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New York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1863-1899, July 19, 1863, Image 5

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Sunday Edition. 3uVv 19.
Michael Mahon, aged 39, laborer, resides corner of Ave
nue A and 17th street—from corner of 18th street and Ist
avenue— gunshot wound of left shoulder.
Jacob Price, aged 54, soldier, company C, 4th Delaware
—resides at Philadelphia—from foot of Fulton street,
North River—injured in head.
Eliza Elliott, aged 9, minor, resides No. 110 East 27th
Street—from said number—gunshot wound of face.
Hiram Chandler, aged 50 years, police officer 21st I re
cinct, resides 3d av., bet. 52d and 53d sts. —from corner ot
. 34th st. to Ist av.—injury of head. f , ,
William Boyle, aged 23 years, laborer, resides 105 Bast
■22 d st., from said number—gunshot wound of leftside,
light breast and abdomen. , ~ ...
r William Malcolmson, aged 42 years, hostler, resides 319
East 34th st—from said street, round lying on the side
walk—gunshot wound of forehead.
Audin Bulger, aged 36 years, machinist,,resides 3J9 East
S4th st from said number—gunshot wound ot arm.
Ellen Ciync aged 28 years, domestic, resides 496 Ist av.,
from said number—injury of head.
Michael Sullivan, aged 25 years, laborer, resides 32615 t
av., from said number—gunshot wound of breast and
’ left shoulder.
Patrick Sheedy, aged 30 years, laborer, No. 89 West 46th
street—injury in head, 46th street, between sth and 6th
avenues
Michael Keegan, aged 46 years, hostler, No. 505 Bth av..
Shot in right shoulder and back, corner 30th st. and Bth
avenue.
P. Cahill, aged 54 yaars, laborer, No. 108 East Twenty
second street—shot in the chin, 3d avenue, between 20th
and 21st streets.
John Lamb, aged 35 years, carpenter, No. 3d avenue,
-between 31st and 32d streets—injured corner 32d street and
Ist avenue.
Dennis Mockler, aged 21 years, glass maker, 2d street,
Hunter’s point—injured by Long Island Railroad at Hun
ter’s Point.
Jas. Scanflcld, aged 13 years, No. 170 West 34th street—
gunshot wound of left arm and left foot, corner 22d street
and Ist avenue.
Basmus Screndson, aged 25 years, piano-forte maker No
-114 East 21st street—gunshot wound of left foot, corner 3d
. avenue and3lst street.
Daniel jnacaulilf, aged 36, laborer, No. 109 East 41st street
—injured and shot in leftside, corner 35th street and 3d
avenue.
Richard Welsh, aged 50 years, carpenter, resides at No.
5 West 31 street—shot in left thigh, corner 7th avenue and
• 32d street.
John Shcehey, aged 35, laborer, resides corner Tenth
. avenue and 65th street—gun-shot wound of right side,
47th street near Ninth avenue.
John Miller, aged 22 years, driver,resides 291 East 14th
Street—gun shot wound of left leg, corner First avenue
and 22d street.
Mari de Lemostang aged 29 years, domestic, resides 192
East 23d street—gun-shot wound of hip, corner 33d street
.and 2d avenue.
Cornelius Barrett, aged 11 years, resides No. 189 First
-avenue—gun shot wound of leg, corner 11th street and
First avenue.
Jeremiah Sullivan, aged 33 years, laborer, resides 251
East 21st street—gun shot wound of back and arm, corner
First avenue and 19th street.
John O’Connor, aged 22 years, laborer, resiees No. 251
East 21st street-shot in right thigh. Second avenue be
tween 21st and 22d sts.
Charles Hanning, aged 30 years, rope-maker, resides
corner 61.>t street and Eleventh avenue—gun shot wound
of back, 42d street between Ninth and Tenth avenues.
Michael Hughes, aged 49 years, laborer, resides 178 Mon*
roe street—gun-shot wound of neek, corner Grand and
l*ltt streets.
ADMISSIONS TO THE NEW YORK HOSPITAL.
The following persons have been admitted to
the New York Hospital since the riot began, suf
fering from injuries received during the distur
bances :
Elizabeth Anderson, an aged colored woman, badly
beaten about the head by IrL-h women, who attacked her
in her own yard.
Charles H. Burke, gunshot wound in neck ; John Nich
olson, feunshot wound ; John Rogon, gunshot wound in
head, received at the Tribune office : Michael Kagan, gun
shot wound in thigh ; Harmon Renner, stab in abdomen
by a colored man.
Unknown man, struck by a policeman ; John Conroy,
-Jas. Scott, and John Turner, badly bea'en about the head ;
Wm. Heath and Win. Armstrong, badly beaten : Wm.
Watson, colored man, cut head ; Gaffney, Henry
Canon, and Wm. Murray, gunshot wounds ; John Toby,
scalp wound.
Joseph McMullen, gunshot wound—shot while in Pitt
street.
John Morton, over excitement while Engaged in a fight
in 22d street, near 2d avenue.
Thomas Mackin, bayonet wound received at Lafayette
Hall from the sentinel.
John K. Hill, Joshua Hodgson and Edward Dippie, gun
shot wounds in limbs, received while engaged in a riot in
29th street, near 2d avenue.
Christopher Roberts, gunshot wound in arm. This man
is said to be a member of the 31st Regiment N. Y. V.
C. 11. Davis, gunshot wound in arm, received in 21st
Street, near 6th avenue.
John McDermott, broken arm, received in melee at City
Hail.
John Gety, gunshot wound in abdomen, rceived from
the military.
Our four coroners have been busy in holding
inquests upon the bodies of the" dead. The
number of the killed is now unknown—perhaps
it may never transpire.
Matthias Angehoven- Bernard Kane.
William Corson, Thomas Branningham.
Frederick Leider. Morris Bockiaan.
Jeremian Tracy- momas Gibson.
Edwin Murphy. Peter Farrell.
Peter Quinn. Michael 11. Ryan.
Rtchard Welsh. Ellen Kirk (child).
John Costollo. Edwin Murphy.
Lawrence Cunningham. A Boy (name unknown), 13
Patrick Garney. years of age.
Mary Ann Carmody. James Hand.
William Connolly. James Hughes.
Charles Frisbeck, jr. Colored man (name uhkn’n)
Nearly all of the foregoing were killed in the
Second avenue and Twenty-first street riot.
Coroner Naumann held inquests as follows:
Lewis Ebenspacher, William Manery,
W. Cooper W illiams, A colored man (unknown),
Ambrose Schmidt, Hugh Mann,
Patrick’Gaberty, An unknown man (shot at
Garrett Brady, 304 Third street),
Edward Suchembelie, Patrick Casey,
Patrick Curley, A c jlored man (unknown.)
Coroner Wildey held inquests upon the bodies
of Peter Miller and George Miller. Some of the
above-named were citizens who were killed at
their homes ; some were lookers-on; but the ma
jority were rioters.
. CASUALTIES REPORTED AT THE ARSENAL.
The following is a list of the casualties re
ported to Dr. H. S. Gilbert, at the State Arsenal,
corner of Thirty-fifth street and Seventh avenue
since Monday. The Doctor, after bestowing the
most careful attention upon the wounded sol
diers, while under his hands, sent some of them
home and others to the Hospital:
Henry Clay, Co. A., 12th Artillery, scalp wound and
bullet in arm.
Nicholas Gerard, Co. 31st Volunteers, bruise.
Michael Jojce, 31st Volunteers, bruise.
Alfred Skinner, 158th Volunteerss, bruise.
Joseph Rutger. Co. A, 17th Volunteers, gunshot wound.
Godfrey Boweister, Co. C. 12th Artillery, fracture of the
fibula.
John Smith, Co. A, 9th Volunteers: contused wound.
Alexander Tait, Co. G, 13th Cavalry lacerated wound
iu nose.
Emilio Jerrasse. sth Volunteers, lacerated wound.
Joceph Barber, Co. A., 9th Volunteers, gunshot wound
dangerous.
John C. Henry, Co, A, 25th Volunteers, dead.
William Taylor, Co. G, 9th Vols., contused-wound on
head.
Henry Mattsey, Co. A, Ist Vols., contused wound on
head.
Martin Woods, Co. A, 31st Vols., contused wound on
» head.
John Lucas, Co. C. 12th Art - , contused wound on head.
Charles Stoltz, 17th Vols , head.
Augustus Salgest; Cu B, 12th Art., contused wound on
head.
Daniel Salvis, Co. A, 12ih Art., bruises.
James McLean, 17rli Vols., contused wound on head
CorneliusSnedicker, Co. A, 9ch Vols., contusion
John E. Harrington, citizen, Eighth avenue near Twen
ty-first street.
Samuel Stien, City Vol., contused wound on head.
Thomas Kiel, Co. A tilth) Fire Zouaves, wounded on
head. .
LOSSES BY FIRE DURING THE RIOTS.
Below, we give a list of the losses by incen
diary fires growing out of the late riots. In
many cases it has been impossible to find the
owners of the property destroyed, but the list
has been compiled as carefully as possible by
Pire Marshal Baker and his assistants :
Monday, July 13,11:05 A. M.—No. 677 3d avenue, Provost
Marshal Jenkins’s Enrolling Office. Three buildings de
stroyed. Total loss about $25,000.
3:05 P. M.— Lexington avenue, between 44th and 45th
Bts. Two brown stone buitoings and their contents, val
ued a< $28,000, totally destroyed.
4:35 P. M. Forty-fourth st., between 4th andsth avenues.
