Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 15, 1851, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 15, 1851 Page 3
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f ? i 71m Cm* m Um IUK Plarcc Cumitlly and Wlfa, of tlM United Stotes, and the Catholic Chsith, [from the London Times, Julj 2.1 The proceeding! whieh we have lately had occasion to report at some length, in a matrimonial suit, brought by appeal from the Court of Arched to the Queen in Council, and argued before the Judicial Committee,,hcve disclosed some'faots of so peculiar a character, and touched upon several principles of so general an interest, that we shall Dried/ recapitulate the whole transaction in this place. The Rev. Pierce Connelly and his wife, Cornelia Augusta Connelly, the parties^in this cause, are natives of the United States of Amerioa, born at Philadelphia of American parents, aad they were married in that oity in 1831, being at that time members of the Protestant episcopalian Church in America. Mr, Connelly was then appointed rector of the church of Natchez in the State of Mississippi, where be proceeded to reside until the month of October, 1835. At that time, however, the rector's wife became a convert to the Human Catholic faith, and was received into the bosom of that church. Mr. Connelly himself, was desirous of considering and determining the points in controversy between the two churches more fully in Lurope, and with that view he undert ook a journey to Koine with his wife. They arrived early in 183b, aad on the following palm Sunday, he too, was received into the Roman Catholic Church The converts soon afterwards returned to the United States, and settled in the State of Louisiana, where in 1840 they formed the design of living apart with a view to Mr. Connelly's obtaining orders in the Church ot Rome. After another journey to Home, undertaken by the husband alone, and another return to 1 twa 1U4Q ?kAV k.v?k *. A.IA1 XA/uioiaua, 111 IU^O, iucy uuvu j'lutccucu |,J imai these intentions, and again reached Europe in the month of December of that year A petition of Mr. Connelly was addressed to Pope Gregory XVI., and referred by him to the Cardinal Vicar General and Judge Ordinary of Rome, who pronounced in effect (as is contended by Mrs. Connelly) a sentence of separation accordingly. In April, 1844, Mrs. Connelly becamo a nun in the convent of the Saored ileart on the Monte Pincio, and Mr. Connelly received the first clerical tonsure and assumed the dress of a Romish ecclesiastic In the month of June, 1845, Mrs. Connelly bound herself, with the concurrence of her husband, by the following vow, which we can give in no words but ner own :? Almighty and Kternal God, I, Cornelia, the lawful wif of Pieroe Connelly, trusting in Thine infinite goodnet. and mercy, and animated with the desire of serving The > more perfectly, with the consent of my hu-baud. wh > Intends shortly to take holy orders, do wikt Thy Divine MnjefXj a vow of perpetual chastity ai tie hands of the Reverend Father Jean Louis Jtozawn, of the Society of Jesus delegated for this purpose by his Kintoencethe Cardinal Vicar of hU Holiness for the city nl Home, supplicating Thy Divine goodness, by the precious blcod of Jesus Christ, to be pleased to accept, this offering of Thy unworthy creature as a sweet smelling savour, and that as Thou bust g iven me the desire and power to make this offering to Thee, so Thou would-t also grant me abundant grace to lulfilthe saint.?Rome, at the Convent ol the Sacred Ileart of Jesus, on the eighteenth of the mouth of June, in the year one thousand eigne hundred and forty-live. So it is?Jean LouLt Rozaven. of the Society of Jesus ? So it is?Pierce Connelly?Victoriue Did.., of the Sacred Ileart of Jesus?Loide de llocl.equairie. llse., of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. The Church of Rome, in registering and approving such an engagement as tnis, seems to forget that she holds tho murriage vow, wh.,-h was thus abrogated, to be one of sacramental weight and indissoluble obligation; and that she was conniving aw uu rta;iuu, ujr uivio wuwncui, vi tur uiusw oavicu of contracts. Probably, however, tho Roman Ordinary regarded a marriage of American EpiscoI alians in the city of Philadelphia as a uere civil contract; for Rome, which imposes a religious sanction on her own acts of authority, denies mat sanction even to the churches of foreign nations. From the period last mentioned until May, 1816, Father Connelly and this Reverend Mother (as they were now called) continued to reside in the religious houses in Rome to which they respectively belonged. But at that period, Lord Shrewsbury brought Mr Connelly to Lug land as his private chaplain, and the lady also came to England, where she oecame, and wc believe now is, the Superioress of a community of religious women under the title x>f the "Congregation of the Holy Child Jesus," at Hastings, in Sussex, kaviug brought with her from Rome rules for the government of this community. . Subsequently, however, and at some time in the year 1848, Mr. Connelly quitted Lord Shrewsbury, Alton Towtrs, the Romish Church. He appears to have renounoed the opinions, tho costume, and the obligations which tbutchurch had imposed upon him; and after a i?raonal attempt to reclaim his wife from her convent, this gentleman proceeded to institute a suit for the restitution of conjugal rights in the Court of Arches. Mrs Connelly put iu aa allegation in this suit, in which her olaiius to separation were strongly stated, uu tae grounds of conscience and humanity; but many important matteia in the case, especially the questions reliting to domicile, were not raised. The Deun of the Arches irjected this allegation altogether, a nn insuiiicient defence. From this decision an appeal was had te the Privy Council, which dtcideti, after two days' argument, that Mrs. Connelly's allegation should be reformed, so as to plead the law of Pennsylvania, where the mariiage took place, and tho domicile of the parties at Homo, where it ras interrupted; so that if these points are raised < ho cause may oomc on for further discussion in the Court if Arches in a new shape. Without entering into tne legal technicalities, or, still less, the religious considerations mixed up with crerv nart of this cuse. there is one tact which must strike every reader. These person* are in nc degree connected with this country, either by birth, marriage, domicile, or profession. I'heir marriage, celebrated in Philadelphia a* between American citizens, has all the character and incident* of a inartiage in that State, whatever they may be, for n> thirg is more established than the principle that the Itx tv.i remt'-artut governs marnnge in all subsequent time arid in all courts Christian So, again, their separation may or may not ha*e been a valid decree of separation by the competent authority in Home, and may, as such, be recognixcd by the courts of their native country. It is not us person* united by an English Marriage, or permanently amenable to English law, that this question can be discussed; for, although any foreigners or aliens tuty undoubtedly claim the assistance tf our courts to protect or restore their personal rights, it is impossible to hold that tuch rights are to be placed higher in this country than they would be by the laws that calloi them into being The validity of su?h a marriage at this time would seem, therefore, to fall within the provisions of the law of Pennsylvania, whatever they way be, just as the validity of a Scotch marriage or divorce, if raised in this country, a* it often ha.' been, must bo determined according to the law of Scotland. This appears to have been the view adoped by the Judicial Committee of the I'rivy Council, sir.ee that court ordered the law of Pennsylvania to be brought under consideration; and a new turn was thus given to the question, somewhat more favorable to Air* Connelly'* position than it could have bten. bad the inariisge in question been to all intents and purpose* an English marriage. It is importan*. to remark that, whatever may be the eflect of such an interposition of tLo See of Home In marriage* constracted in those States of America where tne law reoognise* and faeiiitates divorce for various causes, nothing has beon alleged In this cause to countenance for an instant the monstrous doctrine that the act of any fcrcign court, spiritual