of water, and are a dangerous obstacle, asthev lie directly in the most frequented track aloug the Jer sey beach. ' Whalemen. Arrived at NewBedford 5th. bark Stafford. Moultnn. South Atlantic and Indian Ocean, ^ourabaya, Java Nov 5, st Helena Feb 4, with 85,/ hbis sp <70 do taken since leaving St Helena), 200 do wh oil and IsOJ lbs bone, bent home on the voyage 250' !s sp oil. Arrived at do ?th, bar* Spartan, Oifford. from Atlantic Ocean. Barbados April 10, with 700 bbls sp oil, having been absent since Min 22, 1872. Arrivedat New London 6th, bark Nilo. Williams, Atlan t^nC??e?n' wlth ^,,llls elephant and 75do sp oil. Sailed from San Francisco April 29, bark Florence, Wil llams, to cruise. Spoken. Bark Curacoa (Br). Lockhart, from New York for Cu rarea, April 27, lat .10 36, Ion t8 5a A horm brig, steering NW by N, showing a white flag with red letters was seen May 5, lat 36 22. Ion 75 12. Schr Edward, steering south. May 3, 30 miles east of Chincoteague. Sclir Jcnnle E Whltney, 15 days from Martinique for Halifax. May 2, 3ft) miles east ot Sandy Uook (by pilot boat A Leggett No 4). y \ foreign Ports. 1 n>i?iMi,?'vA'lr}! 22?Palled, bark Alphonse et Marie (fr), Privat, New Orleans. NewVork*' A,'r'1 S0~Arnv0(1' bri? T H A Pitt (Br), Trew, Cardipp, April 21?Arnved, ship Annie M Small, Pack er. Havre. ' ^ A?r" 3^?Arrived, brig Addle Hale, Shep pard, Philadelphia; W Gordon (Br), St John, NB; scbrs Clnra E .Nmith, Keen, Philadelphia; Lothair (Br), Saun ders, Havana; Kittle Stevens (Br). St John, NB; *f.iv 1, ifi*1!. l"r)' i1>cJa New Vork; brigs Clara M Good rlch. Look, do; Maria. wWler, Barker, do; J A Deve t ! ? F*?"Hna, Blanchard, Havana; schrs Louisa Price, Jackson, Port au Prince; L 4 M Knowles. Peterson, 8t John, NB; Anile Amsbury. Jones, St Thomas! Sailed Anril .iO. parks Gan Eden. Barker, north of Hat (Gcr), do;brig Veteran,do; May 1, bark Norton Stover, Sherman, do, April 30?Arrived, bark Idaho. Richardson, sailed 28th harks Adeline C Adam*, Collnm, New York; ?th. Ursu*Minor (Br), do; schr H S Marlow, Wines, Phil adclphta. ? Havana, May 1?Arrived, steamshio Frankfurt (Oer), Bulow Bremen via Havre (and sailed for Aow Orleans); br ? Giles Loring, Pink ham, Portland; 2d, steamships flty of Galveston, Howhtnd, New Orleans; J 0 Meigs, Shackford. do; brigs Havana, Bennis, New York; Har ??n? <???>. Edgett, Philadelphia; W Gordon (Br), Meikles. st John. NB; Willow Brae (Br>, McDonald, New ? T*!r McLaln, CrOwell, Portland via Maunzas. Sailed April 30, steamships Juniata, Catharine. New Or leans; Maraarct, Baker, do.; May 1, ship II. busantoy (Fr), Blaimin, Pensacula; barks Lucille (Br), An Sf*?'":. ifc.w York VI* Hegua; Canada Bell (Br), Tlndoll, Dobov; Galceran (8p), Mnristany, New Orleans; brig Martha A Palmer (Br), Mathews, Boston; schr Ella i. Nlckerson, Cardenas; 2d, bark Robt (Jodlrev (Br), Chapman, Caibarien; brig Annie (Br), Lursen, Da rlon. ' LivitRpoot, May &? Arrived, bark Don Ju?tn, Bennett, Charleston. Mowtevioko, March 8? Arrived, brig Dudley, damage, Baltimore (and proceeded for