Bull's Head Hotel, owned by Mr All rtca. Totally do-
Btroyed, with contents. Los..
6:50 P. M.—Fifth avenue, befweeiFFoi'tj’-fi rd axis For
ty-fourth streets, Colored Orphan Asylo£l. large three
story brick building, totally destroyed. Le? $35,001
8:18 P. M.—No. 429 Grand street. Enrolling Office and
dwelling of Provost-Marshal John Duffy—sacked and
burned. Loss. SIO,OOO. auu
9:20 P. M.—No. 62 Roosevelt street frame dwelling occu
pied by colored pceple. Damage, SIOO
4:50 P. M,—A live-story brick building N. E. corner of
Twenty-first street and Second avenue, used for maiiu
facturing fire arms, by Marston & Co., totally destroved
with contents. Loss. $75,000. y uvsirojea,
5:15 P. M.— No 1190 Broadway, Provost-Marshal B F
Manniere’s enrolling office. Twelve buildings destroyed
being the whole block in Broadway, from Twontv-eighth*
StreetS ‘ T ° tal ValUG ’ illcludin ° contents,
9:37 P. M.,B7th street—Residence of Postmaster Wake
man totally destroyed. Loss $25,000. The 23d precinct
police station house, directly in rear of 86th street, caught
fire from sparks and was also destroyed. Loss $ 15.000. °
Tuesday, July 14 —3:30 A. M. 129th street, corner 3d ave
bufldmgs burned. Total value, $22,000.
-M 11 ; 2 ?! 1 -? 1 ’ 1 . a y ei -\ u . e aud 41st street—hotel owned by
o b Y lldl ?, g destroyed. Loss about $15,000.
VTeehawken Ferry House, foot of 42<l street,
North River. Loss $6,G00. ’
5:03 P. M.. Nos. 73and 75 Roosevelt street. Two dwell
ings occupied by colored families. Totally destroved.
Hoss S3,GW.
11 p - M-. No. 163 East 22d street, Eighteenth Precinct
Station house. Also, the tire-alarm bell tower and No 51
engine house, all destroyed. Loss $20,000.
11:45P. M., No. 24 East 33d street, dwelling house of Mr
Jared W. Peck, Port Warden. A library valued at ss’o J )
destroyed. The building damaged to the amount of SI,OOO.
JjEhNESDAY, Juiy 10.-2.40 a M., Avenue C, corner of
street. lumber yard of Ogden & Co. Damage about
10:50 A. M No. 91 West 32d street, the brick buildings,
Stroyod d LoS *>”o00 h ° U3CS by Colorot ’ pcople ' AU d 0
In addition to the above, seventeen other fires occurred
but the damage In all these eases was very slight.
NAMES OF THE BVBIED.
Fred. Leider, Ireland. Bridget Murphy, Ireland.
-Bernard Kane, Ireland. Wm. Gordan, Ireland.
John McHenry, Ireland. Wm. Conway, 10 years old
Bicbard Layman, Ireland. New York ~
H. Murphy, Ireland. Peter Quinn, Ireland
. Jane Barry, 10 y’rs old, N.Y. M. Traner, Ireland
Pat Garellty,lreland. • J. Broderic, Ireland
Jat Garvey, Ireland. , H. McMahon, Ireland.
M. Donohoe, Ireland. Jas. Hughes, Ireland
Pat Casey, Mary A. Carmody,
'E a ‘ Cu “ e X> Garret Barry, Ireland,
M. Healy, Ireland, M. It. Ryan, Ireland,
K; Hennessy, Ireland, Thos. Branuegan, Ireland.
J’O Bs-ren, Ireiand, Thos. Reilly, Ireland.
t Geo. McGrane. Ireland.
J. Beilly Ireland, L. Tracey, Ireland,
T V !:■ Featherstone, Ireland.
4?Mine°r^ o rm^ Ay. l>'atKnlgin,“eland?’ Y
B. MeDen'nUSrel'md. ElyVi",’® x T
J F° h s U
H"MuS“yu/etand. 11 ’ ' Thom Ireland.
SUBSISTENCE OF THE FORCES.
Since the commencement of the riots the
Police Commissioners have pursued a praise
worthy course in the subsistence of the forces
fcoth police and military, which it became ne
cessary to use for the protection of ihe eitv
against the rioters. J
Sergeant John Young of the Detective Police
was made chief of the Commissary Department,
Ser g e ant Lefferts and
T ‘- ! ieMnwin" is a statement of
The eatables used, since Monday *
2,930 loaves of bread.
1,000 lbs. of beef.
1,200 lbs. ham.
728 lbs. of cheese.
600 lbs. of butter.
1,200 lbs. of crackers.
5.000 gallons coffee.
The liberal supply of coffee was the means, to
a very large extent, of preventing the
looking for drink in the saloons about the city.
The coffee was provided from Baker's Eating
House in Grand Street, and the Revere House.
Eveiy time the police or soldiers returned
from duty, they were served with rations to
whatever extent they felt they needed.
PATIENTS AT BELLEVUE HOSPITAL.
There are 65 patients on beds at Bellevue Hos
pital (these patients are the fruits of the riot),
and there are 85 slightly wounded. Among tho
patients are several policemen, also Austin Bul
ger, aged 36 years, machinist, 309 East Thirty
fourth street, from said number—gunshot wound
of left arm. Ellen Clyne, aged 28 years, domes
tic, 496 First avenue, from said number—injury
of head. Michael Sullivan,
er, 226 First avenue, from said number—gunshot
wound of breast and left shoulder. Francis
McLarkey, aged 50 years, laborer, 185 West
Forty-first street, from said number —gunshot
wound of left hand.
THE FEELING IN BROOKLYN.
SYMPTOMS AND REALIZATION OF RIOT—ARSON—
NEGRO PERSECUTION PRECAUTIONARY MEAS
URES.
Sympathy, alike the food of souls and the ter
ror of sore eyes, has fully expressed itself among
the disaffected in the suburbs, whose hearts
throb responsive to the rioters in the Metropolis.
No sooner was the fact of resistance to the con
scription announced, than a fellow feeling was
aroused, and even after the outbreak had de
generated into a carnival of plunder and perse
cution, it did not wholly subside. No fitter ter
ritory exists anywhere for laising the standard
of revolt than in the Twelfth Ward of Brooklyn,
which includes Red Hook and Atlantic Basin.
The first intimations there expressed themselves
on Tuesday against the colored people, who,
thoroughly frightened and unable to protect
themselves from the arousing fury of the Irish
element, made such escape as they could, or
rushed in flocks to the various station-houses.
Even here their tenure of life was by no means
certain, as a large proportion ot the force wero
absent on extraordinary duty in New York. As
they could, therefore, they escaped to the coun
try and are still lurking in the neighboring
woods fearful of returning to Brooklyn. Pink
Row, in Canton street, a negro settlement, is
without a tenant, and other localities are also
deserted.
AT THE NAVY YARD.
Simultaneously with the announcement of
trouble, the Navy Yard was nut on a war footing,
and since that time it has bristled with cannon,
and been in every way ready for a raid from the
rioters. The large number of vessels were
hauled into the stream, and every possible pre
caution taken. From the Marine Barracks and
the North Carolina about 1,000 sailors and ma
rines were sent to New York for active service.
To supply their places over 1,500 citizens enrolled
themselves at the armories in Raymond street,
Henry street, and at Musical Hall on Fulton
street, for special service. These men are still
engaged in drilling nightly, and patrols are out
continually.
THE RIOTERS BEGIN WORK.
Notwithstanding all these measures for good
order, on Wednesday night the grain shovellers
of South Brooklyn became so excited as to fire
two large elevators at the Atlantic Basin, which
were soon destroyed, involving a loss of over
$115,010.
The lurid glare of these burning buildings
awoke such of our citizens as had not previously
realized the danger, to a sense of the spirit
around and at work in the midst of the city.
The Mayor and Sheriff of the county issued proc
lamations, the police were strengthened, and a
large number of special policemen sworn in for
duty. During the night of Wednesday a num
ber of negro tenements were visited and some
colored people considerably injured, but no lives
■were lost.
Among the places threatened was Plymouth
elxnroL (liov. 11. W. Booch-or’s), ailtl
since Tuesday last, not less than 300 men have
been in readiness there with Minia rifles to give
them a warm reception. Fortunately for them
selves they did not put in an appearance, and
therefore no lead was put into them.
In the City Hall a reserve force of policemen
were quartered for any emergency, but beyond
a trip t o Atlantic Basin, they were not required.
They however participated in the charge on the
miscreants who attacked the Tribane office, and
were of essential muscular and locust service.
Up to Friday the feeling of the city was of the
most feverish character, and all expected that an
attack on some point would communicate to the
evident feeling of discontent, and bring upon
Brooklyn a repetition of the destruction which
had visited New York. During all the time, only
one arrest was made, and that for boisterous ac
tion, for which the rowdy—. John Tracy by name,
received 20 days in jail.
WILLIAMSBURG DURING LAST WEEK.
This section of Brooklyn was fully as wild as
Brookly n proper. In the Fourteenth Ward as
well as tho Seventeenth there are any quantity
of the material from which riots can be easily
manufactured, and at no time during last week
has the feeling been that of safety. The work
men and unemployed congregated in large num
bers and held a meeting on Tuesday evening at
which they were addressed by a Col. Edmund
Taylor who recommended that tho draft be re
sisted, but that before any open measures were
taken the action of Governor Seymour be made
known and his example followed. The next
night a large crowd met at the corner of North
Ninth and Third streets when the question of
conscription was discussed in knots of from
three to fifty, and the ,most bitter feeling of op
position expressed. It was even said that a list
of places to be first destroyed were shown
among which were the office of the Brooklyn
Daily Times. The Post-office, the Wall Hotel,
property of Hon. Wm. Wall, the residence of
Dr. North, Assistant Provost Marshal, and some
four cr five ship-yards where vessels are in prog
ress of building.