or civil, could annul or suspend tbe obliga..r l. I ..... .11 .if it ever be admitted by any judicature that a lawful separatiou of married persons ol this c mntry couid be pronounced by tbe See of Home on mere religious grounds, giving tbe sanction of tl.o cb rc i to a personal arrangement, and setting up a protended ease of conscience against tbe prior and not less sacred obligation of marriage itself. On that p it we entertain no apprehensions, and if the i. w should be found not to reach the prosaut case, it is because tbe parties are really amenable to foreign laws more favorable to divorce than our own. Ilut when the ( ardinal Ordinary of Home assumed this extraordinary power of abrogating Mrs Connelly's marriage vow, be probably did not consider whether the marriage in question was American or Kroish; and this case demonstrates that tbe spiritual power of Home may, under pretext of lit . rv f ron-meme, be intruded into matters of an essentially temporal cbararter, a fie'ting marriage, legitimacy, and even rrinimal iustice This intrusion, on such grounds, is in the highest degree dangerous, and any such excess of power tonus to deprive the Komish judicalure pot only of the obedience due t< I'anal autho rity, le.it even of the respect paid to ail foreign courts of law by the comity of nations. The Csnrani, TJIR r>FFRAT or 111* HI MIAN*. We sof.v tbe following from tbe t onstantinopl* eorrreiiondence of tha London Hrrald, under data J one IS: ? " Important new* bar been received from DagUlin tin Trebizonda. Ail tho correspondence from Tiff I* give* more or leu tbe detail* of tbe succease* of the mountaineer* ov< r the llustian*, who bare offered immense loM. The leader of tbe Daghlee* la Mohmnrd Kmin, the nnib (or lieutenant) of ?beikh < hauiil, who, at tbe bead of 25,000 picked men of the warlike tribe* of tbe A betake, ana othc. Jndependi nt tribe* of tbe Western Caucasus, bail attacked the Kuieian entrenchment* of the Obeni*, and driven tbe Huesian troops, uwr tbe command of (Jenrrsl Orebrianoif, beyond I k*MT. The engagement* which took plaeo were bloody and diaaetroul, and the Russians suffered *o severely that all the spare wagon* of the army were barely sufficient to carta their wounded away Their loss, according to an impartial statement, is calculated at ft,000 in killed and prisoner!. The mortality in compariton is by far gteater among tbe officers than amorg the private# The position of tbe Kossian army is very insecure at present, on aocount of tb* communication* between Themer and hiuban being intercepted, and owing to the vigilance of the I >agble*s ,i i* lm| oeaible to send reinforcement* in thet direo t oa for tow* time to co?e Tbe mountaineer* boast at present of being well (applied with ammunition ana armr, and ready to continue the war against the invaders of t'.eir h lines throughout the whole rummer aeaaon. By the abore it is clearly ascertained that the Russians hare made no progrew whatever in the conquest of the Caucmu* this year, and I doubt not both they and their intended victims must hare become heartily tired of this dreadful and protracted warfare." Holland. We hare extracted the following passages fron * tbo Uotttrdumsrht Courant, from a letter which a highly respectable commercial house at Rotterdam 1 had just received from New York, datod June 7th. It appears fr>m this, that a Netherlands vessel laden with coffee, exported from Surinam to New York, was compelled to pay 20 percent imp irt duty more than ought to have heeu levied upon an American or Netheiland vessel coming direct from Holland, the differentia) duties as forced on the products of our colonies transported by Netherlands vessels, because we likewise exact these same duties in our colonies. Tlsa Census ef America and Great Britain. [i'romthe Loudon Alheneuin. June XI.) A summary of tho census returns made on 31st March, has been given to the publir this week. By a fortunate coincidence, the general totals of the American census, taken last year, arrived at the ao.na ?imA, ?k.,4 ?,.* nf ?ka Bole takU] are able te measure the absolute progress of the Anglo-$axon race in its two grand divisions, and to compare the laws of their respective growths in relation to each other and to the rest of the world. The population of Great Britain? of course not including Ireland?is as follows:? Pert ant. Main. Female?. Great Britain and Islands in the British Seas 20.019.531 10.184.687 10.734.W4 England and Wales. . .17.605.831 8.754.654 9.151.277 Scotland ..2.670.784 1,363,622 1,507,162 Inlands in the British Seas 142.916 66.511 76.403 London 2 363.141 1,101,356 1,258.785 In the 1 nited States the population last year was:? . l'tee States?Free 13,538,328 Stave 119 Slave States?Free 6 393.757 Slave 3,176.783 Territories ?Free 160.824 SUre 3.087 Total.. : 13,297.498 Assumif as we may fairly do, that the population of Ireland will be found not less than8,.TOO,000, and that of Canaia, Australia, the Cape, and other of our colonial settlements, 3,500,000, we shall then have a grand total of men speaking the same language, and manifesting 'ho same general tendencies in civilisation, of 30,000,000. Deduct from these figures the three millions of negro slaves in the United States, and we have a remainder of 53,000,1)00 of men chiefly of Anglo-Saxon dssccnt, and deeply impregnated with its sturdy qualities of heart and brain, as the representatives of this advancing stock. Fifty-three millions! Two centuries ago there were not quite three millions of this race on the face of the earth. There are a million more persons of Magyar descent, specking the Magyar language, at the present moment, in Europe, than there were In Europe and America of this conquering and colonizing people in the time of Cromwell, flow vain, then, for men to talk of the political necessity for absorbing small races ! Sixtv Tears a<rn the Anglo-Saxon race did not exceed 17,000,000 in Europe and America. At that time it was not numerically stronger than the Poles. Thirty years ugo it counted only thirty-four millions ; being altogether only three millions anl a fraction more than the population of France at that time,?and considerably less than the Teutonic population of Central Europe. In 1131 it is ahead of every civilized race in the world. Of racss lying within the zones of civilization, the Sclaves alone are more numerous, counted by heads ; but comparatively few of this plastic and submissive stock have vet escaped from the barbarism of the dark ages. In wealth, energy, and cultivation, they are not to be compared with the Frank, the Teuton, and the Anglo>axon. Number is almost their only element of strength. Of all the races which are now striving for the mastery of the world?to impress on the future of society and civilization the stamp of its own character anu genius?to make its law, idiom, religion, manners, government, and opinion prevail? the Anglo- t*axou is now unquestionably the most numerous, powerful and active. The ilay when it might possibly have been crushed, absorbed, or trampled out, like Hungary and Poland, by stronger hordes, is gone by forever. That it was possible at ono time for this people to be subdued by violence, or to fall a prey to tne slower agonies of decline, there can be little doubt. In lfifiO, the United Provinoes seemed more likely to make a grand figure in the world'sfuture history than England. Their wealth, activity, and maritime power were the most imposing in Europe. They bad all the carrying trade of the west in their hands. Their language was spoken in every port. In the groat Orient tbe'r empire was fixed and their intluenee paramount. England was then hardly known abrond. Her difficult idiom grated on foreign ears, and her ui?t ?