Paysandu). Matakza*, April 30?Arrived, barks Horace Bcals, Fickett, Portland; Pleiades (Br), Fields. Baltimore; KII741 J hite, Mshoney, New York; e> w Holbrook. Polleys, do ; Zulma (Bri, Pearson, Baltimore: brig Mary Stewart (Br). McDonald, Boston; schr Luev Irf;e, Smith. Machlas; May 1, hark Colin E McNeil Crowell, Cardenas; brig* Merrl wa, Davis, Portland; S V Merrick, I.inpincott, Phlladel. phla; Delmrah Soale, Soule, New York; Caroline Eddy, Veazie, Boston. Sailed April 30, barks Bmnswleg. True, north of Hat teras; Mav J, Abbie N Franklin, Holbrook, Cardenas; brigs Blanche (Br), Cole, do; Geo E Dale, Pierce, north Of Hatleras; schr Ella M Pennell. Mitchell, Baltimore. Momcton, NB, May 3?Arrived, schr Glauinire (Br), Tufts, New York. VtiEE*srow!T, Mav 7?Arrived, steamship City of Lim erick (Br), Jameson, New York for Liverpool (and pro ceeded). gi-KBRC. May 7?Arrived, steamship Magaragah (Br), Liverpool. Arrived at Father Point 7th, steamship North American (Br), Scott, Liverpool for Montreal. Soptiiamitow. Mav 7?Arrived, steamship Dentschland (Ger), Ladewlgs. Now York for Bremen Sam A.noreas, March 23?Arrived, *chr Resolute, Rick etts, Baltimore via Turks Island* f?ea Disasters). Sagua, April 28?Arrived, barks shamrock, Dow, Havana; Proteus, Eaton, do; sclirs Abbv \vu*.<in. Gray Cardenas; Lizzie Gregg, Anderson, do; 2?th, bark Stella (Br). Lockhart, and llrotber* iBr), Jenkins Havana; schrChas A lllggln-i, Mcintosh, Ilayti ' SvnjKv, CB, April 28-Arrlved, ship Arabia (Br), Llv erpool. At the month of Sydney harbor 28th, ship Coronet (Br), Brvan, trom Bremen. st Joh*. NB, May 5-Arrived, bark Tidal Wave (Bri. Barnes, Boston Cleared *1, br g Rocky Ulen, Dorr, Cardena*. American Porta. ALEXANDRIA, May 5?Arrived, brig Princeton, Port land: sctir Oliver Ames, . Saileii?Sohrs White Foam, aud Alex Young, Provt dem e: h M Baxter. Bristol. BOSTON, May 8-Arrtved, schr* Henrietta (of S*co), I.angley, Georgetown, SC; Tltnothv Field, Eaton, Wil Hoboken Wllcr' M*7, Copla, Went, Cleared?Phln TTIMa (Br), Kennedy, I^indon; barks Mary (Hr), B.aliln, Buenos Ayres; Nereid, Nlckerson, (Iran i Venan, to load cargo of wrecked ship number, for Eng.and; srlir James A Brown, Brlghtman, I'onco. Also cleared, bark Liverpool (Br), McElhlnney, I'hila ilelphla, to load lor Antwerp; scbrs A L Cutler, Smith, Jacksonville| veto, Henderson, Philadelphia; Salile B. Rateman, do; Charles K Taige, Grace, do: Jesse Mur dock. Christie, Baltimore; Watchlul, Gill, New Vork. Sailed?Steamers Malta, and llorcule*: and trom the channel, bark Kate Burrill, and a brig unknown. 7th?Arrived, steamer Norman, Nlckerson, Philadel phia; ship (ia?pec, Driimmond. Cebu : barks Mary Edson, sparrow, Messina; Pierre Kuvper. (Ger), Falk, London; UaxrUon, Drnwdln, NB; Pobt Dillon, Blatchford, Clentaegos- ?*. Clara Sawyer, Savannah; Campbell, fc'aton, Jaekm.nvilla Alio armed 7th, brio's Thalia, irom Barbadoi K! Perkins, Dussant, Mew York. ' Hea,J baLTIMORi , May ft?Arrived, steamships Cuba. jnh? ion. New Orleans, via Havana and Key Wesf^ Srm" Cruno, Howe*. Bo*ton,via Norfolk; brigs R 0 Wriiht" Boyle. Lugulllo, PR; Two Mary* (Br), Thrussell n*?i? .