Immediately a guard was formed, and Hon.
Wm. Wall gave $5,000 for the necessary equip
ments and muskets. Since then over 500 men
have been formed into companies, and drilling
and night patrolling goes on constantly. The
Goxzxami* ItJtU Wffl’Cl RISO acted
promptly, securing a battalion of more than
1,000 men, who are aimed and ready for any
“.popular tumult.” On Thursday evening, a
young man who has the unenviable notoriety of
being a detected thief, was arrested for attempt
ing to incite riotous proceedings in the 14th
Ward. He was armed, and when taken into cus
tody was endeavoring to prevail on a combusti
ble crowd to aid in the demolition of some negro
habitations in the vicinity. It would have taken
only his vigorous example to have had a crowd
at his back, and once begun, no one could have
told where the affair would have terminated.
Fortunately, he was discovered in time, and on
the succeeding morning dispatched to the Peni
tentiary for six months. His name is Bogers,
and although only 17, hue already served two
terms in the institution where he is now incar
ated.
It was?necessary for the police to constantly be
on the alert, and the fact that a large force had
been ordered to New York, did not increase the
feeling of security,, but the feeling was very
strong and determined; men seized muskets
who rarely handled them nreviously, and ball
cartridges and night duty became as familiar as
the matters of ordinary business.
Greenpoint—the Seventeenth. Ward ot the city
of Brooklyn— contains a large proportion of me
chanics engaged on monitors, etc., and it was
for a time feared that a spark of discontent from
.the New York side might kindle them into a
blaze. Particularly was this feared at the Con
tinental Works of Messrs. Bowland, where some
700 men are employed. A vessel was stationed
at the works, and the display of a blue light was
agreed upon as a signal m case of danger. The
week dragged by, however, andnothing occurred.
At Hunter’s Point, just opposite Greenpoint,
there are congregated several hundred laborers,
having little local interest, engaged in the glass
factories, etc., from whom a visit was nightly
expected by the people of Greenpoint. A watch
was kept, but no unwelcome presence appeared.
On Thursday night, however, a policeman shot a
man who was rather suspicious i* his move
ments. He refused to tell why lie was out at two
o’clock in the morning in a dangerous locality,
and while attempting to draw a pistol, was shot
through the leg. His name is Joseph Cozzens,
of Huron street.
Dr. Acheson, of Williamsburgh, had a son
wounded in New York while fighting the rioters.
He belonged to the Seventh Begiment reserve,
and is not much injured.
MILITARY MATTERSTNEW YORK.
GENERAL DIX IN T(&WN.
Major-General Dix immediately after his ar
rival here yesterday afternoon, held a consulta
tion with General Wool and Canby. •
FLUCK AND PATRIOTISM REWARDED.
Cornelius Murphy, who rendered such valuable
aid to Captain Putnam’s detachment on Thurs
day, and who was wounded by a shot from a
rioter, has been promoted from a special to a
regular policeman. He belongs to Hose Co. No.
56. He has left the hospital, and is doing well.
ARRJV’AL OF TROOPS.
The 11th and 13th Regiments N. Y. N. G., now
a battery of the sth U. S. Artillery arrived on
Friday night in the city from Harrisburg.
The37th Regiment N. Y. N. G., Colonel Roome
arrived here last evening. This regiment has
seen service at Sporting Hill skirmish, .where
two officers and three privates were wounded •
and at the bombardment of Carlisle, where one
corporal was killed, one officer and ten privates
wounded, and seven privates paroled who had
been captured by rebel cavalry.
The Eight Regulars now at the Park Barracks
number about seven hundred men. They are
commanded by Captain E. W. Reed. They have
been the Provost Marshall guard of the Potomac.
There are other Regulars and Marines here.
Tho 152nd Regiment New York Volunteers are
quartered in the coloured church* opposite the
Police head quarters. The 69th and two other
regiments were expected to arrive here late last
night or early this morning.
THE FOURTEENTH CAVALRY.
A detachment of the Fourteenth Cavalry under
Lieut.-Col. Cropsey is quartered in tents on the
square on East Twenty-first street between the
Third and Fourth avenues.
ARMS IN THE HANDS OF THE RIOTERS.
The Police protected by the Seventh Regiment
have recover cd three hundred muskets that
were stolen by the rioters at the time of tho at
tack on the Union Steam Works corner of East
Twenty-second street and Second avenue.
(Odds and
An experiment has just been made
on the Seine, at Paris, with an instrument, called a locho
metre, for measuring the speed of vessels. This instru
ment, which is intended to supersede the fog now in use,
is composed of a metal syphon, of which the extremities
are immersed in the water. A small screw is fitted to the
top and to the interior of the instrument, on which the
water acts as soon as the ship or boat moves, by constant
ly entering one end of the syphon and running out at the
other. Some clock work is attached to the screw, the
functions of which are to mark on a dial-plate by hands
the distance in yards performed by the vessel, commenc
ing with one unit, and extending to hundreds of miles.
The experiment was tried on board the steamboat Pa
risicn, which carries passengers between Paris and St.
Cloud. The distance was accurately marked on the dial
plate by the movement of the hands.
The new memorial to Good Prince
Albert—a title which the world accords him—has been
inaugurated at Kensington, in the presence of tiie Queen
and royal family. The form of the memoiial is that of a
temple, with projecting bases at four equal distances, of
sufficient size to carry seated figures of eight feet high.
The entire height of the memorial, exclusive of the un
der work with arches, is forty-two feet; the width across
the angles of the granite, eighteen feet. The statue of the
Oueen. as personifying “ Peace,” was intended originally
to have been the crowning figure, uui ffaSbeeu tsxuiiaugca
for that of the Prince, by express desire of her Majesty.
There has been published a pretty
romance regarding the naming of the gunboat Winona
for the daughter of a New Hampshire Indian chief, loved
and married by a white man, who left her to die of grief
while he went back to busy life, coming back after many
years to die ou Winona's grave. Very pretty ; but the St-
Paul Press knocks all the romance out of it by showing
that Winona means the “first daughter,” in the Indian
tongue, and half the squaws of a tribe arc Winonas. It
seems the name was given in compliment to Minnesota.
This is the way the Golden Era
speaks of the discovery of a tin mine in Missouri: “A
kitchen-furniture mine—material in the raw, of course—
of remarkable richness, has recently been discovered in
the famous land of Pike. This will afford a 1 right smart
chance’ for the introduction of metallic polish, and will do
away with the classic squash-gourd ware of the Joe Bow
ers' pattern.”
The Emperor and Empress had a
visit to the exhibition, of flowers at Fontainebleau. A
new variety of rose, presented by an amateur, re
ceived on this ocasiou the name of “ Puebla.” The flower
which most struck the attention of the august visitors was
the “ Gracilis Bonapartea,” brought from America by
Prince Napoleon.
The Andaman Islands must afford
groat attractions to those disposed to settle down to a sim
ple life. A writer on that region says that “ both sexes
have no other clothing than a thick covering of soft mud,
which is put on regularly every evening, to protect them
against the bites of mosquitoes, ticks and other tor
mentors.”
A farmer in Ottawa County, Michi
gan, put $205 in greenbacks in a kettle with his dinner,
depositing the kettle in his wagon. An ox took a fancy
to it on account of its greenness, and ate it as salad with
ttrtdhtner. The ftirmcr, guess!ng where the money had
gone, had the purloiner killed, and the Blunder was found
in his stomach.
The late decision of the Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania, upon the Girard case, against the
claim of the heirs, establishes the will in favor of Phila
delphia. They show by their decision that whatever ob
jection might be urged against the manner of administer
ing the bequest, it could not vitiate the gift, which was a
commendable and beneficial one.
The Annual I’ic-nic and Cotillon
Excursion of the Van Cott Association is to come off at
Dudleys Grove, on Tuesday next. A commodious steam
er and barge have been engaged for the occasion. From
the character of the parties who have charge of this af
fair wc have no doubt it will prove a success, and secure
to all a rich day's pleasure.
A handsome marble slab monument
has just been erected in Hucknall Church, Notts, (where
the noble bard himself reposes.) in memory of the only
daughter of Lord Byron. The monument is ornament
ed with a beautiful border and the Byron arms near the
top.
They have what the papers call an
excellent substitute for tea in Tioga county, Pa., so like
real China that merchants mix it with their imported
kinds, and have no fault found. It is used by itself with
out detection, and strangers who drink it have no sus
picion that it is not the genuine Hong.
Those in the woods at this season
liable to be poisoned by our native ivy, may be glad to
learn a cure for it. Plunge the part affected in hot water
—as hot as can be borne—holding it there some time. The
unpleasant itching and burning sensation will be removed
and two or three applications arc a sure cure.
Gen. Garibaldi is godfather to 4,500
children, and 2,000 boys have received his name. He is
honorary burgess ot 90 cities and towns, and honorary
president of 120 associations. He has 21 swords of honor,
of which 11 have been sent from abroad Since 1859 3,000
addresses of devotedness have been sent to him.
The Emperor of Austria is said to
have appointed the 18th of October, the anniversary of
the battle of Leipsic, for the ceremony of laying the first
stone of the-monument to Prince Schwartzcnberg, the
sculptures for which arc now nearly finished.