-> > A/taata * n nnll A/1 ika All IH Au 11 ? /,f imi,mi /tall 31UIUIT I.. I^iiru IUI miraiij ui tu.MV vu." tlvated travellers. Hud the thought of a d*y arriving when any singlo European language would be epoken by millous of persons, scattered over the great continents of tho earth from New Zealand to the Hebiidee, and from the Cape of Storms to the Arctic Ocian, occured to any speculative mind?Hutch, not English, would probably have assigned the marvellous mission. Yet, Holland has been tho tongue to which he would htve fallen nearly as much as the Saxoa has risen in the scale of nations. Her idiom is now acquired by few. llcr merchants conduct their correspondence and transact thoir business in French or in English. Even her writers have msny of them clothed their fgenius in a foreign garb. On the other hand, our iterative and language have passed entirely out of this phaee of danger. Dutch, like Welsh, Flemish, Erse, Hasoue, and other idioms, is doomed to perish as an intellectual medium; but whatever may bt the futuro chaagesot the world, the tongue of Sbakspeare and of facon is now too firmly rooted ever to be torn away. No longer content with mere preservation, it aims at universal mastery. (Gradually it is taking p . session of all the ports and roasts of the world; isolating all rival idiomsshutting them up from intercourse with each othermaking itself tho channel of every communication. At a hundred points at once it plays the aggressor. It contends with ."punish on the frontiers oT Mexico?drives French and Russian before it in Canada and in the Northern Archipelago?supersedes Dutch a', the < ape and Natal?elbows Greek and Italian at Malta and in the Ionian Islands?usurps the right of Arabic at Sue* ami Alexandria?main tains itself supreme at Liberia, Hong Kong, Ja rnaica, and St. Helena?fights its way against multitudinous and various dialects in the Kockj Mountains, in Central America, on the Gold Coast, in the interior of Australia, and among the countless islands of the Eastern Seas. No other language is spreading in this nay. French and German find studentsamong cultivated inen; bat r.ngii>ti permanently dtstroy* and auperecdee tb? idiom? with whirh it cotnc* in eoi nut. The relative giowth of the two great AngloSaxon States is note worthy. In 1*01, the p inula tion of Great Britain waa 10,51 12,Ivtti; in ISM, that of the United State* waa 3,319,7K2?or not quite half. In IS50, the population of the United Mate* is two millions and a third more than that of Great Britain n> 1*51; at tbia moment it probably ej reeds it by thm millions. The rate of Jeeennial increase in this country ia lea* than 15 per cent? while in America it i* about 35 per cent. In the f;reat Continental State* the rate ia considerably ower than in Fcgland. According to the progress of the last fifty year* in Franco and in Atneiira, the United State* will hate the larger psjuilation in I 11 -in l!? o, t!ey wi 1 exceed those of Fnglanil. hianeo, Spain, l'oitugil. iMimark, Sweden, and Switieriand comhined. Urudent statesmen should bear then facta in mini Many person* now alive may aee the time when An: rica will t>e of moro im portance to us, *o:iul)y, commercially, and politically than all Kurope put together. Old diplomatic , tradition* will go l?: little In thu face of a transatlantic power numbering 100,01)0,000 of free and energetic men of our own race and blood. The Amrriean returns exhibit to ua another extremely interesting feature? the process by which nature herself ia gradually working out tne vexed question of slat cry l ivery one i* aware that in tne United States r.t.lilira! imnrpr ia kauil nn ? ? . latum. With thein the taking of a census in a political event of serious importance; an according to the return of living -nnls in each -state it* coogu-sional rank la rrgulated. Kverj ten years conic chargea are nrnde in the distribution of (ower. \ otea arc ti?krn from one Mtate and transferred to another. Hy the law of IHI2, ever/ ill,t Ml must have a repreacntative. J he number haa be?n altered sew ral times, but the figure has alwavs been the same for caeh ytate. rower instantly passes to the aost prosperous. In looking to the future, it ia therefore necessary to observe which States are growing fastest?which slowest The..reient number of slave States ia fifteen-of free State#, sixteen. These nuuibi n are fixed; hut the number of representatives who h they are severally entitled to send to Washington is continually tarying. The arrangements following on the return of the new census caure a difference of six votes on the *la''k question?throe votes having btrn transferred from the almost stationary slave Statrs to their more wealthy and thriving rivals Nature has In this manner laid the penalty of crime on the polluted teriitori.'S. They cannot e\ n hold their own /-round in a land whocc law is liberty and pro^-ess. In twenty years from this time, the slave holders promise to be in a considerable mil ority in the Hoi < of Itepreeentativri, by the lawsct their own c nstitution. K<tore then, the ballot box?if no revolution should intervene? - ?I1 have quietly Sittled the peculiar institution, vivnU m. rhni^je pi opinion enouM occur lit the South itself. There is uutkir hopeful view of the aucstion?a* the toUl number of repreeeatati res U united, votes are continually passing from the old Mates oo the Atlantic, to the new State* which ariee every decade on the Western border. The latter are mostly free State*. Ky these transfers, the anti-slavery cause will have gained eleven rotes in fire sessions. While the law of progress remains in faror of freedom, these peaceful but certain encroachments will continue. If the United States hold together a score of years longer, slavery must, in the natural course of things, be abolished. The law itself, provides a calm oulutioa of the difficulty. Fsthlom for July. ft' rut [.? Kr'lot.Journal Du Grand Munde ) Oi.e of the l>e.'t methods of informing our readers of the actual 4* modes" is to cite some tn.iembU.nU tothlu* vvoiu by ludies whose good taste and elegauco arc indisputable. We shall, therefore, at once proceed to describe a visiting dross:?The robe is of pearl gray taffetas shot with pink; plain skirt; body open to the waist, withrevers edged with narrow pink and gray braids placed alternately. The sume trimming ornaments the cuffs, which turn back towards the elbow, and are very loose. Tho body is finished with a bssqttinc, and is edged with a deep fringe descending half way down the skirt; this fringe, which is a mixture of pink and gray silk, has a wide heading rn re ilk guipure, forming ftstoons, terminating with long tassels. The bonnet, which accompanies this toilette, is of bands of whalebone, separated by oiven straw, trimmed with bows of white ribbon edged with fancy straw; small TIlfWM riitfiJ und awwinisc nf utwuw niwfAwm Jwn/I with the ribbon, and also ornament the inside. An immense Chantilly lace shawl accompanies this toilette. Another was of nark green and white glace taffetas; the flounces, deeply 8lolloped, were edged with an embroidered wreath in white silk. An hhavpt manttld of Brussels point, lined with dark green crape, the laee trimming reaching from the wais: half way down the skirt. Open work straw bonnet, imitating lace, lined with pink crape, and trimmed on either side with a branch of pink hawthorn, united by light wreaths of leaves, vnioh pass all round the crown. The curtain and broad strings were made of pink and white taffetas ribbon. The insido of the bonnet was ornamented with bunches of hawthorn. We must mention another toilette of a more sedate character. The dress b of violet colored lajf'ttax cT It edit, with three scolloped flounces, embroidered with black and violet silks, each flounce sepaiated by three narrow ones of black lace. Black lace mantilla. Black tulle bonnet edged with straw; a ruche of narrow black blonde, embroidered with straw round the front; a bouquet of black feathers mixed with light chains of straw lings, falling very low, is placed at each oar; bouquets of straw flowers, with long narrow leaves of black velvet, inside. The strings of black taffetas ribbon embroidered with straw. Morning bonnets of coarse straw have open edges; they are lined with taffetas of the same oolor as the trimming. Plxid ribbons are used, acd the greater multiplicity of colors the more & la tnode. The bows are large, and form several coques separated in the miltue by a torsade of ribbon; small flowers and leaves are permitted as ornaments for the inside of negligt bonnets. We have noticed a fancv bonnet, composed of chains of straw rings looped in each other. A pink taffetas ribbon is passed through the rings at the edge, forming small eurls, both inside and outside. The bonnet is lined with pink taffetas. A simple branch of ivy orosses the bead, and mixes the coques of pink ribbon at the ears. The same trimming inside. Feathers are much employed for rioe straw and open whalebone bonnets, and have been brought to great perfection this seasou, both as to shades and torm. We have soen some beautiful bonnets