^brn Paloa, Shackford, Aguadllta, PR; Manitoba*! (Br), Le Blanc. Demeruru; Win Arthur McDutn*iw?_ land; Kelpie, Bryant, Bath. Me; E R Bmerilon gnow" Bolton; Bouny Bout, Kelly, do; ^nretto Pish Wil'lav 27? IdaC Billiard (new, MH tons). Small, do; KhanArnold Ryder, Newport, at Beiow, Barks jMWy (rS) LacE Strom, from Liverpool; Edith (Br),7?h urn side! from Tratee.Ire; Cvelt (Aust), Rictornoleh, from Newrv iri Annie Mc Nairn (Br), Pulton, from Mnntanzas; BrirsJohn Good (Br), Morehouse. from Cardenas; E A. Barnard (Brk. Willeby, tram Sagua; Helen, Furhush, from Kalardo P R; schr Mary Ella. ?, from Windsor, NH. Cleared, steamship McCiellan, Howes, Boston via ttor folk; harks lima tar (Rum). Sahlrftrora, Londonderry, ire* Circassian (Br), Amy, Rio Janeiro; hrius Woltville (Brll Hartlinir. Demeraru; Torrent, Wilder, Went Indies, Hall, lax (Br), tower, Halifax; solir Trade Wind, BryaaU Portsmouth. NH. w Sailed, bring Eva (Ital), Queensfown: Agnes Barton; Fort de trance. Mart (since went ashore); Wm 1) An (!ol-%w,SKvViifl,,'iie (Br)* Halilax- NtJ; Halifax (Br). Went to sea 6th, ship Ore v Eagle, for Rio Janeiro; barkf Crimea, for Liverpool; Hiruudo, for Rotterdam; And ol Kittler and Buoineraiik', for St ja-'o: brigs Potomac, fot Dcmerara; Eledona, tor St Thomas; Adela, for Limerick ^ Concord, Chatanoogti, and schr Edna iiarwood, for West Indie*, all Irom Baltimore. BRUNSWICK, April Arrived, bark* Ranker (Br), Cox, Hosum; May I, Mary A Marshall (Br). Wrlpht, New York; Golden West (Br). Crocker, do; sehr Gertrude Plummer, Plummer, New York. Sailed May 1, sehr Nellie Treat, Trim, New York. BANGOR, May S-Arrived, brigs HH Wright, MeVOrfc Bearsport; Marshall Hutch, Turner. Boston. Cleared? Schrs Midnight, Hopkins. Roslyn, NYt W reath. Pom, Philadelphia; Louisa, Libbey, and Charles Heath,Warren, do. bridgeport, May 7?Arrived, bark C E Jayne. Dam kins, Liverpool. charleston, May 4?Railed, sehrs Chas W Holt, D?. lav. Savannah; Jennie M Murphy. Murphy, Port Royal. 80; M E Vau Cleaf, Thorndike, fcrunswlck, Ga; Lngano. Dow, Fernandlna; Undo Tom, Look. Jacksonville. Ath?Sailed, schr Lewi* Ehrman. Fooks, Bull River, 8(1 7th?Arrived, schr Telunuh, Harding, Bermuda. Railed?Steamship South Carolina, Beckett, New York. yCALAIS, May 1-Cleared, schr Clara, eiarko, New M?Arrived, schr William U R Mowry, Eaton, Oeoroe town, DO. DAEIEN, Of, May 1?Arrived, barks Montreal (Br), Adams, Cape de Veril: India (for), Grape, Limerick: 2d. ship Alexandria (llr), Browu, Liverpool ; bark Boaz (Nor). Jacobstn. Dublin. * Cleared April 30, strips Therwaldsen (Br), Willis, Bar* K?Wi. ^?I*2P (w0r\ Claen, Grimsby; schr Charmer, Notes, Mystic; May], barks Johau Kllurd Maria (Datch), Scbuieriier. Niouwedeip; 2d, Rio dela Plata (Br).McLcod. Montevideo. FERNANDINA, April 26?Arrived, brigs Etta Wfcttte more, Wright, and llattle B. Hatch, New York; 28th. bark Everett.Gray, Luring, do; schrs Samoa. Hawes, Bos! ton; Nettie Walker, Drew, New