Immigration from?—tlie- port of Livei -
pool has rapidly increased. Up to the end of May, 36,705
more persons left the port than during the same period
last year.
Since the first appearance of the
Mormons (or Latter Day Saints), it is believed that no less
than 10,000 persons have been induced by the gross impos
ture to leave Wales for the Salt Lake.
The late Viscountess d’Alte, a Por
tuguese lady, has left in her will £16,000 to the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
The drxft has deprived the Boston
Courier of an editor, three reporters, thief pressman, and
three compositors.
No fewer than 30,937 persons have
been burnt or scalded to death in England during the last
fourteen.years, being an average of nearly eight a day.
gtais fur
Alexandra’s Second Drawing-Room.
The Princess of Wales held her second Drawing Room
at St. James's Palace. The Court was not very fully at
tended, but the interest excited among the public was
unusually great, and the park and all the principal tho
roughfares leading to the Palace were thronged with
spectators from an early hour. The Princess of Wales re
ceived an ovation in her progress from Marlborough
House, which her Royal Highness acknowledged with
much grace and feeling.
The presentations of ladies amounted to two hundred
and twenty three, and presentations to her Royal High
ness at this Court are considered as equivalent to presen
tations to her Majesty. 1
We select a lew descriptions of ladies’ costumes:—The
Princess Ot AV ales wore a duuva nettieoat. with hontFanta
of tulle, trimmed with handsome white Brussels jace and
roses; the train ot white moire, with a deep border of
mauve silk, covered with handsome Brussels lace, and
trimmed with roses to match the petticoat. The orna
ments were emeralds and diamonds. The head-dress of
the Princess was formed of a diamond tiara, feathers,
and tulle veil. The Princess Mary of Cambridge wore a
train of rich white silk, trimmed with plaitings of tulle
and bows of black lace; the petticoat of flounces of black
Brussels lace. Her Royal Highness’s head-dress was com
posed ot a tiara of diamonds, feathers, and tulle veil
The stomacher, necklace, and ear-rings were turquoise
and diamonds.— Duchess of Wellington (Mistress of the
Itol.es): a court dress and mantle of French jet black
moire rubannee, the skirt trimmed round and up
the front with festoons of black waved tulle, connect
ed together by Puebla bows of tulle edged with satin
narrow black and white lace, and silver gimp : the cor
sage corresponding ; the train trimmed round with a deep
wave of tulle and similar bows, tne whole within an edg
ing of satin and rich silver gimp. Coronet of diamonds
with diamond earrings and pearl necklace: white feathers
and lap])ets.— or'Sutherland: Train from the should
ers. of the richest blue and silver moire antique, lined
with ruches of poult de sele ana rich garniture of superb
Brussels lace, surmounted with a ruche of tulle over a
dress of white tulle de Lyons, richly ornamented with
flounces trimmed with gros de Naples ribbon, and ruches
fastened with bouquets of lilies of the valley and forget
me-nots ; a tunic of tulle, with chatelaine and bouquets to
correspond, over a rich glace silk slip. Head-dress, plums,
lappets, and wreath of flowers, with a splendid parure of
• diamonds — Miss Agnes Strickland : Traill of Royal blue
moire antique, lined with white gros; skirt of rich white
glace, with double tunic of Honiton point lace decorated
with blue glace ruches to correspond with the train, and
looped above three narrow goffered flounces ruehed with
bifle; stomacher of pearls, and pearl necklace. Head
dress, feathers, pearl tiara, and point lappets.— Miss Wat
son Taylor: Train of-white glace, trimmed with tulle and
blush hedge roses; dress of tulle, with plaited flounce, and
tunic trimmed with wreaths of hedge-roses. Head-dress,
plume and veil, and wreath of roses.— Miss Marsden ■ Train
of white crystalize, trimmed with tulle; dress of tulle over
glace, trimmed with bouquets of hops and ivy leaves
Head-dress, feathers and veil.—JAw C'/ta/maa.-Train of
white poult de soie, trimmed with tulle and wreath of
white convolvulus: dress of tulle over glae;- tiimmed
with ruches of tulle and sprays of convolvulus. Head
dress, feathersand veil: pearl ornaments.— Miss Bomerie-
Body and train of rich white poult de soie, trimmed with
insertion blonde, over Mexican blue and bouquets of corn
flowers: skirt of tulle, trimmed with tulle and blonde over
glace silk slip. Head-dress, feathers, tulle veil, and
wreath.— New MorkAlbion. ’
Intellectual Capabilities of Wo-
MAK.—We find the following interesting item in the Cleve
land Post “ A writer in a foreign review, in au article
on the tong disputed point whether the mental powers ot
a woman are equal to those of a man, quotes what jhas
been said by controversalists. Women, say the defenders
of the present system of things, have opened no vistas in
the realms of thought; with a few brilliant exceptions they
NEW YORK DISPATCH.
h»vp nrrubwAfl noiuino- r. al fr great in art, science, or lit-
' e?atu?i nnd «n cvlnnFi Jn k’ OCS not form the rule ‘ What
they have not achieved durto ? coursc ot ’ eighteen cen
turfes' thlv likelv to a^ hie .\ e in ! he » inete «nth.
? It Is all very well to talk of diflto. uC( it C worksouHtl
but genius is repressed by none of k Slficial aid or st mu
own way to the light; it wants no i
lus. Women, reply their champions, i*. t m, 1
• play. Cramped in every direction—slip*. (SliSinii
perfectly trained—isolated from free and b 0 ... al JR-Sncd
Dion with the minds of those who have alrik tini m the
high intellectual eminence, which is so
devclopement of the faculties and the formaik*. ™. nnr ;
taste—excluded from all share in lofty and enno&)K
suit.-—confined to the narrow though sacred sphere «>. of
mestic duties, cr engaged in the follies and vanitSe* ,
fashionable hie, and alternating between thecookirrj wf k
dinner and the cut of a sleeve—her natural capao-iWtfe'# ,
are stifled and frittered away without having enjoyed the
possibility ot attaining their'ful - and legitimate growth,
rhe social and intellectual inferiority in which she has
hitherto been held, cannot fail, they maintain, to have
acted in a depressing manner on her intellectual nature,
whatever its original force and vigor. In both these ar
guments there is a certain degree of plausibility. Per
haps, as has been before said, the truth lies between the |
wo.
Mysteries of the Kitchen.—A west
ern editor descanting upon this important subject, intro
duces this extract from a work upon “ Courtship and Mar
riage;” “ I know that I run no small risk of being ac
cused of Spartan barbarism when I assert that a knowl
edge of the ars culinaria should form a part of every young
lady's education. Half a century hath hardly elaps. d
since the cook-shop was as regularly visited, even by the
daughters of the higher class of gentry, as the music
academy—and I am free to assert that the march of re
finement in this instance hath been rather retogradish and
crab-like. No female can be injured, and many may Ims
essentially benefited by the study. An officer's'wife? for
instance, who hath accompanied her husband to the scene
of war, may greatly add to their mutual comfort in the
absence of domestics. In a mercantile community, how
many a man by a reverse of fortune is compelled, as an
emigrant, to seek his fortune in some new and unpeopled
country, and who will assert that his wife would be the
worse of being able to dress the wild fowl or venison
which her husband's rifle had supplied ? In the back
woods of Canada a saucepan is worth a dozen pianosand
a whole legion of guitars ” Modern young ladies read
these or similar excellent hints time and again, yet turn
up their pretty noses at them, as “ behind the age.” How
many husbands, who while suitors “for the maiden hand
they scarcely dared to kiss,’’ had no thought but for the
angelic, have sincerely wished alter the wooed was won,
she would lend an attentive ear to these facts. But madam
has been told so often of her seraphic qualities; she has no
mind to associate them with anything so intensely sublu
nary as the kitchen.
Ladies’ Broad Co-lars.—“ Jenny
June” says that the shape and size of .collars seem
to be not at all decided this season. In place of the
narrow standing or turn down collar, an effort is being
made to revive the immensely wide and unbecoming col
lars of a former period, and in Paris it is quite successful.
For dinner dress they are made of old guipure, which is
now successfully imitated by hand, but for morning wear
they are made of fine linen, worked In the deep corners
with black, and edged with wide Valenciennes lace. No
thing can be conceived more unbecoming than this ex
panse of white linen. It is more trying to the complexion
than tne most injurious color, and would make Hebe her
self look aged and ghastly. We hope sincerely that it will
be a long time before the pretty ruches and small colors,
with their delicate embroidery, are set aside for. these
frightful which have only their present
novelty to recommend them.
A New Way of Popping the Ques
tion.—An exchange testifies to having been a witness tq
the following amusing incident: Scene—Broad wav, cor
ner of Ann street. Time-2:30 P. M. “Sally,” said a
green youth, in a venerable white Irat and gray pants,
through which his legs projected half a foot, “ Sally, be
fore you get into this ’.ere Museum, to see the enchanted
horse, I want to ask you something.” “ Well, Ichabod
what is it?” “ Why, you see this ’ere business is gwiue to
cost a hull quarter of a dollar apiece, and 1 can’t afford to
spend so much tor nothin’. Now, ef you’ll sav you'll have
me, darned if I don't pay the hull oif’t mvseif.” “I will ”
Probably the above may suggest an idea to Young Amer
ica, who is wont to indulge so liberally in bouquets and
opera tickets, in the end to find Ills rival preferred io him
self by the fickle fair one ot his o'er f ond heart.