of white tulle worked in small spots with straw, so line that they appear like gold spots; a triple row of straw colored ribbon is slightly drawn round the tdse. A bouquet of marabouts ornaments one side; the ends have small Hies of the valley in straw, looking like drops of rain. Lilies and ribbons inside. A charming bonnet, the front formed of bouillonnces of pink crape separated by ribbon, drawn like a rucho across the crown; bouillonnees of crape edged with narrow ribbon, forming a small fanohon, the ends of which are fastened on each side under tufts of small field flowei sjcniied with ooques of ribbon and straw. A double curtain of crape, edged with three narrow ribbons, matching the edge of the bonnet. The strings of broad pink taffetas ribbon, with a lace edge. Thin tarlatane dresses have deeply cut flounces, trimmed round with three narrow gauxe ribbons diawn at one edge, it ibbon placed eu chelle, very closely together, on the body. The short sleeves are entirely covered with ribbon. Many head-dresses for young ladies are composed of a single ribbon placed under the bandeaux, and, passing behiud, are fattened with a bow and long ends. Many dresses have their trimming printed in the material, liedingotes of plain or chine sdk, have u broad satin stripe down the front, of the dominant shade of the dress. Upon the drossss with tlouncts these stripes are graduated iu with, resembling narrow ribbons. We have seau a redingote of brown and pink taflctas iu this style ; a broad stripe ot brown satin runs between two narrow tucks ; the bottom of the sleeve matches ; ribb>u bows are placed down the front, fixed with an amethyst butterfly mounted in gold. The body is very open ; half pagodc sleeves, discovering the collcrette Medicia, and sleeves of Valenciennes. A robe of green and brown chinos, strewed with bouquets of roses, with three flounces, ca:b edged with three strides of shaded greeu. The body u Louis XV., the rront trimmed with an cchelle of libbon of the same shades of green; between each a narrow flounce of Lnglish lace, imitating the guimpe, which is of lace. The bottom of the sleeves are trimmed with green satin ribbou, separated by l.oglisti lace. We must mention also, some beautiful robes of plain gtriiadinc, of different shades ofgriy; the j flounce- euged with three or four rows of gray | satin. The same kind of stripes are round the | sleeves and body. Wf have observed some robes of this style,called bayudcrts, having itripcf ot divers colors upon grenadines, and white uiuu.-.-elu.e de soie hot.net.- of whalebone arc very fashionable; fom? are ot black and white, trimmed on the aide with bum Lea of dark roue*. The broad string* and the curtaina are of black and pink, or white and pink ribbon. They arc lint J with pick tulle; tho cap of tulle and re i buds. Another bonnet of white whalebone, trimmed with narrow ribbons, fo.uiing bunging foliage; on each aide brood atringa ofribbona to mutoh The mantilil ecluryt ia decioedly the faaniun They aie made in bluck taffeta* trimmed with deep magnificent lace, and enriched with ribbons or embroidery. Young ladies wear the aatne make of mantelet ia pink or green tufivia*. tiiuimed with a double row of Brussels or Aleigon lacc. N me. more aiuiple, aie in tatleta# of all colore, trimmed witli_ a deep plain tulle of the same color a* the siik. Upon thia tulle are placed narrow velvets in rowaof threes. A broad velvet, which for tin the head to thia trimming, ia placed upon the silk all round the inautelet >omt times, in place of the velvet, a bouillonne of tulle, separated by three or four row* of narrow velvet*. W e must notice one, of white tafletaa, the mantelet itrelf being embroidered with silk r.i Kutaihr, the tulle which ti ma it has nine row* of fiiA.umrfln if in place of the velvets. Thiamantelct u fattened with magnificent buttons. Independent of all the fancy mantelets, scarfs, and shawls of black lacc, embroidered muslin mantelets, caeh Lave become indispensable accessories to ammtr toilettes. Weddirgdresses merit particular notice for their splendor. 1 he greatest noveltv 1* the skirt, with alternate flounces of embroidered ruu-liu and Unsafe Is 1<( e A conation/ of lace, with a deep lace b< in the waist, rnutirg the ur.-t flounce on thr ik'rt. Another, less splendid, hm the front breadth emnreidercd apron fashion; the re?t of the shirt is " u: hioidertd In three rows Imitating fl tt flounces 1 he body is high, embroidered orer the chest and tiesves; a narrow lace is fulled in round the throat. The Lswoft'opyilghl InCngland, [I'rcmtl.c l.oii<l'>a ( hr"nicle. Juiy 11J A public uieetirg of llrtl.sh authors, publishers, printers, stationers, and others interested in the ( subject of copyright, was held yesterday a; the ' Hanover Sjunre llooms, for the purpose of taking into consideration the present anomalous state of tbe law relating to copyright, as recently interpretod in the Court of Krror. The circular convening tbe meeting, set forth that "by this interpretation, uhich reverses several previous decisions, tbe claims ' of a non-resident foreign author to copyright in this country are allowed, although the Knglish author Is strictly ciclnded from tbe benefit of copyright in foreign countries. The unreciprocated privilege thus conferred on foreigners. If finally established^ must, as will be thnwn, prove extremely prejudicial to the interests of I'rlti.-b literature, in all its de- j partmrnts. whilst it removes every inducement to the acceptance of our proposed international copylisht act." Sir Kdward Hiilwer l.jtton, Hart , took the chair at hall pn>tt*o o'clock. Mr Henry t,?. Hohn acted aa vtahihairmaa. Amongst tho gentleman on the . I lath rm wire Mr William HowHt, Mr John Hrit- | tor, Mr Uroraa Cmikibar.k, Mr Mact'arlaoc, Mr H II Home, Mr. Henry (. olUurn, Urn liar. IV. I Wottlill'k ton, Mr K H. Lm rn*?, on taking the (hair, raid '.hat the i| tuition lor the cvnahli ration of which they had a Fiiutku waa of the greatest importance to *11 who had an interest in literal} cop} r*gbt. I hoe might ho gentlelurnprert nt who em< rtained vie* a opposed to his n|i n the auhjrrt; hut lie would f- ankl> state what hi (opinion* wire, and a* aaow *? he tiiould , ha?e taken hi> s. nt a? fbairtnau at. the meeting, j the} would find that h < war rtr'etlj ti 1 partial The ; act id the'Vh r( Anne w*? ihwi whi.li gave the j t gbi iulh, j to k/ foatKh <w; and a4. /> im i/acre, I ?w ? a eawotry eould be supposed U ukl i??n only for Ui own subjects, unless special reference wore made to foreigner* in an act, they were not supposed to be recognised by it. Now, ae no euch reference was made in the act of Anne, it had long boon bold that it applied only to Britieh subject* I'j Mil, the case of Boosey vs. 1'urday wai decided by Baron itolfe, (now Lord Cranworth.) who hold that the act was only intended for the benelt of English authors; but recently the whole of that decision had been reveraed by lx>rd Campbell, who held that ' foreigners who published their works, in the first inst ?ce, in LogUud, were entitled to the same advantage* as native authors. That was a most important decision, coming a* it did from Lord Campbell, a man who, to the highest legal reputation, i added the character of u statesman and a man of letters. All that he (Sir E. 11. Lytton) could s iy was. if that be the true si ate of the law, the sooner it is altered the better. Hut it appeared th*r Lor I Campbell rather regarded the question aoooiding to bis views of literary philosophy, or political economy, than adjudicated upon it us a judge. The only question was whether foreign books should bo consigned only to single publishers to soil at whatever prices they chise to put upon thorn,or whether they should be allowed to arrive through various channels, and be sold by a variety of publishers, at such price* us they could obtain, (dear, hear.) When he was ia Parliament some years ago,he plaoe i upon the books the first notice of an act on interna tional copyright, and he did not withdraw the notice until the government had undertaken to induce foreign government* to participate in their view*. The well-known act of International Copyright wn* the result, by which England undertakes to give to foreign author* of any State a copyright in their1 work* in this country, provided the States to which the foreign author* belong give the same advantage* to English author* wittun their territories. But hitherto, only a few of the German < States had entered into the reoipraoity. France and America, the two most important countries, j had not as yet accepted the proffered terms. Still the question bad made progress, and were it not ! for the recent construction that bad been put upon a the act of Anne, he hid no doubt the arrangement ' would have been speedily accomplished. (Hear, * hear ) Were that encouragement to learning t which it was the object of Anne to accomplish, t given by the establishment of the international J copyright with America, our transatlantic consuin- j ers would be converted into our contributors froin ; being our dcspoilera. He contended that concession ,