York; May 1, brigi 8 P Mutjgon (Br), Coftill, do; Valero (Br), Vance, Providence: 3d. schrs 0 R Phelps, Sliailcr, Phlludolphu; Mayflower (llr), Godfrey, Guadnloupe. Cleared 2d. schr <'has Sawyer, Mullln, Philadelphia, i sailed April 23, brig Mary Stewart, Coombs, Boston In port MayJ. barks Gauntlet (Br), McKenzie, lor Mon tevideo. ldg: Windsor (Ur), Gardner, for do, Ao; schri Earle II I otter, Rogers,.tor New York, do; Emma Green. Collins; Chas Sawyer, N*ullin, and Wm Jones, Jones, ldgt and the above arrivals. *' FORTRESS MONROE, May7-Paised In, barks Fam* (for), Christiansen, trom Falmouth. K; Svalen (Norw). Boe, from Londonderry; Cnte'la (Ital), Olivari, from Bristol; brigs Italia (Fr), Roberts, trom Mayaniiea; Prea t.ssiino, Barnes from RloJaneiro; schr AJurt (llr), Joneat from Ponce?all for Baltimore. ^ Arrived in Hampton Roads 4th, bark Idnn (Nor), Knud? sen. from Cardiff via St Thomas for City Point. ^Arrived, schrs Helen, Perry. Baltimore; I'hll Sheridan, Mnrphy; L Daniels, dmlth; A H Brown. Chase: Mediator, Davis, and Ben) English. Newburg; U G King, Bliven; Ll/.zle Raymoml, Howard: Rachel Jane, Taylor; Willow Harp. Horton, and James d Cunningham, ScoveII, Iloboknn: Chancellor, Kerviison, Port Johnson; Thos Potter, Handy, Rondout; Ney. Chase! Poughkeepsie : Pantliea. Johnson, Haverstraw. Sailed?fichr T B Smith, Bowman, New York. *. ? "cbrs Cnlon, Hurst; R S Dean, Macomber: York *ey> Terrill, and Joseph E Potts, Lyon, New galveston, April 38?Arrived, brig Ossipec, Sprague. New Orleans. ? a Cleared?Steamship Agnos. Staples, Havana; bark VI New York IIavre i 8vt)r Fannie W Johnson, Marti, ^'''-Arrived, schr S S Hudson. Hudson. Boston, n. t^rA^i,ye<1'.?el,rH Vornal> t!ook. Pensacola; Mary B Rankin, Fuller. Boston. ,M*y 6?Arrived, steamship Clyde, Kenned.v, New York via Key West. gloucester, May 6?Arrived, schrs Medora, Ben nett, asd Annie W, Branscomb, ol and from St John. NB. 1 Wiiliams, Now York. ' JACKSONVILLE, April .KV?Arrived, brig line, Searf, Charleston; May L schrs 8 V W Simmons, Williams, an<j Uncle Tom. Look, <lo; 2d, B F Farnliain, Brewster, Bos ton. Cleared April 31). schrs Lconcssa, Meyer& Providence; May 1, Olive Plnakett, Now ITaven: Mary F Corson, Cor' jo", (Wgetown. DO: 3d, Georgietta, Jellison, New York; an C'Wer, Philadelphia. MOBILE, May 1?Arrived, bark Hiram (Nor), Simon sen, Galveston. NEW ORLEANS, May 2?Arrived, steamship Tappa hannpek. Read. Havana via Florida porta. Below, sehrs Eva Adele, Eaton, from Havana; Constance, Otterson. from Ruatan. r, Cleared?Steamships Geo Cromwell. Clapp, and Emily B Souder, Burdick, New York; ship Brookviile. Thomp son. Liverpool; schr J G Whipple, Arnet, Ruatan Island via Havana. sth?Arrived, steamship Liberty, Iludgins, Baltimore viu Havana. May 2?Sailed schr Frank Lncas. NORFOLK, May ft? Arrived, schrs Cora Morrison, Free ma?; Lucy J Keeler, Freeman: Matchless, Harding; J P Nicholson, ana Edward H Norton. Wellfleet; Edward Rich, Baker, and Ben.l S Wright. Ryder, do; Ettie E Syl wster, Good.