A Warning to Mothers.—A lady
wjiohad boasted highly at a dinner party of the good
manners of her little darling, addressed him thus :
“Charlie, my dear, won't you have some beans?”
“No,” was the ill mannered reply of the petulant
cherub
“No!” exclaimed the astonished mother, “No what?”
“No beans,” said the child.
Hoops.—Sonfe adventurous mascu
line, identity unknown, recently' asserted to a party of
congenial spirits that “ Woman has found her true ‘ sphere’
at last; it is about twenty-seven feet round, made of
hoops!”
A. K. J.—“ An old subscriber de
sires to know whether a slave owner in the Southern
states was or was not entitled to a vote in the House of
Representatives for each five slaves he owned ? Decide,
as there is a bet made upon it ” It is very' evident that
the disputants in this case, as hundreds of thousands are
in many other questions, lamentably ignorant cf the fun
damental law of the land. If there was a more general
knowledge of the Constitution of the United Scatesamong
the people, demagogues would not have the opportunity
of inciting the unreflecting or ignorant among them
to riot, as they have done recently. The Consti
tution of the Republic declares: “Clause 3, Represen
tatives and direct taxes shall be apportioned among the
several staffs which may be included within this Union,
according to their respective numbers, which shall be
determined by adding to the whole number oi free per
sons, including those bound to survive for a term of years,
and excluding Indians not taxed three fifths of aU'other
persons.” Tnis clause simply gives to the slave states the
privilege ot counting every five slaves equal to three
white men In their enumeration of representative popu
lation- If this concession baa not been made to the south
over the north, their representation in the House of Rep
resentatives, compared with that of tlie free states, would
have been comparatively Insignificant. This clause does
not give permission to a representative from a slave state
a vote for each five slaves counted.
Interest.—“ I am a deserter from the
rebel army. Am I liable to the Conscription Law? If I
am dratted what course must I pursue to get out of it?”
You are certainly liable'to the draft. We sunpose, on
proper representation being made to the Provost-Marshal
General, he will excuse you because of the peril in which
you would be placed in consequence of your “detention
from the rebel army.”
A Volunteer's Wife. — Wo suggest
that you call on the Alderman of the Ward in which you
reside, and request him to interest himself with the Com
missioners of Public Charites and Corrections to procure
for you the instrument which the physician say’s is neces
sary for your daughter's spine.
John Wm. H—pe.— We certainly
tlrdnk you ought to get the bounty. Perhaps a decision
will yet be made in your favor.
Williamsburgh Fire Matters.—The
Fire Department of Williamsburgh have received new
badges, like these in use by the firemen of New York.
The Board of Officers met on Friday evening at Firemen's
Hall, Chief Doyle presiding, and made the following nom
ination tor Assistant Engineer:
IXFOK.MAL BALLOT.
John Jeffers, of Engine 6jg
Georgo 11. Lindsay, of Hose 2 ’' ’’ ‘' a
Jesse Seaman, of u. and L. 1... 4
John D. Brown ofH. and L. 2..2
Blank 6
Total
FORMAL BALLOTS.
Candidates. Bal’ots
T „ Ist. 2d. 3d. 4th. sth. 6th.
John Jeffers 22 21 22 21 23 24
George LindsayH 16 20 23 22 22
Jesse Seaman 6 6
John D, Brown .1 j
Blank 3 2 4 2 ‘i '*
46 to to to 16 to
Mr. Jeffers was teetered duly no&Jnated, he having re-
* “ ia, T crit y of an the votes cast on the sixth formal
ballot Mr. James Johnson, of Hose Co. No. 9. was elected
Permanent Secretary ot the Board for the ensuing year
A cominlttee of five was appointed te amend the By-Laws
ot the Board of Officers, and to report a new set, and the
meeting then adjourned. The election for Assistant En
necr takes place next Monday’ evening, in the various
houses oi the respective companies.
The Recent Arrest at the Pierre
font House—Disposition of the Prisoner.—The man
John Moore, ahas Jacob Hyland, whose arrest a couple of
weeks ago at the Pierrepont House in Brooklyn created
some excitement from the manner in which it was effect
ed, has recently been examined before the U. S. Commis
sioner in Philadelphia, in connection with two other men.
named Janies L. O’Neal and Capt. John Benedict The
prisoners were arraigned on the following charges :
rirst—ihatof violating the act of Congress of 1861, re
lating to the revealing of Government movements.
Second—Holding communication with the enemy.
»J} ll l 1 —That of high treason, the last of which is not a
bailable offense.
The defendants waived a hearing on the charge of high
treason, and were at once committed. The evidence of
high treason consisted partly in letters that were found in
the rebel mail, the publication •' which would implicate
certain parties of professed loyalty, and who, it is said
nave been plotting treason against the Government under
the cry’ oi loyalty to the Coijstitut»o»* and the Union The
Waiver put in by tho defendants in the case closed these
letters. Ihe counsel ior the accused intimated that the
subject would be brought before court on a writ of habeas
the r iettere W PlaC ° th ° Di3trtet - A “»™ey "ill prXce ,
A Heroic Deed.. moraine
as the steainboat Arrow Smith was fastened to the dock St
Glen Cove, L. 1., receiving passengers a lady with a child
S C !’ l A l °, n th ® gang-plank, and while walk- <
ip o 011 it toward the boat was addressed by a gentleman
B,lor ®* Turning suddenly around she
misled her tooting, and with the child was precipitated
into the river. A gentleman named Mitchell, a merchant I
nL;M ly ' “ otlcln S lhe accident and the peril of the lady
ifito the water, and with con
siderable difficulty succeeded in reaching and rescuing
them, but not until Captain Post, of the Smith, had £
got down on the guaril and seized them, just as the ladv
child and their brave rescuer were being swept by the
tide under the wheel-house. The passengers and specta- c
tors on the dock were so delighted with the promptness
and bravery ot Mr. Mitchell that they were constrained to
express their feelings by repeated cheers. The lady's «
name is Jones, the wife, we believe, of an officer at Throw’s
Neck. 0
" ■ >j
More Returned Regiments. Last
night the First, Fifth and Twelfth Regiments, N Y S M
returned to the. city from the seat of war, their term of 1
thirty days service having expired.
— n
Voracity of Rats.—The Abeille Gau
chaise records the following instance of the vo- p
racity of rats, which it declares has just occurred
at a farm near- Yvetot (Seine-Inferieure): The C
proprietor of the farm, M. Panchout, had a pig
so exceedingly fat that it could scarcely move
and was nearly always asleep. Three nights
since ho was awakened by hearing the squeals of
the animal, and on going to the sty found that a 11
number of rats had attacked it and eaten their
way into its fat four inches. The pig was so
much injured that it was found necessary to kill
it immediately. The Journal de Douen, after
giving the above account, mentions a circum
stance which occurred to a gentleman of that
town not long since : On returning from a resi- h
dcnce in the tropics ho wished to bring back a w
serpent about six feet long. Hr, accorkingly put g,
it iu a large box, and along with it a number' of ri
live rats for it to kill and eat when so disposed. 'S
On opening the box, however, he found that n
during the passage the rats had not only eaterr ' 1
all the food enclosed for them, but had also de
voured the serpent itself.”
of gtrnitfemeut
£ | DRAMATIC.
,'i- : At the Winter Garden the new bur
ii- lesque from the pen of Mr. Frank Wood, called “ Leah,
!d the Forsook,” is achievin'' deserved popularity. We have
io ; not the space, this week, tor individual criticism. The au
ic ! thor has done well and can do better.
jf! Stadt Theatre.—Benefit of Pierce
fln » e biU Presented for performance at this
* e ’i on Monday evening next, for the benefit of Mr.
' * -Uta Jjii^ r y. is -. P n t lls . occasion a host of talented
an • appeal, for a list of whom we refer to the ad
-3 vertK Xl - nen •: Among them we notice Mickey Warren, the
J champ.’ oll . dancer. A\e anticipate one of the most
> crowded 11 season. The dramatic perform-
ances will he ‘\f“ e resa’s Vow, or the Cross of Gold,”
- | "ArtfnlDodCOf’ ’ lr, shL O ve and Physic,” and “A New
' Way to Avoid u' ie Dralt.”
Barnum’s Museum.—Still another at
traction I The Denief Brother#, among the most cele-
• bra tec tight rope dancer#, gymnast# and pantomimists in
the country,, will appear this week. They will perform a
number ot the most daring feats ever attempted. They
ajmear every afternoon and evening.
In addition to this, Sandford’s Ethiopian Opera Troupe,
, one of the best in the world, will give a variety of their
’ best entertainments.
I The ourang-outang, or wild man of the woods, two tiger
» cats, two boa-constrictors, a domestic cat nursing two
, minks, the Happy Family, the Automaton writer, the
lightning calculator, are enough, we should think, to
r gratif y the curiosity of the thousands who daily visit the
, Museum
■ The New Idea.—The programme for
’ this week is very attractive. It combines a variety of
novelties, such as are seldom grouped together in “one
i advertisement, We will not particularize or individiial
-1 ize them. We have had occasion before to write in The
J most favorable terms of the New Idea, and all we have
1 published we are this week willing to reproduce. The
- New Idea deserves and is, we are glad to record the fact,
f enjoying a most generous patronage. It was closed a few
1 nights last week, on account of the local excitements and
1 in deference to the public feeling. Encourage the New
' Idea.