was by no means the necessary progenitor of reci- J procity. He did not agree with those who said, " let this country do right, no matter what others ? may do." He said it was the duty of this oountry t to protect the rights of its own subjects. We hal Jj done what was fair and just in offering to America J and other States protection to their writers, if they 7, would give the same to ours, (hoar, hoar); and a great wrong was done to our authors by any con struction of the law which fostered snd sanctioned 1 the very States that most pertinaciously adhered to > the policy which despoiled them. Were he an J American, he wonld endeavor by all the means in a his power to obtain an international copyright. He was anxious that our brethren over tno great J waters might find out that it was not worth their t while to smuggle over English literature, and he 1 was anxious that nothing but good feeling should J pervade the discussion. Incidentally, this great t question bad become complicated by litigation bo- l tween various private parties; but he trusted that J everything tending to personality would be avoided. ( Having paid some compliments to Messrs. Hohn, to a the house of Murray, whom he styled the Medici of J publishers, to Messrs. Bentloy, and others, the | chairman expressed his regret that he differed in opinion from Messrs. Murray and Bentley upon this ] question, and that he should be obliged to grieve t over a judgment of Lord Campbell; but, as chair- k man, he should hold himself for the remainder of ' the meeting aloof from all opinions. (The hon j, chairman was loudly cheered at the conclusion of * his speech.) J Mr. H. G. Boiin moved a resolution to the effect j " that this meeting views with approbation the re- b cent decision of tne Court of Error reversing the previous decision of the Court of Exchequer, and j thereby declaring that foreign authors resident J abroad are entitled to British copyright, although subjects ef a State which declines to avail itself of J the International Copyright act. That such deoi- 1 sion, if finally established, must prove extremely : prejudicial to the interests of British literature iu all it.- department*, whilst it removes a material inducement to the acceptance by foreign States of J the International Copyright act. ' Mr. Bohn went e at great length into the history of the law, and the ? various actions and decisions to which it had given | rise. ]P The Hev. l>r. Worthing ton seconded the rose- 1 lution. J Mr. Lisnfm Jonrs moved an amendment, and s combated the argument* of the chairman. lie, 1 however, agreed that there ought to be an interna- : tional copyright, only objecting that the best mode of obtaining it was forl-.ngland to set the example. Mr. Wii.kkh seconded the amendment. A discussion ensued, in which Mr. Foggo, Mr. 1 Colburn, Mr Jeffrie*, (the defendant in the caso of i Boosey vs. Jeffrie*,! Mr. Novello, Mr. Cocks, Mr. i Hyde Clark, and Mr. Vitetelly, took part; after which, the question having been put, the chairman j declared the amendment lost, ana the original rcso- I lution carried by show of hands. Mr.t'K'Kov Cri iermank moved the next resolu , tion, recommending the formation of a society, and i the collection of funds to obtain a revision of the 1 judgments or an alteration in the law. Mr Met ari.ank seconded the resolution, to which ' i Mr. Henrv Maviiew moved an ameudment, which, after an apptal from the chairman, was withdrawu, and, after some rather warm discussion, the original resolution agreed to. j Mr. ^iikarii moved, and Mr. Howirr seconded, a resolution, that an appeal ihould be made to the 1 Home of Lords against the decision of the Court of Lrror in the ctso of Boosey vs. Jeffries, which wav carried, and, thanks having been given to the chairman, the meeting separated. Harketa. Lo->noi Mom Miuit. Jul) 1. P SI.?The nuotation of gold at l'arla i* about 4 par mills di-roant. (accord, u; tnik.. i.an i . ?? i-.?ii >. -i-. ? ? -? I ?3 IT* 10 Sd l? r ounce for standard gold, girt- U at- ! change <1 V-*> (?7. and the eichange at I'aris ou London at [ short being i") 02 >? it follows that gold i? 0.1* per c?nt dearer in I'an- th:in in l.<>nd<>n Ry advice# from IIam1 urjr. the price of gold i? 4il'4 per mark which at the English mint price of ?3 17*. 10!,d. p?r on new for standard gold, gin s an exchange of l.i 4l?; and the > xrhangat llamhurg on l.otidnn at short hs ing 13 4 V it follows that gold la 0 II per cent dearer In London than in Hamburg The roursp of exchange at New York on London for ' it ?:0 days'sight i- I in ', per nut and the par of ?i I i nge bstwn-u England and America being Urj j ?1.41 pu cent, it MJuw* that the exchange la nominally 1.17 per rent In favor of Knglan I; and after making alienance for difference of intercut and charges of transport, the present rate leaves a conslderabls profit < n the importation of gold from the I oiled Utatee. Ibe Bnglisb funds bave again been rather heavy to-day. and have clr-'i d at a further deellne - fan eighth Tn-> i first quotation of Consol- for the July opening was 77 to < eg div . and tbey left off at Ml'* to 97 tiytnpathy with the share market, where thi-re was renewed Jepre* sion. paitly rontributsd to the Irss favorable feeling hank stoek was quoted a* '-13 to VI I, Reduced 77to j Three and a-tjuartrr |>s-r Cents; ! *'? to Long Annul ties, ".'j; India Rond 66* to fsffv .; and Kxche |Uer hills, I 45* to 4*s. premium in the di'ccnnt market the abundance of money con- ' tioi.i'. aid the rate fir the beat paper to-day waa slightly | li.wi r Tha market for fori ign securities was quiet to-slay, and | price# Id M>meca#e? w. re ra'.har le?? flrm In the official liet the t ra to action* rntnprleed?HrliUlianW,; l?aul?h Five per Cent*. 103 and 104, Mexican, ?4', and I'atuxian for account. hdVf, the Deferred 4'.'1, and 43; Pparl'U Five per Cent#. f r account. SIand SI. I'awlw Fpenhli Three per Gent*. tttinu<>l%. for aorornt ; 2\, and Dutch Fi ur per Cent Cci tltlcatex. 41% ard f. In the foreign exchange- thi* afternoon the bn?ine<* i Iran acted wa? Md wry egten ir an i th* rate* remain id much the aamc a* la*t poet. Ji l* 4-tt edneadaj morning, 11 o el >ck ?tunaola for the opening. 17 tc l?7 Fit.i ar Ta?o? ?m?xcmi *n a July 1 ?The only al leratinn in our market to-da* te u regard# good# eultahle to India The account* i?y the overland mail of th* pbee gocd# mark) t? having given way. and of an unfavorable change from the tight neea of the money market I ar* qntte home out by the private letter# received hy rnmmetrial bouse* here, and the can*cqn?nce ha* been a ' great contraction of hnainee* In rMh of all deacrlption* euitable to the ttomhay and Calcutta market# There are contract# yet running, eepe-laUy Inahiitiag*. which will require time to complete; hut they are not Humeri n* and are c mparatleely light, eo that the tntelll genca hae at once been felt In the market ft?re and prieee gava way in the?e deecrlpttoni of cloth prcttv generally tothe ritent of about 1',d perplece The foil 11, < t npoa the market of the decline of cotton had not I** i n felt in India at the date of laet adviee*. end mav ho expected to exerclee considerable depre**ton. the entire rr#ulta of which will not ranch na for two or three mail* iii run# a# reffai |&# other kin i* of elo*h *tl"h u are tn riiniaari for h<>mo rnnminptV'n and for - ?.port* tout hot mar hot a thry ar# in i'lMi i at lant #rir?-? and tH? Ituai Bra* in jam. I t h water and mm# i* ol< ady at full rntoa nroicAL. CERTAIN IttSRASfV AT THE TERV Ft UST ATM.'tom. <artd b* Ur l>* l.aa#j'* rniirrly nr? I oral motadlra. ia i if day. la aid ami rompliratrj i?m In a Knropraa nn>4r of trrttmrat (without mrrrary) (a iBtarrt** t by ar.yithrr ia Aaarira. Itfltra. 