<peed. Provlncetown: EtHe T Kemp, Kemp: Bernaba, Davis, and Edward Newton, Atwood, New York. Oth?Arrived, schr Bonlta, Anens. New York. l;1?!T!,.ll'rKrlK (lr*ce Kelly (Br), Klrkham, Barbados. NEWPORT, May ft, I'M?Arrived, sctirs Artist, For rester, Somerset for New York; R A Smith, Nlckerson. Hobokcn lor Wood's Hole (and both sailed AM (Ith). nth, AM?Sailed, schrs Alice Rell, Hathaway, New Bed lord for Georgetown. DC; Albert Jameson, Candage. Rockland for Richmond, Va; Niger. Thompson, and Duv Stute, Seabury, Boston lor New York. I,llan<l 5th, brig Ben Bolt, from St Andrews. NB, for New York. NORWICH. May 6?Arrived, schrs Cornelius, and Cor nelia, Hoboken; Fashion, NewKork; J B Guard, llo> boKen. NEW LONDON, May ft?Arrived, schr Helen P, Hobo* ken for Norwich. Sailed?Schrs Era, and J M Bralnard, New York. _ HAVEN, May ft?Cleared, schr Lady Emmn, Scuil, New York. 7th?Arrived, bark Argonaut, Raymond, Shields; brio Rising Sun, GriUin, Ponco; schr M O Wells, Row, New York. Cleared?Schrs A J Williams, Morrell, and Sarah Sel sey, Magrath, New York. ?r, wR.T ''kAKELY, April 28?Arrived, bark Sampson, Nichols, Callao. " PORT TOWNSEND. April 29-Arrived, brig T W Lucas; Merrill, Iquique. ^ port LUDLOW, April 27?Arrived, ship Portens (Chil), Valparaiso. * PENSACOLA?May 1. arrived ship Magnolia (Br> Warden, Greenock; barks Roska (Nor), Stocsen. Hull: Sarah Wardell (Br), Minnows, Guadaloupe. Sailed 1st. ships Prince Altrcd (Br), Bacon, Bristol; Pro tector (Nor), Falck, Bergen; Bonaventura (Br), McQueen. Liverpool; bark Grenada (Br). Curran, Plymouth. PHILADELPHIA, May 6.?Arrived steamers Roman, Baker. Boston; liunter. Sherman, Providence; Wtn P Clyde, Crocker, Providence; shin Alax (Nor), Apenea. Liverpool: bark Maccbiavelll (Ital), Mar esca, London; brigs Louis C Madeira, Mosiander, Carde nasi Ellen P Stewart. Holland, Cienftiegos; S P Brown. Tinker, Calais; schrs F St Clair Edwards, somers, Bulf River, 8C: Wm Walton, Compton, Cambrldgeport; John W Rumsey. Brown, Boston; J C Cottingham, Ayres, I Salem. Belowjbark Alice Graham (Br), from Innlrrne. Cleared?Barks Thorny (Sw), Larson, Londonderry; Suez (Ital), Cuomo, Gibraltar for orders; Assunta (Ital), Latin), do for do; Ann l.lizabctli, Phclan, Matanzas; w-hrs J K Howard, Howard, Ht John, NB; Scth W Smith. MarshallJJt Marys, Oa: John W Rumsey, Brown. Bos ton; W Walton, Compton, Cambrldgeport; J C Cotting ham, Ayres. Salem. Lkwes, Del, May 6, 9 AM?A few schooners only re main; all other vessels gons to s?a. A herm-rigged steamer from the south, with signal at main, entered at PM?Nothing passing In or ont PORTLAND, May ft?Arrived, schrs George k Emily. Hutchinson ; Vashti R Gates, Holmes, and Marv Brewer. Saunders, New York; Convert, Pendleton, Machias tor Philadelphia; Flora, Pendleton, Islesboro tor New York: Copy, Treworgy, Snrrv for do. Cleared?Bark Silver Cloud (Br). Doty. St John, NB; schr Hannie Westbrook. Llttleiohn, New York. Sailed?Sehrs Nathan Cleaves, and Hannia Westbrook: also tno flftpt of coa.Ht< rs IhhukI west 6th?Arrived, schr John Balch, Hodgdon. Philadelohia. Cleared?Brig