’ The St. Nicholas Casino.—ln spite
, of the inclement weather and the extraordinary cxclte
' ment of the past week, this fine establishment, in Broad
way, finder the St, Nicholas Hotel, attracted to it over
flowing audiences, The performances this week will be
better than ever, comprising every variety. Drop in.
r ?
i The American Protestant Associa
» tion’s Festival at Jones* Woods, on Wednesday, the
22d inst., in aid of the widows, orphans and disabled
» soldiers of the fraternity, will be a very pleasant one*
The weather promises to be fine.
j The Museum of Anatomy in Broad
[• way, just below Laura Keene's Theatre, is one of the
. most popular places of amusement in the city. It is pop
ular because the practical information acquired there is
invaluable.
1 miFWi
i MUSICAL.
: Campbell’s Minstrels.-—The New
t Bowery Theatre.— This spacious temple is filled nightly
to witness the matchless performances of this troupe of
“ Black Diamoncs,” for the members of the troupe have
all become Bowery favorites. This week there will be an
■ entire change of programme including all the newest
gems of Minstrelsy, in which Ned Davis. Booker, Slocum
’ and Clifford will appear. On Friday evening next the
benefit of Mr. M. C. Campbell the popular manager, will
t take place. Give the veteran a bumper.
’ Wood’s Minstrel Hall.—This will
I be the fourth week of the charming panorama of the
North River. Every one who has seen it expresses his or
’ ■ her unbounded delight. Wood has made a great hit in this
' specialty. It is really the gem of the season. But he is
' not content with this one attraction, great as it is. This
week the popular melodist, D. S. Wambold, of European
as well as American celebrity, will appear. Some of the
. choicest songs at his command will be sung. The habitues
1 of Wood s will aiso be glad to learn that Frank Brower
has returned. This will be a sensation week at Wood’s
Minstrel Hall.
' SCRAPS. MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC.
Mr. Grau, who has been so very sue
cessful during the past three years with his itencrating
t opera troupe, sails for Europe in the Great Eastern, on
Tuesday next.- He goes there to perfect his arrangements
lor the next season hero, adding to his repertoire, and to
engage new artistes. Me will return the end of October.
Mr. Grau has had a very unfortunate period, in the midst
ot war. to fullfll his engagements in with not only the
“ public but his artistes. That he has succeeded in both Is
r creditable to his industry and his good sense. European
singers whom he may engage for this country, mav rely
on it that they will not fail to be appreciated under his
t management, and duly paid for their services.
Mary Provost is now engaged pre
paring novelties for the autumn campaign, which com
mences with her at St. Louis on the 31st of August, play
ing there during the month of September. Thence she
proceeds to Chicago and plays two weeks. Her next
point is Chicago, where she is engaged for one week, and
is beside in negotiation for western and southwestern
. cities, which will occupy her time in that section of coun
try till January 1,1861.
i Deagle’s Varieties, St. Louis, is do
’ ing a very profitable business A friend writes : “ Dea
“ gle’swas the only place of amusement in St. Louis that
had any display ot the old flag. On the front of the build
’ ing, during the day, a large transparency of Washington,
1 surrounded by a shield, composed of variegated colors,
, which was handsomely illuminated ai night. On the
whole, the theatre looked well, and received quite flatter
i ing compliments from the loyal portion of the people.”
■ Mr. Peter Richings is organizing for
next season an English Opera Troupe, of which Miss Caro-
! line Richings is to be the prima donna. Mr. W. J. Hill, of
; the Boston Museum, is to be the first tenor ; Mr. C. Bart
lett, of the same establishment, second tenor. Mrs. Hill
! and Miss Mary Wright are also engaged. The company
, will probably open in Philadelphia in September.
; Carl Anschutz will take his German
i Opera tj Boston next season, and produce, among others,
. I the operas “Fidelio,” "Magic Flute,” "The Seraglio.”
I “John of Paris,” and “ Merry Wives of Windsor.” He
i has engaged various new operas in Europe, including, it
is said, Foimes the basso, Formes the tenor, and Formes
the baritone.
M’lle Lena Windell, a very superior
danseuse, has arrived in this city, after an absence of
' three years. She will be a member of a new pantomime
[ troupe now being organized by the Martinotti family,
L Galleti and the Marzetti’s will also join it.
Mrs. Jane English is organizing a
Vaudeville company for the fall and winter season at the
Tremont theatre, Boston. She has rented the Washington
< theatre and will jflay her ballet and pantomime troupe
there.
The Hernandez troupe at the Na
tional theatre, Cincinnati A grand spectacular fairy pan
• tomime, entitled the "Enchanted Laurel,” produced at
great expense, has recently been produced, and is draw
ing large houses.
1 A new and original comedy-drama,
by John Brougham, entitled “ While there’s Life there's
Hope,” was announced to be produced for the first time
on the 29th ult., at the Strand theatre, London.
Mis. Bowers produced at the New
Chestnut, Philadelphia, last week, an adaptation of the
French piece “ Les Danita de Fees” and also a new come
dy entitled “ My Wife’s portrait.”
The Haymarket theatre, London,
was announced to close on the 15th, being the second sea
son of five years' duration under Buckstone’s manage
ment. His benefit was announced for the closing night.
The Buckley Serenaders continue to
fill their uew Minstrel Hall. Boston. It is advertised that
ho ligand—pax-aaixoi -viaitod t Hoin in .the past fOUl’
Julia Dean Haynes, supported by
Sarnes 11. Taylor and Frank Mayo, is doing a splendid
business in classic comedy at Maguire's Opera House Cali
fornia.
A new organ of fine capacity will
be introduced in the Boston theatre during the recess of
that establishment.
Grau’s Troupe have had a success
fnl season in Cincinnati, having given there twenty four
performances and eighteen difiereut operas.
Lueelle Western will be the first
atar next season, at the Sowar d Athena am, Boston
commencing on the 24th of August.
Mr. Davidge is announced as one of
Mrs. John Wood’s company for the Fall and Winter ea-s
son at Laura Keene’s theatre.
Nixon’s Cremone Circus will exhib
I ThurSmy SbU ‘ g ’ P “'’ °“ U ° Xt Tllesday ’ Wednesday and
Sam Sharpley’s Minstrels will give
concerts to morrow and Tuesday nights at Corinthian
Hall, Rochester.
“ Six Feet, Three Inches” is the title
of a farce written by George F. Fuller, and just produced
at the Louisville theatre.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Waller are rm
ralising on Long Island, preparatory to the fall cam
paign.
The New York French Dramatic
tte“&?lYTheat?c. a Vel7 profitable a »K«S«“ent at
Butler’s Combination Troupe are at
the Boston Museum.
Miss Helen Western is at Sadler’s
Wells theatre, London, playing with great success.
Kate Bateman had arrived in Ene’-
land. °
Ettie Henderson continues at the
Howard Athenaeum, Boston.
“ Grandfather Pike’s Old Folks Con
cert Troupe,” are giving concerts in Boston.
Madame Ponisi. it is understood,
proposes to make a starring tour next season.
Mrs. G. Nash and Mr. R. McWade
are playing at the Metropolitan theatre, Buffalo.
Allie. Rosita, with Jane English’s
company are at the Washington theatre.
Miss Ettie Henderson had a benefit
at the Howard Athena-um, Boston, on Wednesday last. ;
J. Nickin son, Mlle. Christine and
Tavistowaki Ballet Troupe are at the Nashville theatre. 1
The Pittsburg theatre is closed for
the season. <
The Opera House at Norfolk, Va., is !
now open with a good dramatic company. '
Gayety Music Hall, Albany, is occu
pied by a pantomimic troupe. *
The Leighton troupe are in southern ‘
California, giving exhibitions. '
Emily Mestayer returns to the Bos- s
ton Museum next season. * J
E. W. Beattie has joined Kate Reig-
Hold’s Combination Company.
Wood’s theatre, Cincinnati, is closed. '
The Louisville Theatre is closed. 1
- r
A True Wife.—Someone indulging |
in a homily upon matrimony, remarks: “.With a true c
wife a husband’s faults should be sacred. A woman for U
gets what is due to herself when she condescends to that
refuge of weakness—a female con/idanfe. A wife’s bosom I
should be the tomb of her husband’s failings, and his h
character far more valuable in her estimation than his
life. If this be not the case, she pollutes her marriage
vow.” We may add, that, about two-thirds of the diffi
culties and heart-burnings of wedded life arise from a
disregard of these truths Confid-int's are ycry apt to make . F
Irreparable mischief. c
T H E INDIAN w A R •
THE SIOUX GBOWING DESPERATE.
:• From the persons who found and buried the
, members of the Dustin family, whose murder we
a chronicled in Friday’s Press, we learn some par
i- tieulars of the scone, which shows the barbarities
of last Summer are being re-enacted. The fam
ily were traveling in an open lumber box-wtfgon,
i and were attacked on Monday, the 29th ult? It
y was not until the Wednesday following that they
were found, and the sight of their decomposed
l- and mangled bodies was trulv awful. Amos
e Dustin, the father, was sitting in the front part
of the wagon, dead, with an arrow sticking in his
body, and a deep wound in his breast, probably
r made by a tomahawk or war-club. His left hand
had been cut off and carried away by the Indians.