81 I.iap<nar4 atroit. noar roadway and Canal atrrrt. Ilia rolabratrd Fr- irk 9p??i. It, |l, ON NERVOl'9 DEBII.ITT.? DR. M LANIT. A| UR , mard atrrat. oontiauaa U avro tha iw.at dun uh and prrtrai tad <aara ot nrrrona dability from aoif-bbato, a*iai ml wrahnrat, and imprdtmaot* to marr a* a."i-r.tl!y Mtar aro farad althowt mrdf-iao. ootoly ky t ia 'n?rt,trd la atrvnrnta. tha only rrrtaia cara ta m?j: oaara. 7r*a*aral t y Ifttrr. fi/VIU) REM AKD?CROSBMAN A SP?( ,1 Mil |??a otall mwlln;atRatirapi ti.ninth* mint ifrtaia. It makra a ap-rd? an I i-ranarmt c ura, altb oat th* Iraat rrttrirttoa ia dirt, driak, oroipoanr* irobaapr ia apptiratina to bntiara*. Man* ar- tnrrd ia tw dag* Bold at thf drug atora. t7S Broadway rornirol t.'baathwr . 1 atrrrt; alto at No ID Aator Honor a1, 1- .',t I t-o. I 'alia# tlttrt. r>ra?c ?f NrtJia*. * ?*w J ^AWMnm> _ I National theatre Chatham street -boibf I *t?u Tit, 1>H Or theatre TiokeU. N) Msti; Tri- ] rate iJ.'i Ti l.?U, Al, Excleeive Private ilitcj, admitting I J'fet I rao :? V'. Tuva lay rtraiaK, July II the entertain I B<MI<<11II conimeaae with ST. CLARA'S R V B? A ben d* It. Nr J. K Scott: Klnoldi. Mr N B Clarke: GuiUAdoe i do loiinbe Nr. Ju. Brand t>r;m >. Mm H Y. Nfobole. To be followed by the farce of A DAY IN I'AHIS?Charlee Wendliam, Mr. La Paver; dam. Mr. Fox; Emily Greeville, Mira C. Foa. To eoacludo with tto THKr'E WIVES oY BAGDAD?Al?*ai?, Mr L Pot Muatauha. Mr. liorbvrt, Con Uatiao, Mm M. i harlce; Zee MIm C. Foa. BROl GUAM II l.YCEVM, BROADWAY. NEAR BROOME otroot.?Drcee Circle and Tari|U(t, SO ceata; Family Cirilr. 26 coato; Orclioatra Stall 3o?u, pi; Trivato ISoaee, ?6. IKx.ro opoa At FX! lo fcogla at 8 o'elook. N B -TV ran ! ILtiou vi a bow primci pie, by G?r???a Wheelir. Eo 1 . trchitect, hiving born found orwpletely vfkenri'iui, tf.o 1 deaageairiit hat li.e pleaaure t.v aanouace tliat the l.youir I leu tit eonlt <t nil J ni"K? comfortable v.'? .1 a:unjecu-nt 11 ti e city. Box Ollioe open doily, tpjr.> In 'ill 4. Fifth night if the I r-U'h Cciupnuy. Tueedav evening. Julv 1\ tfce iit.itjliniixti trill eoinmenrv wt'i DOB CESAR DE llA/.AN. drxtne m riii'i ! t.-. in *le do ehxirt par Mamie-ire Uuiiihnvir ct I>"unor>?t'I.?r!,< II,. K?i d? Lepugne. 31. hrrtmm; Ilea t'eier do Botan, M Robert Koirp: l)?i J?? lo ho.tinai M. Donate; I.e Mer-ittte da MofttaBor, M tdouui d. I.? Mer<)uite do Al < n t- :i r. Mm . Fjlgnvt; Mori tana. Uanteoec dot Kn??. nil l.eunio D'Armont Laiarillo, Mint. Ktolior: I 11 ( upKime, M lloiuignc; I'n Bat'-Iior, 8 J.ieepho; In Juki, N. Cuetare. beigne-ira, Toupls. SoldatJ of Boiennena. After whioh, tlio fxtorlto French vaadevillo, 1 xritlon by Deeooyera and Mulu.ville, knotrn 111 Enxllnb al A"V "ti^.C'^Mtra.^ntHl.d INDIANA ET CHARLEMACNE? Indiana, Mile. Felloe; Chartoui&gntf. Mine. | Breaeimui. Landlord, Moae. Eugene; LAmooreux, Mobo. , Lahtte. 1 erfortnauoea oa Friday aui Saturday amuii ! Boa book uow < pen. 1 MECHANICS' HAM? NO. 472 BROADWAY. AUOVB ? Grand atrret.?Open every night during the week until further notice. Theongiual and well known CHRISl'Y'3 H1NSTRELB, oomprieiug aa eRoient and veteatile "oorpa" if "talented" ana " oiperlonced performers,'' under tha nanagement of B. T. Chriaty, whole eonceru 1b thie elty, 'ora aucceooioB of "nve year*," have been received with ivi uj nui/ mi'niun sou lasuiouaoie auan-uoos. rickets 25 cent*. Door* open at 7, and will oommenoo at d 1'clock. The patroneof Cbriaty't Miaetrela art respectfully ' nfermr J that the Saturday Afternoon Concert* will be dieloutinned for the future. BAKM If 8 AMERICAN Ml'SKUM. -P. T. BARNUM. Manager and Proprietor; John Oreenwood. Jr., Aeeietmt Manager. Admieeion to the entire Mueeum and peroraiuin, -> rente; children under lUvsara, 12 W cent*; 'aniuet, 12 W cent* extra. Monday and Tueaday, July 14th iiitl lftth, lcAI. Afternoon, at S o'clock, the Two Athlot* by he Brotl.era Martinetti. The farre of TRUDY THE TI I.EK, lid the euuiio recreation. THE TWO CLOWNS. Evening, it8 o'clock, will be given performance! on the Tight Rope lyHerrCline; the Two Athletie; tlMaic I'oee* Planttiiu'-a; ollowed by the moral drama of nBOHOE BARNWELL, nd concluding with the new eomio pantomime of the KIO IONSTER?The Moneter by Moae. Philippe. The Happy mily, oompoaed of upward* of one hundred trained amnala and bird*, living together, ran be aeen at^11 boure. Pellows' minstrels. at fellows' new musi- 1 cal Bull. 444 Broadway, between Howard and Urand treete; open every night. Thiajnetly oelebmted and efficient orp* of talented and experienced performer*, under theaole ' lanagement of J. B. Fellowi. whoai concert* In thiaoity fal tie paat year hare been rereieed with tb* rrenteet favor by lie alite and fashion from all part* of til* Union. Fellewa' luaical Hall i* one of the moat apncinua and beat ventilated uildinga in the world. AdmUaiou 2o cent*. Door* opto nt ; concert to oommeno* nt 8 o'clock. An nftarnoon ooncert . rery Wednesday and Satordnr. for the tepecial aooommo- 1 ation of familiea, eommrncinx at 3 o'clock, P. M. DKANKLIN MUSEUM, ITS CHATHAM SQUARE.?GEO. < LEA, Sole Proprietor?Admlsnlon?Seats In Private lexea, SU oanta; Stan Scat*. 31 % cent*: Beaa*. 26 cent*; Paruet, HR cent* ? Elegant Saloon performance* every After- *oca ana Rvanlng. Entertainmenta commenca In the after MM at So'elock, and in the evening at 8 o'oloek. The eaertainmente are varied and eeUet and aneh a* nan beeeen >t noother plaoe of amassment in New Yerk, consisting of aa'a Female Ethiopian Opera Troupe, anmberlnx fifteen 1 rformere, being the largest and at the eaae time the moat aleated band in the United State a; n tronpe of Model At- . late who are eelooted for their beaety and figure, end who 1 arson ate a number of beautiful tableaux, taken from the . ifeturee of analent and modern time*; a company of Arab ' iirla, who go through a variety of feat* of atrength and dexority; Madam# Reaaltaa, the only Female Juggler in the rorld; a company of Male and Female Artixta. who will give a exhibition of Marble Statuary unequalled in the worlA . egather with n variety of Interesting performances every 1 lurnoou and evening. Fee particular* see kill* of each 1ST. Raymond * here driksbach-s menaurrii- c Thie celebrated Menagerie?the largest and beet oenucted in the known world?embracingalmoet every aaitatl nown to natural hietory, and whieh baa received the paronage and npplnuae of hundred! of thouennde of the mint egpeotable and intelligent people of the United Statu, haa ' net commenced a moat brilliant gammer campaign, and will leit the principal citlea and towns of New England in the ollowing order, vii:?July 11. Snlera; 12th, Gloucester 14th, . iawburyport; lith. Exeter, N. II . Kith. Portsmouth, N. 14 ; 1 7th, Doyst, N. II ; l^th, Great Falls. N. 11., 19th, Kcaaeunk, Me.; 21st, Saco, Me.; 22d, Portland. \ CARD.?MORRISTOWN AND NEWARK. CONCERTS. Sacred and miacellaneous vocal concert, on Tuesday, uly 15, at Washington Hall. Mnrristown. and on W?lnes ay, July 16th, at Library Hall. Newark. N. J. Selections rom the Oratorios of Elijah, Creation, and Moses in Egypt ; liofrom favorite Operas. Concert to commence at 5 o'clock, 'iekete Ml oents. AKVimm IN BROOKLYK! 1 kj 1I.ITAKV GARDENS. BROOKLVN.-ACTING MA- I 'I uagera, Msssrt. II. Lynns and T B. Johnson. OfOM very evening with the popular Vaudeville and Buries,|ue lompany from Brougham's Lyceum. New Pork. The p?riirniances commenee at I o'clock precisely, and terminate at D>, Admission, 25cents. Tuesday evening, July 1.