J II Kennedy. Hayes, Matanzas: sclir Smith, Philadelphia. # RICHMOND May ft?Arrived, steamship Old Dominion, waiKer. now York. i?f,if?';7lMN?iS<;0,DAp^1 ^-ATircd. bark Marie Char lotte (Fr), Meiionan, Bordeaux. Cleared?ShipGaribaldi, Rowdaln, Liverpool. Oitr'i Chevalier, Queensfown. SAVANNAH, Mav S? Sailed, ship Universe (Br), Jones, Liverpool; schr Addle C Brvant, New York. Jth?Arrived, bark Saga (Br), Garvin Montevideo. Doe'Vowanl' do McGiivery, Stubbs, Bangor; schr hawken*' M*y 6?Arrlve<1> schr Sink, Johnson, Woe V',NBVARD HAVEN. May ?-Arrived, schrs R P Rey. nard, Hobokcn lor Boston (see disasters); Dolly Varden. ^ ?0,,t0,n; !' Curtis, saifua for do; AbU gall Havnes, Hobokcn fordo; F M tVowlcv, Bnltimor? for do; Laconla, Rondout for do; Henry Whitnev Wil mington. NC. for Castlne; Kedron, Windsor. NBLfJr New ^ork : Active, New York for Hillsboro. , Sailed?Brigs Nebo and W R Sawyer, schrs George Ge^rlrn LmZtt <>Cei,n Bellc? (^0b*' Worgt f Jewett and Vrnn/i. yhr: AD."- ,Franklln f<)T New York; N c 7'/ i? o J0' Florida, Vinal Haven for do. Sailed?achrs Sarah. Rernice, Ida L Howard. Flora X Crawley, E P Reynard. DoIIt Varden, Kedron, Abigail Havnes, Hcnrv Whltuuy, H Curtis, Active aud Laconla, and sloop W P Hunt * WILMINGTON. NC, May ft?Arrived, barks Shanghae (Gen, Nansrhutz, Cape de Verde Islands; Jehu (Br), Ijev erlng, Canary Islands; hrlg Fllsta (Nor), Anderson, Lis bon. Portugal; schr Emma C Horn we 11, Ituley, New York. Cleared, brig Walthnm, Timm, New York. Warren, May ft-Arrlvcd, schr D T WlJletM, Smith. Port Johnson. WaEKHAM, May ft?Arrived, schrs S 8 Smith, Snow. and Anna B lityei. Barlow. New York. ' msCFJXANBOUS* AMOLCTB D1TORCHS OBTAINED FROM COITRTS of different States; legal everywhere ; no pnhlloitv no teesin advance ; advice tree; commissioner for everr State. KRBDKKICK I. KING, ( "Uiisellor.at-Law.333 Broadwav. ? A?HERALD BRANCH OFFICE, BROOKLYN, ? corner of Fultou avenue and Hoorum street. Open irom ,1 A. M. to 9 P. M. Oh Sunday Irom 3 to 9 P. M. Absolute divorces obtained from differ cut States: legal.every wheru; desertion, Ac., suf ficient cause; no publicity required; no charge until divorco grantod; advice tree. HOUSE, Attorney, 194 Broadway. DO YOU KNOW IT f " WINCHESTER'S 11VPOPH08PHITE OF LIME AND SODA is a ground chemical food tor the brain, th? nervous system a nd the blood. It Is a powerful stimulant ,:lkC.an" 1? V'*0,a t, -r. ipei ially ad ap?ed lor all esses ol Weakness and Kinaciatlon, promptlv re r'^Mgthe nervous energy and producing .no^re/r^h. P'n .1 "e,,rt IHseane, roeblo and Irre*znlar Ac tion ami Palpitation of the lleart and a SluigTsii Liver r G reined v MoiVhv' "!!11!"^ W'i! p,l"al this great chemt i wlfcpH??xi.yDalJ "nil $J |>er bottle. J. ?IM HESfhR Ami., ;t6 John vtreet. New Vork. TY'ZLW YOl,'lt CIIII.DRKN III E.?CROUP I.? vI.'vStiami7!wire1,). <aken. bv Dr. TOBIArt" VBNBTLAN LINEMENT. Hold by the druggists. Prlco T CORDIAL BALM OF LIFE?A SURE CUR? n.'I /SL^iTT.0.0" !)<w'""Tv '*c- I'riuciual douot aud ottlct Wu J BvacU street. New If oik