Beneath his seat crouched a little child of six
years, who had concealed herself there when the
- attack was made. The life-blood of her father
, had streamed down, covering her face and
• clothes, and her shoes were literally filled with
the blood that had trickled from the mangled
’. body. She says that the Indians saw her, and
looked quite sharply at her, but did not offer
’ violence. It is probable that she is mistaken
about this, as she is the only member of the fam-
• ily uninjured, and, from the displays we have
had of savage ferocity, we should not infer that
they would knowingly spare a victim iu their
power. In another part of the wagon lav the
, corpse of Mrs. Dustin, the grandmother of the
children. An arrow was in her body, also, and
her head was hanging over the side of the wag
on, her long hair dishevelled and streaming in
the air, filled with the clotted blood that had
flowed from her wounds. The mother and a
child twelve years of age were in the wagon, still
alive, but so badly wounded that no hopes are
entertained of their recovery. For two days they
had lain and suffered beside the dead bodies of
their friends, unable to procure sustenance or
assistance. Indian camp-fires were seen in sev
eral places in Hennepin county, last week, and
•n Friday a prrty of seven Indians was discov
ered at Madison Lake, eight miles from Minnea
polis. They were first seen by a farmer and his
son, and as soon as they saw they were discov
, ered, they dropped in the brush and concealed,
i themselves. The farmer fled, and, collecting
twelve or fifteen of his neighbors, they returned
to the place where the Indians had been seen,
and followed the trail, which led around the lake,
until within six miles of Minneapolis, where, los-
■ ing the trail, search was abandoned. We have
, not learned whether it was afterward resumed.
Previous to these late murders and discoveries,
Adj’t-Gen. Mahnros had sent out Gen. Munch,
who started on the 15th of May, to inspect the
frontier counties and ascertain their wants. As
the result of his tour, the militia companies were
aimed and supplied with ammunition, in the
, western part of Faribault county, in the whole of
i Blue Earth, in the western township of Nicollet,
- in the whole of Brown, in part of Sibley, in the
, whole of McLeod, in the westerm company dis
i tricts of Carver and Wright, in the whole of
Meeker, in nearly all of Stearns, and in the town
of Sauk Rapids, in Benton countyforming a
I like of defences from Sauk Rapids to the lowa
line. Anns for companies in these localities
■ were issued previous to these late disturbances,
s though a portion had not reached then- destina
< tion at that time. In order that the people
; might be amply protected from savage foes, the
; State authorities did not wait for the companies
to be mustered and uniformed, as required by
• law, and the wisdom of this course is now mani
fest. An order from Adj’t-Gen. Mahnros will be
found elsewhere in our columns this morning,
calling for volunteer scouts to enlist for sixty
days, unless sooner discharged. They are de-
? signed to scour the Big Woods from Sauk Centre
■ to the northern line of Sibley county. It is pro
i posed to have one captain to every forty or sixty
> men, wlio will divide then- force into squads of
not less than five. Each man is to arm. equip
. and subsist himself, and will receive for compen-
■ sation one dollar and fifty cents a day. In addi
: tion to this, the Adjutant-General offers a reward
( of §25 for each scalp ot' a male Sioux delivered at
his office. This order is dated on the Ith inst.,
and the bounty was claimed in one instance yes
terday. It seems that on the 4th a citizen was
out hunting, about twelve miles beyond Hutehin
' son, and discovered three Indians. He succeeded
in killing one and making his escape, though not
| without a severe wound from the gun of a red
skin. When the news reached Glencoe, a party
of soldiers went out and secured the scalp. Mr.
. Bates, the Sheriff of McLeod comity, brought the
trophy to the city yesterday, and, ascertaining
'■ that a bounty was ottered, handed ovey the prize
and obtained the money St. Paul. Press,
July 7th.
~ FAMILY_NAMES.
■ It is a vulgar notion, that some names are ne
cessarily noble and romantic, while others are ne
cessarily mean and base. Names are beautiful
only in their associations. Worth, valor, genius,
learning have converted syllables into poems,
and words into histories. Look the British Peer
age through, and in that bright fist there is, per
haps, not one which does not seem to the eye
and the imagination picturesque. Yet in their
: mout i ;o .a m scnxud
or spelling that could be considered glorious.
Howard is a Hogward; Seymour is a tailor;
, Leicester is a weaver ; Percy is a gross fellow j
Butler is a cellar-man; Stewart is a domestic i
servant. Vane, Vere, Hyde and Pole, sound the ’
reverse of heroic. . Hay is not intrinsically nobler i
, than straw. How is it, then, that Hay has come ;
to represent the pink of aristocracy. ‘Straw, the i
lowest of vulgar Cheats ? Simply by association. |
Would the complainants like tohave been origin
ally called Blunt, Craven, or Gore? There is
nothing in Grey more attracting than Brown, as
to either sound or letters ; indeed Greyisashade
I or so lees vigorous than its rival Brown. Would
any one like to have been known as Roper or
Touchet if these family names had never been
immortalized by worthy deeds? We do not
know that Gimlet has a more familiar look than
Bacon, Petty, Peel and Pitt. Yet these have be
come by association some of the most reverential
and gracious of English nnmes. Milton, Sack
ville, and Shelley are not necessarily aristocratic
and poetical. Had they not been glorified by
genius and by rank, they would perhaps have
been included in Mr. Buggey’s list. Churchill,
Fuller, Kidd, Quarles, Donne, Bowles, Savage,
Quincy and Dickens, now household words, borne
by some of the choicest of our national poets and
humorists, would certainly have been so. Not i
much better as to sound are Cowper. Lamb and
-Bulwer. People used to and joke at Cecil.
Talbot and Taimarsh would be considered vul
gar. Every one considers Raleigh a very roman
tic name, but in Sir Walter’s time it was open to
very bad puns. The same with Drake.
Coke, too, would be thought low had it never |
been illuminated by the author of the“lusti- I
tutes,” and the owner of Hoikham. In the ab- I
sence of Sir Christopher, would Mr. Tigg like to I
have been called "Wren ? Had there been no I
erudite giant of that nanip, would not Cheeke :
have been voted intolerable ? In truth, scarcely I
anythijw depends on the letter, everything on th? '
connection of ideas. Solomon was "the wisest of
men, and his name is one of the noblest in liter
ature ; yet no pnident father, unless he were a
Jew, would give it to his child, because in the
present generation it happens to be ludicrously
associated with old clothes. In its Saracenic
form of Solyman it would still be considered
magnificent. A cun-ent jest Will destroy the pic
turesque beauty of most famous names: a Ilyin"
Pompev would be set down as a ntgger, a liviuS
Coesar treated as a dog. Cymon is a name which
would attract the female eye, and perhaps even
reconcile it to the adjunct Smyth. Mrs. Cymon
Smyth would have an air upon a card. But the
fine feminine instinct would recoil from Simon.
And why the difference ? Is it not because Cy
mon is associated with Iphigenia, and Simon with
the simpleton—who met a pieman coming from
a fair ? One of the objectionable names, to re
move which from the face of the earth all gods
and men are called to aid, is Vilain. Yet the
Hogwards and Stywards were all villains; and
one of the proudest houses of Europe, that of
Count Vilain the Fourteenth, rejoiced in the ob
noxious name Athenceum.
gpw vt the Weefc
The Steamship Ocean Queen, from
Aspinwall, arrived at thishsort last week, bringing about
$195,01)0 m treasure, andJater news from the United States
ot Colombia, and from Central and South America.
•Colombia is reported quiet. The Central American States
are still agitated by civil strife. A rebel steamer is re
ported to have made her appearance on the West South
American ci«ist, and had sent a boat into the harbor of
■\ alparaiso. The Argentine Republic is reported in a de- -
plorable condition, in consequence of the prolonged civil 1
wars.
The Indian Agent for the Upper Ar
kansas District, in an official communication, dated Col
orado, 3d ult., speaks of visitin" the Caddies and other
Indians, 30 miles south of Fort Larned They were des
titute of both clothing and provisions, have oeen robbed I
by the rebels before leaving Texas. They sav they will al
ways remain loyal. Other Indians from Texas will soon
join them. Those remainirg in Texas are in a deplorable
condition, having been plundered of all their stock to
feed the rebel troops. Gov. Doty has made important
treaties with the Indians in Utah, thus additionally secur- I
ing safety to emigrants. I ’
The Buffalo Courier says Mr. Vai
landigham arrived at the Clifton House, Canada, on
Wednesday morning. He was met there by Dick Merrick
of Buffalo. Mr. Voorhees of Indiana, and “other friends.
A Toledo (O.) correspondent of the Rochester Union says :
The f riends of Mrs. Vallandigham made up a purse of ’
SI,OOO a few days since, and presented her, and with it
she has gone to the Clifton House, where her husband is
now stopping./
John S. Sullivan, Esq., who died in
Washington, on the 16th inst., at the advanced age of
eighty-two years, was one of the two government direc- Z
tors of the old United States Bank who stood up against 1
Mr. and thereby acquired the soubriquet of the J
Paulding, Williams and Van Wert, of that period.
The brig Young Republic has ar
rived at Portland from Cardenas, bringing the crew of
the bark Samuel of Danzig, Prussia, abandoned on Little 1
Bahama Bank, bound from Sagua for Falmouth with a I
cargo ot sugar. The Danzig was wrecked on the 19th
ultimo, and her crew were picked up at sea on the 28th.
Rev. Dr. Hale, formerly President of
Hobart College, N. ¥ , died suddenly at his residence in
Newburyport, Mass., on the 15th inst.
, yjALLANDiGHAM is at Niagara Falls.
He lias issued an address, in which lie accepts the Demo
critic nomination for Governor of Ohio.
Wh Wwm
An excellent house is the New Ha
te ven Hotel, No. 375 Fourth avenue. Attached to
, e it 13 a first class restaurant, whore the best of ac
r. conunodations can always be obtained.
is
J- Empire. Hotel.-—This private resort,
corner of Twenty-fourth street and Third ave
v nue, is constantly increasing the number of ita
a J customers. The reason for this is, Pebby M u>es
is its proprietor.