*,, the crforninnces will cemmroce with in popular comedietta of ill: KING AND TUE MIM1C?Frederick, King of Prusia. Mr. Lynne. Stulbach, Mr. H. B. Phillips. To conclude nth the liLUUMERS?Mr. Primitive, Mr. Lynns Reuben, Ir. Palmer; Mike, Mr Johmton. Miss lleorxina Primitire, fits Crocker; Erederlca Soantiskirt. Miss Julia Gould I INDIA Rl'BBKK (lOOUH. BR11.11 A NT DIKOVEUn " THE DECAPITATION ol Thee. I'.wtank, F.su , Commissioner of Patents, by the eatcutive," wis one or bay's most wonderful diseorerise. ' in honor ol which'' he care a "select dinner" in M'aibiugten last winter. This ditocvory. however, wav Imtrinalito merely. The paj incut to Goodyear in PM7, of i.'ctSW for a llceaes to work uud r Goodyear s Patent, which Day has ualv lately discovered is ol no use. ts a great discovery, knt made too late to benefit lam Day'toller of VU reward ror tie eonvtctiou of infringers on Goodyear'e Patents, on which he himself has been the cr i f, and 1.1 now the only in fiiegtr. was a brilliant ernception of Day's, and undoubtidly original with him. Day ' discos, ry ol G drears gr,at lectft nt vulcsni. in; Rubber a full y-a* before hie anpllcatioa for las potent thrrelor at an tipent to Day of only 4M. psid to a man w ho had learned tlie si. ret in Goodyear s farlory, was a brilliant exhibition of iai ea?ive genius, md af lords * striking proof of bow closely one ta eu'.or will somelimos fo'low upon the heels of another BHIPPIBO. The new tore and Liverpool united state MailBteaaer* ?The ships comprising tan Um are M fellow iag ? atlantic Cept. Week. PACIPIC Capt Nye. ARCTIC Capt. Lues. BALTIC, Capt. Canstoek. ADRIATIC f'apt. Graftoa. e ships baviag keea built by eoatraot expreasly for f, -c- ; (service, every care has beca tekeaia thereontiuc. . v also in their engines, tj ineurv strength And .peed, e ,< > eir necoamodatioae for paseoagsre art use |u*lled tvi' .eganoa or eomtnrt. Priue of passage fn-a New room#, |L?i', -u?< Utttfool t> N * V. ri tit Al lipihenc! ?or*?>n will b< .ittKhW to aarh ahip. > barth ju b* aacurel until paid lor. rtoroni Dirti or iiiunt From New York. From I..?..rp>>i, Saturday, Jtiljr IP, ls5|. We Jul) V IV.}. faturdaj . Augo <t 5, " Wa!at?.iay, Jul) 2S, " Sktur.UT, Aiwmt 11, ' W?ducadiy, Augurt S. " Saturday, Au*u>' V We Inn liy, Amnal 3'. " Saturday, ' plaJih. A " W?dtie?day. S*pt?,ml>ar .1. " Ruturd y, September *1. " Wo in*.day. Septrm r 17. " Saturday, Oi tobrr II, " Wednesday, Out .bur 1. ' Saturday, Ootober 28. " W-.|n .lay, October IS. " Rati nlay. Novambar " Wednesday, Outubor SV, " Rnturday, Noronibtr 12, " Wednesday, N#y?iith"r 11," Saturday, Dereaibar'i. " We Inn lay, Nortmber M, ' Saturday, December!)'. " Saturday, D i*mkr U. " SaturJay, December IT. '' For frri*ht or laaaaa*, apply to KB* A HI) K COf.l.lN? No. B6 Wall nirart. N. T. BROWN, S Hi'' L, F,V It CO., Li.erpool. K 0. ROHFWJS * CO., IS Kina'a Am Farl, loslia. L. DRAPER. Jr., i* Boulaaard Mont'uanro. Par.a. The mneri olthaaa ahipa mill pot be aroctintabla for Roll. Illaar, bullion apenle. Jen.Iry. pr?-ion? atnn?a. or lae'eta. aalaaa bille of la nag ara atea.d therein, aai tee aolaa tharaof therein earreenal. Alti r tha brat oi Apnl neat, the r?*e o" fre.?:-i by t'.,? ab >rt ' I'-oam -rafroia I Ircrpnol will ba materially re tneel PACK.BTSFONUA.KK SBi.O.ND I.I MS T I k FOL. lowing atupa will laaaa lda?re aa lie IStA. anl No* Fork aa taa lat of nana mouth Pram Fro* Ma* ForR. Harm Ship ST DIMS, J,a I Fob 11 l.wai toat burthen Hay I June I* Aleati Fellaae1"!', mi nap Sept 1 Out. I * Ship IT. NICHOLAS, Fab. I Uarrh IS l.iMitoaa burtliaa. Job- 1 Jul -19 N. M E??!?itb, muter O.-t. 1 Nor If Ship HAI.TIRokb, Bore I J April IS rmt.na burthaa. July 1 A of. II R. D. Cuaa, snaotaf. Win. 1 Dao. Tl Ski( *11 MAM TELL. faaw) Ap-it 1 Nay IS !.??' t .nt b irthon. Ana. I Sept. IS John W iHard, maatar. Dy 1 Jan. IS Th?y ara all tirat ulnae New Tark built ah pa, prnn Jel with all ra^nlalta artietaa for tba romfhrt and " a*a?iat.*a of paa- ' rncM. anl - yaiaaaded by men of eiperiea?e ia tha trala. Tha prira of paaaa?? ia 9Nii. wyahent wm?i or ligmre. 'Ooota sent to tha eubecribera will ba forward*! tree item aof ! ah art e but t? * a- uellr 'n - v.rr*1. BO V D A (IINCKCh, A?eV.e Ill Paari at met. PACIFIC MAIL STSAN5HIP CON PA NT.?' ONLY Throngh I.iaa lor ("alii >rura aad t" arv iaf .rai'l that cnlrr lh? ?.? arranr* .*nt of tnia Company, a.ram era laapaotrd anl aoptora I hy tbr Nary DaparV meat, aa! aatrymo tht liaita! Stat. ? aalla, will aoaMana ta Uata Paaaraa aad Ran Fraaeiarn tha lat aal 1 V> day of >a?b month, ualaa* lataiaal by aaaroi lab ? ar-iioavaai wlil boanb at Ampuloo, Raa Dtaan nod R->nt?ray. f The folio win* aUaia paakata baKuta* ta tba FaelAaUaU Itaaaabip Campaay are anw In tb?. Paella, oaa af whiab will b? alwaya ta port at aarh oal of tha roato ? OR SO ON t.i19 toaa. HSPUBLtC l.TC taaa PANAMA ... ...1.1*7 tooa. Carolina ABbaaa CALIFORNIA ...l.iKW toaa. COLVMBlt ?W -nj I FINNFRPRR... .I.JW toaa. ISTHMUS boat NORTHKRNKR . .1.9*1 taaa. UNH'ORN. ?Stou UU1A/WIIIA ... . WI tMi. Fr.IlONT WJ V)U ANTtfjOrE ? t<m*. Tha m* COLJHBIA will f.y kntwoaa B>M Frnaelaan and porta la Or^nn. awaittna si kfe* former arl U? arr<*At ot tha mi'.i and * ? ?? rra from IV.iav and r*tarain| without delay w.th tna na.'i aul pimnrca fa? tin elnam -a from Sao rraanieoa. A r??ala? liaa of r~?pa!lara will kn law* no f .? Iha traiupartaiion of fradaht and Ifiakit t<taaaa?*M (il?m Pa aait aal Sac KraacuH-e. The wall known r. '??M? SA* aH SAKW. ?f 1.**) ku harlKea. aaw an iar thafarVt th * taf >miI1n(| Kma .<!?"* a la !> ?r ~akin arran* ,Ma?, wi'< ka kept raaalaf M *a ran a tan boat. "b? af tm abo?? eteam-r* <??ii ko<v ap tha otaiaa'.lat bk twaan A-ateier aad th* nib * Mai men parta. The eoanwkioa in tha A 4 anile wul ha ?niata'.ael hp tb? PnltoO VakN *ait ete-.-m' At, Oft"R(lIA iOMl t oaa. CRtSCSKTCITTl W) >-?a# '>MIO , ..Jt**t CH Ji.RO* ?.' ?' a? SWl'inii ^IT*.. 1. WStaM, rHIl'AOELj'HlA I.MSto Ml l<oa*in? Waw Totk /?f chattaa aa Mia 111* tad 2Kb af IM) oaf k. Thr now t? <am' ?rt ff, ItOMATf) and FAf.^ON wfl'.fam adtjwel Una kef /-y?n New Otlaani an! Cha<r?a, loarinf at a parted# n? Ml llnanra aa little detention aa peaMkln aa .? lathm**, 4,j farmiia, with tka Taolfla atnnaelilpa, Ihrooyh line ? ,ad from "?? Or! % # and port# In Metloo, California #?* O?roa Faaaaa-ra fTota A>? Oidennt oat kajvwwtad fr.,Ba Armatront Lnwraaon Co.. a*ao?a. ai *aa? IT" ' are for tkre-ikh M'kattfrom >aw Tork ta lu frt* ?! ?? mi Veen Hairf IHl At, la atata r?'e??. t" S.?B to lower cabin, to IW. ja? in aK'?ra?a, ko |1A? Th? rataa fr?? * ? Tatk to ' ha*** will Vt at tit* i i?ar idifM ht an* tain a?a autaw katwoan tbia* tan* fir theme #r bare.ha. aprl* at Uia oMm at tb? C imr toy. M i UHI.it iTw?,ta4tllb*:ipiif irtntMWil. Nihlo s garden.?open every NIGHT.-MA NA aer, Mr. Jnt.n 8 (ton. tlokcl*. #0 miu, pwt?t? Bubs* t*> Duvet opmi;. ( cobbmniIII o'clock. Lau an teg "tL *n1 '0"f tidl.tly attests til* routiusous popularity of the Toodles, the moit attractive piece ?>tr iimraM Mr. Burton nightly ncuni tin loud?*t applause 1b his iaimitatie perform a nee of Timothy Toodle. He will appear thin eytninr la two chare Urs. First time here of the very laugh able piece o My I recn.ua Betaey. Tuesday svining. July Lt. t.'i* entertainments will commence with the TOODLES? Mr Timotl.y Toodl\ Mr. Burton: Mr? Timothy Toodle, Mnr Uucbea. To conclude with Mi I'KLClOlS LXi'dEY. ITALIAN opera AT castle camden -MAX MAI retark, Manager a*d Conductor. Admission U) ccnM. tl MIIAV EVKNIHC, II I.* t&th, Will be performed the opera of LUCKEZlA BORGIA. I.n retla B' r.ia Slgnoru A. Boein. Oraiui Slgnoru C. Vletti. Ut i.e Alfouan feirnor Marlai. Gennaro * Stgnof Loriai. K i?f' II . Signor BsrattlaL Doors open at f l4. Performances to commenoe al S a'cloek. No poetpuurmeut on account of the weather. Knickerbocker hall, eiqhth avenue.? M liua'a Srrenaders will give two of their Grand Ethiopian Kepreaentati. ua at the above 11 all. o? Tueaday and Ve <dneaday eveniaga. July l.ltli and ldfh. when they wiU appear in thrir innumerable variety of Negro Entertainnieuta in all of whirli they atand unrivalled D'"aplpna at 7. concert to commence al H o'clock. Ticfceta. Castle oarden.-tuis dblightful sumRkr reaort ia now open to viaitera throughout the day, ft'in 'A. M. to 5 P. M. It ia the largest an I tuoat beautiful ra?n n this eonatry. and tha view trom the upper gallertooof ear loble hay and harbor i* alone worth more than th? prioo at idmiaaion?ona shilling. EUROPE AN ADVEUT1RHMESTB. TRAVELLERS HAND GUIDE. OR CLASSIFIED LJBT of sstabHshmenta in London. Liverpool, and Paris, onreally aeleoted and reeemmended LONDON LIST. AUCTIONr.r.r, HOUSE. AND ESTATE AGENT. Da Bernardy. ill J?hn street. Adelphi, by appointment to the Sardinian. Bolivian, and Peruvian Legations. ? *ni1 Uruguay Conanla. ARTISTS CUl.OK AND VARNISH MANUFACTURRMR Newman, iH Sobo S.iuare, artiata' materials of OTsry description, of hrat i|naiity. Wholesale agent la New York, Eyre A Warn. Cliff street. Roberaon^A^Co., 61 Long Acre, aruau' color* and draw BRUSH AN W COMB MAKERS. "woXdftfc't* C#> U Q" R 11 Ptin" l? Mnll. J0*1"- 64 st- Church Yard. BRIDLE BIT. STIRRUP, AND SI'lK MAKERS. Latcklord, Bcnj., to Iler Majesty sad Royal Family. II Upper St. Martin t Lane. BOARDING 1IOWSES. Mn. Miater, 66 Clooeeitcr Road, Hyde Park, ravatlar accommodation!. COURT DRESS MAKERS AND MILLINERS. Mri. Hill, to the Queen and Royal Family, 171 NewBand a tree t. CHRONOMETER. WATCn AND CLOCK MAKERS. Delolmc Henry, 48 Rathbnne Plaoe, Oxford atreet. Arnold ft Co., Chai. Frodaham, (M Strand, corner a< Cecil atreet. Tieyrera ft Repingon, 139 Reseat atreet. Job, (late Job ? liaab.) to H. R. U. Grand Duke of Hoeee Darmetadt, lfiTitehborne St , Regent street. 