■t
8 The “ North Pole Refrigerator” is
I popular with housekeepers. It requires less ico
than any other, and keeps the safe colder. It
- can only be obtained at E. D. Bassfoiw’s, Cooper
Institute, Astor Place.
1 If the rebels in this city had been
i as closely shaved by the police as customers ara
1 by the artizans at the Hair Dressing Saloon cor
-1 nor of Dey street and Broadway, thei-e would ba
r few left to boast of their exploits,
‘ The Worden House, corner of Bay
; ard street and the Bowery, is one of the best
. conducted in the eity. Every convenience is
, within the control of the guest. Price SI 50 per
. day.
I
Trusses, &c.—Marsh & Co.’s Radical
Cure Trass office only at No. 2 Vesey street. Also,
; Supporters, Suspensory Bandages, Silk Elastic
i Stockiims for Vericoso Veins, Shoulder Braces.
etc. A lady attendant.
Burnett’s Celebrated Standard Pre
farations —lt is affirmed by druggists that
l Burnett’s Preparations are without a parallel for
the elegance of then- appearance and the scion
' tific nature of their composition.
To our readers we would recommend them m
I bejng fully worthy of their gyaal reputation. Th«
: Cocoaine is not only an elegant article in hair
dressing, but a complete eradicator of dandruff
’ and cure for baldness. Burnett & Co. are also
- the manufacturers of a list of flavoring extracts
> for culinary purposes, which for power, combined
with purity, are unequalled Montreal Tran
’ script.
, -R-
; ■ A Most Wonderful Discovery.—.
; Having had three teeth extracted without pain
I. by Dr. J. Jay Villebs, No. 155 Grand street, two
blocks from Broadway, I cheerfully insert this
; as a recommendation to those suffering from
toothache.
j Mi's. E. M. Wells, No. 169 West 48th st.
i “““
i It is with pleasure that we call
i attention to Hill’s Haiti Dye, and Infallible
> Onguoit—two articles which aro not surpassed,
> if, indeed, equalled by any other preparations in
- .regard to their virtues and intrinsic merits, but
3 we would recommend all who require a really
5 genuine Dye, or a preparation for the hair, that
3 will prove both beautiful and beneficial, to give
f their patronage to Mr. Hill. For his place of
■ business see advertisement in another column.
Notice.
Go to Cbook’s, No. 55 Bowery,
3 for your
Breakfest, Dinner and Toa.[Ed.
1 MR
f There .is no better Bourbon Whis
. key in the market for. invalids than that which
. can be obtained at G. 'E. Menoums, corner of
I Cedar street and Broadway.
t 1
, Among the suburban resorts of t
■ city to which we would call attention, is M<>
> Gbovb, two miles west of Jamaica, L. I. It ia
; beautifully laid out. Fare to the Grove and
back by the Atlantic street railroad (office No. 2
‘ Atlantic street, Brooklyn) twenty-five cents.
The Odd Fellows’ Hall Saloon,
s corner of Grand and Centre streets, is doing a.
; thriving business under the management of its
; i able caterers Dobsch & Bbown. Call on them.
I The thieves’ riot during the week
I has proved immensely injurious to the prosperi
i ty of the city. Among other evils it caused was
the closing of Cbook’s restaurant and hotel at
. i No. 74 Chatham street to his crowds of custo
. ' mers. The disturbance enforced a sort of fast
; i on them, of which, however, they have sinco
( bravely got over by feasting on his viands.
As we stated some weeks since, the
' opening of the Mississippi river would bring the
. price of gold to something within reason in
price. It is now down to about twenty-five ; but
Leggett’s establishment is up to seventy in tho
‘ estimation of the public, and so long as he ad
ministers his restaurant and hotel as lie is now
' : doing, his business will command any premium
' For a tip-top meal or good night’s lodging, go to
. - Nos. 42 and 44 Chatham street.
i j The biots of the past week have,
doubtless, withdrawn the attention of many citi
\ zens from the condition of the roofs of their
houses, but now that peace has been restored,
we presume they will call on A. L. Osborne, of
the Ar Plus Pltra Cement, to repair them. His
office is at No. 414 Canal street. Orders promptly
attended to.
QTADT THEATRE, 37 and 39 BOWERY.
►O MONDAY EVENING, JULY 20th, 1863,
BENEFIT of PIERCE L. JARVIS,
When the following favorites will appear :
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Chapman, Mr. Geo. W.
H. Hatto. J. McClosky, S. Bradshaw, M. B. Pike. Geo. Da
ve nport, Mer t Sexton (his first appearance in this city sinca
his return from England), Micky Waryen, the Champion
Jig Dancer, Billy Blair, C. Herman, Miss E. Florence, Miss
M. Sacker, Mrs. Florence, La Petite Louise, and a host
I others.
THERESE’S VOW : or, THE CROSS OF GOLD.
ARTFUL DODGER.
IRISH LOVE AND PHYSIC.
A NEW WAV TO AVOID THE DRAFT
Doors open at 7 o'clock.
DARNUM’S AMERICAN MUSER-.Y~
JT> NEW AND MAGNIFICENTATTHAC-.-r;,"' 1 1 1
; The Manager has great satisfaction •", „ A,s :
I engagement with - 11 announcing ai,
, . 'bENIEIt BROTHERS,
Tight Rope, Dancers, Gymnasts, and
i Ai DENIER performs the wonderfuft’eat
the tight-rope from the Stage to the GallJry with a b< v nn
. his back, beside a variety of other y a Doy oa
BXTRAOBDINARY FEATS OF DARING
I . Jiioy Will perform
i KRY AFTERNOON and EVENING, at 3 and o’clock.
Ag will also
SANDFORD’S ETHIOPIAN OPERA TROUPE
The best band of NEG RO MINSTRELS, DELINEATORS
and COMIC OPERATIC PERFORMERS in the country.
To be seen at all hours, every Day and Evening.
A LIVING ORANG OUTANG ;
Or, WILD MAN OF THE WOODS.
TWO LIVING TIGER CATS,
TWO MONSTER LIVING BOA CONSTRICTORS
ROBERT HOWDIN’S WONDERFUL ’
AUTOMATON WRITER,
THE LIGHTNING CALCULATOR,
A DOMESTIC CAT NURSING TWO MINKS.
AQUARIA, Learned Seal, Sea Lion, Mon
ster Bear, Living Anacondas, Wax Figures.
Admission to ail, 25 cents. Children under ten, 15 eta.
TMTOOD’S MINSTREL HALL OPEN.
T T No. ill BROADWAY, 511, *
OPPOSITE THE ST. NICHOLAS HOTEL.
HENRY WOODSoIe Proprietor and Manager.
This being
THE BEST VENTILATED HALL IN THE CITY
M e find no necessity for closing during the warm season
WEEK OF fliE PANORAMA
I- IRST APPEARANCE since his return from Europe of
DAVID S. WAMBOLD,
The Popular Ballad Singer.
RE-APPEARANCE of the UNIVERSAL FAVORITE.
FRANK BROWER. *
The Original “Happy Uncle Tom.”
MONDAY, July 20. and every evening during the week.
WOOD’S MINSTRELS
As Happy Uncle Tom, Four Crows, Black Brigade.
Cruelty to Johnny, King Cotton, Raw Recruits, Hamlet!
Target Excursion, Panorama of North River. Ac.
.notiue —no connection with any traveling company
assuming the name of " M cod’s Minstrels.”
Doors open at 7; commence 8 o’clock. Tickets, 25 cents.
"JVTEW BOWERY THEATRE.—
All OPEN EVERY EVENING.
COOL AND COMFORTABLE!
The Old Original and Only
CAMPBELL’S MINSTRELS,
Eighteen in Number !
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF Mr. M. C.
TRIUMPHANT AND INVINCIBLE !
The Best Band that Ever Appeared in the City.
NED DAVIS, JOHNNY BOOKER, <’LIFFORD, SLOCUM.
Hilton, Eddy, Waddee, Gould, Leslie. Morrison, Sivoir.
Hill, Bailey, Trigg, Campbell, Edwards, Owens,
Fred and Drinker. .
Programme changed Every Evening,
FUN,, MUSIC, WIT, DANCING, Ac.
E W IDEA THEATRE.
No. 485 BROADWAY.
MONDAY NIGHT, the Beautiful Pantomime of
JOCK< >, and A NEW BALLET,
BY THE GREAT MARTINETTI TROUPE.
Great st. Nicholas casino.
And AQUARIAL GARDENS,
No. 509 BROADWAY, under the St. Nicholas Hotel,
THE LARGEST and MOST MAGNIFICENT
PALACE
OF
FREE ENTERTAINMENT
in the known world.
THE SPLENDID ORCHESTRA
is composed of
FIRST-CLASS MUSICIANS.
OPEN AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
With all the Monster Attractions so peculiar to this
MAGNIFICENT ESTABLISHMENT.
VALENTINE <t ALBURTL’S. Lesseesand Managers.
VA T U RE I - UNVEILED
1.1 AT THE
NEW YORK
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY,
No. 618 BROADWAY.
PATHOLOGICAL
WONDERS
THE NEW YORK
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY,
No. 618 BROADWAY.
WONDER OF WOND E£R S
TO BE SEEN ONLY
AT THK
NEW YORK
MUSEUM OF ANtoIMY,
No. 618 BROAD WOT.
5

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