1UTLIRY AND SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS. Moeeley. John k Son. 17 and 18 New atreet, Coyest Gardes; needlei. Ac. IHItD, BID. AND LADIES' LINEN. Clack k Co., 12Ludgate atreet, wedding ordera and ladies' general outBta. IARPET MANUFACTURERS. Lapworth, A.. 8c Co., Si Old Bond atreet; to Her Majesty and Rojal Family. R ation, Bell k Co., to Her Mnjosty, 38 and 3d Old Bend treat. LOTH MERCHANTS AND FANCY WOOLLEN WARE HOUSEMEN. Bull k Wilton, 81 St. Marttn'i lane. (RESS1NG AND TRAVEl.LINO CASES. Kennedy, 49 New Bond street,entlery. stationery, fee. 1NGRAVERS AND PRINTERS. Halfhide. G., to Her Majooty and Prinoo Albert, 7 Coventry atreet. Warrington. W. k Sea., to Her Majeaty, 27 Strand. Biden, John k Frederick. 37 Cheapeide. iOl.DSMlTHS, JEWELLERS. AN DS1LYERSMITHS. Hunt k Koakell, the aucceaaore to Storr k Mortimer, IK New Bond atreet. to Her Majeaty and all the orowned heads of Europe aad the East. IUN, PISTOL. AND RIFLE MAEER3. Bliaaett, John. Manufacturer. 321. 322 High Holbern. Drane, Adaias k Dean*. 3u King William atreet, City, to H. R. H. Prince Albert. Lancaster. Charlaa, Manufacturer, 131 New Bond atreet iOLD LACtMAN, EMBROIDERER. AND ARMY ACCOUTREMENT MAKER. Uolbeek Louia. to Her Majeaty and the Royal Family^ Now Bond atreet. I08IERS GLOVERS AND SHIRT MAKERS. Uny. Evans ft Co., gentlemen's outfitter*. ITS PlodAdllly. tnd M and 2f> Cornhill. Bammsll. hrook?o;>p ft Co.. antflttera.d Old Bondntceot, Piccadilly. Codaell. George, ladiea' and gentlemen'* warehouse, 3M Resent street. Pope ft Plaate. * Waterloo Plaoe, Pall MalR mannfaaturrra of hosiery and surgical elastic stockings Chinton ft Son, VI nnd 22 Oxford struct, ladioo' out ttor*. Throaberft Glenny, to the Qnreu. 182Strand. IOUSK AGENT. D* Bernard >. 20 John atreet, A ielpbi, agent for Pari* nnd the CuBtrucot. 10TELS. Itnp-ria! Botol, C?rent Garden. H. Corchod. Lond m Coflra House and Family Hotel, Lovegrevm Lndiate Hill. Clu ster Hotel, for fatniliee and gentlemen. Piacadilty and Btrkeley street. Berkeley B|uaru; T. ft P. Dale Pinna Tavern Hotel and CoSee House, Coeeut tsardea. P. Barrtson. St. James' Hotel. Jrrmru street: Nr. Stewart. Teuton's Hotel, 63 St. James atreet. The ftrieatal. Established 1729. Vere street, Oxford atroot. . <> Noble smoking saloon. . V IRISH POPLIN MANUFACTURERS. Miss Elliott. 54 St. Jamts street; aaelnfivo seUefTnW nei or mm ropun. PORTiANTKArs, tktNU. iKI> l<4C*!Wn r?*M SouUirate. J., |? tVntlla* etreet. City. KuifMltiw o( ?' t he Kecietor.'d I'urtiuunteau. PIN, NEEDLE, AND FISH UOOX MANl'FACTURUU Kirhy. B' ?r J k Co., Cannon (treat, London. HIDING HABITS. ' L'ndorwood t Co.. Ladiea Hiilt] Habit Makoro. X Toco troot. ()iford etreot. "* STATlONEERS AND ACCOCNT BOOK MANUPAOTL KEKS. Waterlow k Soar. 85 to 68 London Wall, 49 ForUaaaae (treat. and 34 BircMn l.aar. wheleeale ond export BII.K MERCERS. LINEN DRAPERS, HOSIERS AMD GLOVER*. ETC. Alliaon, J? Re-rat Houae. 3*) and 343 Regent (treat. D> l oaham. *oa fc Fro'^tdy, 04 Wigtaore (troot, Carta* diah Square. Beooh k Barrel). 63 aa<l 64 Edxewart RoaA. SOOTCO WOOLLEN WAKEUOTSRMBN. UovrUyo k Shl*U.3 04A Bund atreet, plaidi, tartaaa.ko. TAVERNS. Tbo Albioa, fSimpaon'a,) 36 0r?at Ruaeall itrvt, Oeont Cardan?dinner aad aurper rooma. emoklux aalooa.ko. Crrmotna Cardaaa, C'haUaa?alegaat placr af waw xniuaeueat, Sunday table d'bAto, prirato Aiaaara, (* atauraat. TAILORS AND ARMY CLOTHIERS. Weaby k S ((. 14 Prtara* atroot, IFaaorer Sqexra Biagley. Charlaa Baatley. 23 Oroat Marl h .rough xtreot. Begin t (treat. Cuthrir. A.. S4 New Bold etroet. coart droaooo aad ladieo' riding babito. Fletcher, II. and G.. 139 Nov Bind otreot. Curlew if k Co., M Conduit eirret, Reyetl I'.rHi Alien k Co., 134 New Hund atroot. Burner k Co., 5S St Jamaa?t?< et. UPHOLSTERER* AND CABINET MAKER* Atkiaenn k Co., 70to7? Waatminator Bridge Road. Carpet and General Formalin* WareboueeiaeB. Jarkaon k Orel am aad 37. doOaiurd (treat, aad oarpat manufeeturero. WHIP MAKER? Sweine k tJrnty maaufoeturen to the Queen. ISO PinWOOuVv AND MANCHESTER W\RIHOU*KMRN. Brought.n. Ilnnt A Kr.ugbt.'W3 Oxford etreet Ilolt Ruaaell k Balaa. lit St. Martia'a Laaa. Charing Cr >((. Hire k Trexeure, 17 MtryDboaa (troot. Recent itpat, inner Impairing and hroadrlotht. WAX. SPERMACETI AND TA. LOW <'HANDLERS J? Venn. R , 14& I'ircadUty, a?ap, taadla aad eH Wirt houae. AMURVMCNTS. Roya'. Gardant. Vaaxliall, open ee?re aronlr.g?E (anatrUa, Drnuutj, Dancing and I'yroteebaie Aiauae onto H?ti' Surrey Zooltgiral Ca-I-na. patreniied ly the Roy. ni Fan.il)?Amiieem-nta of themiet nniqu- and r< |l.? 1,1 .1 i?.l.. W.1,,.,1.. n,.U.i< from itill duak?admittance one an-lling. Ba'ty'eOrand National H.ppndmmr. Keneiagtaa. opt* daily? I aparalleled featc ofaqaeetnna art. Cram n* flnrd-ne, Chalaea?MurM. U>i?i>|. rin??rt?, *c Table d'kote gad rgaUnrgat. LIT BH P001 LUf ?f CHRONOMETER. WAT. n AND CLOCK MAKERS. P?gll?(t '( Ji'fll ll. )(<?OTf' (Ow ??.. Market MTMt, , U ral.y. Richard, x Sua, 36 South Cattle atreat, lata P?of Lan. 00!.lv?KlTll,/r.WEM.KR AND O0.VERSMIT0. Dt*m?re, Thomae. in Ihr 4ii?an end I'rtaaa Albert, Badd etr?et career ef Maaceer etraai. M ij-r. J?g?|'li, <1*1 and 70 Lard atreat, 1. ?Uner and maau . factnrer. watthmakar an I dtalar in Kleolra audShai( Id nla.e. art! lae of lertn u l ?gtt<iaaa. P< IKRA. (JLori.HA ANT> RIIIKT MAKER*. ' 'i'vwe. J , (J Url itr.at. -rpoaite the MeeciryotRe*. , IIOI ? l t . The V' >f? i Hotel and Refr-ahmeet Raoma, at tk' Railway Mating; II. (lurched. Ka.i.e H'tdanl Commercial Urate, Lime atreat t. t PI I K MEKltRR. LINEN DRAPKA8. HOMERS AND i.i.<>*r.KK trt. Mo.ttieh ta Co.- Comrtca ftnuea. Cbarch atreat. Ir i?\ ateaai. and liar a-It afreet, aareei warehonee Cthaog.Thoa . it Rant. Ranetaah etre.-t and ralrrlaad* . atr?-1. aaar tba Advphi and W atarlce Hat -la TAILORS. Bardaa ft Leer, J7 Churoh atrart, ehrimtkera, kid* kattare Me PARIS LIST , ai:rv-ra ' Wtkk, I W Rat 4* Rnoli, apaitOMV.fc ahipftAR * j? m * ivtriaii . Bm taarl Mm, 7 Ena it FilUt St. TiPlaaa4a ciuIA! U'?. J. r . En jlth ok-mlit to th? Am-rlral an4 BrMtak InbMno, 2 Hat in. tkrta 4<>rt fram 1st COt,DAMITf? JEWEM.EII. A*!) Alt.TiRtmTf r Baaaat. rmu m y ?fc* raj** * Rtytl.) DOT EL . .. IH? Pr-artt, r Rn* Bltkallta. tf iiTirnl f Tak.t I bjtt. Ittl.tk i?otH. TO BE PCBMSntO IKVOIATEMT. Ln?u Rm?' Ett.. k frapafta*. -a tlmta4 ll-iipjl* rapraaratatlna. ta tk. ki?h?at tt) It tf art. at kha&kaAa OfimIH tf tkt Urtat RtkiMtto* at all Natioaa. ky W V^)W*J tkt Q??ta Tht a?a?>t tkataa U tkt plakara talti vktt kit Rant Hi* Sanaa Pi.art Alkart 4*U**rt4 ta h?r A.j.*?f tkt a4<lrt?i at tht R >yal Camm'tata* an. Mia at tl.a tt|rv *la?. Itk larhta ky V. wiakoat aaania. PraoJa, ika; prial% 12a.: faH *aloft! 2U. It. B ?Tkt ordinal ktt, kata aaklkit?4 at tbt Paiat*. aa l nryroTtil at ky hat 'iRiaaty aa4 kit Royal Hiihuraa Pvtna* Alkart. Early trAtra art (a 1"'"' I wnn goo a l?| I ?. awgan.; >W1.? m Ca., pabUaha ra M har M^antr, H S.?ai>4., Jfa. I jf!>rprAu?Mr.t?, "T>+ raltak Sutaa Prlcat* St. UmtM RalatlM ?t ? * * !' Poluawd. by pyNikl nm?i4n u rapt ?n>i. ruia. 7*. U.j lor?4 mTm. * - ' :JT TBI l.0J?DO7f OCTI?t FOTKKTIf XlfDKIRrH'ir - ,'t \ * Thia will Vrnai ? aoat aocntubln rf*?al to a?r roaatry triaaka tad f-.r-irn aMtora Pothapa via af thapraalaat tm nyaaca* In olthar Ika atn of koala- m ar plaaoora. la la M htaaalf. Va para polilatM ar raoaaaity. ia??l?ad la wa , aaialaraatinf tad prollaata a?*a aattoa af ahawlaf ? "f af aanatry raaoina ar aaatlaaal aa-iaaintaaaa aaar la?4?a. Wi(k aoaimng rtarlaaa p oltlni oaa a-ay, and la'Uaalioa tka-thae, ahatia la ka dor. af Praaaal Ikaa with aaa af lhaaa karoMaf ? and thai at / (In I tkair a-ay wllkaat jnm aid ar rnapaar ika whela af Ika *iaal lhnraa?h/*iaa ha. lag diraank af iha trlba'.ary almata. r-adon?? wkat haa klfl ?rha kaaa la |hr ilr .K.r a craat dim-ally. aaattar M aaaa and rarlalaly. P aaara. Waloh k Maagaaaaa. Ika rawkacaaaaa, ol Ch?*r A \t. ar? Ika doaiannct af Ika say. mi Ka faaoral iraonamia aad prlntlaa aa aUk. art aaoihaa aaaaraara of (ha ^Ka* r?f '*/ ? *r- lA laa'IM MlaUkk?at. BXi k

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