Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 12, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 12, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JiMKl GORDON BENNETT, PaurRIKTUH AND BWTOF ?PVICB K. W. CORNER OP NASSAU AND PCX TON 8TS. m?Mt! rx *o. *83 AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. BROADWAY THEATRE, Bro?<lwAy -RlCMIbse- fV,o* Tkucobdi. NIBI.O'S GARDEN, Bro?dwuv?Two FiC.abo*,;?Aoexam. ?i'u-Tuni,i op Xehlc. BOWERY THEATRE, Bo*ery?Eoy Eo anl> -JtriTlT?The Rao f icxbu op Pahis. BURTON'S THEATBB, cTuunt>'_.r? street?Tee Simons Family?The Tooplu. WALLAt'E'S TKRATRE, BroadWEj.-UA,ATRU _ ?5MI RrWAKD-SflTLLOtAL UtAVtr,. ijU0 aSSSSSS"TA N THEAT- *^?^*aj~VoLYEUCT?-k. -reTi^sc*? KTN8TBEW,, m Broviwaj-KiHioeiA* Pee BCCKIXVS BCRt, KSQUK OPERA HOITRR KM W?A WE,-MHBSH Oy.,ka1y. nT0!? MaSSSSw.?* New Yortr, FrWay, Oc tattler l?, K55. Tfte New*. The new- - f the arrival of Br. Kane and the men here of the Arctic expedition which left this port on the 31st <v May, 1853, will be received throughout the couittry with feelings of pleasure and delight. It was feared by many that our brave and gr llant country man, who ho<l perilled hisewu life In search of Sir John Franklin, hud shared the fate of the lost navigator; end had it not been for the most un wearying ^terseverauce and undaunted courage in the midst of the perils by which he was surrounded, he would probably rever have returned to .his native land. The account of his adventures and explora tions in the Arctic regions will be read with the deepest interest, and the additions which he line made tcrthe geography of the Polar regions will be re ceived by the scientific world with that consideration to which their importance entitles them. The party composing the expedition travelled a distance of thirteen hundred miles over the ice, and although subjected to much suffering and hardship arrived at the Danish settlement of Leavely with a loss of only three out of nineteen. They were obliged to aban don their vessel, the Advance, as she was complete V frozen in, and as Dr. Kane considered it unsafe to pass another winter in her. From Washington we learn, by our special des. patch, thai Mr. Mason, Minister to France, will be tecalled if he cannot satisfactorily explain his at tendance at the te ileum in Notre Dame in honor of the fail cf Sebastof al. Great rejoicings are taking place among the administration people on account ?f the recent election in Pennsylvania. The state ments that Mr. Buchanan has been instructed to request the recall of Mr. Crampton, and that a government agent had been despatched to Den mark. with instructions to our representative to enter into new negotiations with that government in relation to the Sound dues, arc denied. There were rumors about the courts yesterday that more city officials were indicted by the Grand Jmy and would be presented this morning. We re frain from giving any of the numcs mentioned, in asmuch as the presentment will clear up all doubts. In the Board of Aldermen last evening two some what lengthy documents were presented?the report of the Committee on the Joseph Walker affair, and a rather curious effnslon respecting the Chief of Police. The former was ordered to be printed, and will be found in onr report?the latter was ordered to sleep on the table. The Republican Nominating Committee met last night, but adjourned without making nominations, contrary to expectation. This party is divided into two central organizations, neither of whom mani fest any disposition to fuse with each other or with the w.higs. A German delegate meeting also met last night, to consider the propriety of coalescing with the fusion democrats. They appointed a com mittee of nine, to consult with a similar committee of the Half Shell City and County Convention, to agree on a ticket to be nomirnted at the meeting of the latter convention to-night. Onr reports of city politics are crowded out this morning. A correspondence between the French Consul. General and Mayor Wood, in reference to a demand for $15 made by the Deputy Health Officer at Qua rantine, on the French war steamer Grandeur, will be found under the head of "Mayor's Office." The Mayor considers the demand unjust, and advises the Consul-Genera I not to pay it. A massive gold medal, appropriately designed, was presented to Captain Ingrahnm last night, at the Metropolitan Hotel, by the committee appointed lit the great mass meeting held at Metropolitan Hall on Heptemlter 2,1853, to endorse and sustain his eondnct in the celebrated rescue of Koszta from the Austrian officials at Smyrna, during the preceding month of July. Captain Ingraham responded in a brief address, explaining his conduct on that occa sion. We are compelled to omit a full report to-day, from the pressure on onr columns. The extensive steam flouring millB of Hecker A Brothers, situated at the foot of Bridge street, Brooklyn, were entirely destroyed by fire yesterday morning. Among the property destroyed was 10, f>00 bushels wheat, 750 barrels flour, and 5,000 hnsh ela mill feed. The loss of the Messrs. Hecker amounts to about $00,000; insured for $39,500. The mnss meeting intended to have been held by the liquor dealers at Syraonse, yesterday, turned out a failure. A reverend gentleman was announced to address a meeting at the City Hall, but the Mayor reftued the Hall for the purpose. A procession of | some two hundred persons marched through the streets at night, firing, Ac., but no enthusiasm ap pears to have been elicited. Accounts from Wisconsin state that tremendous inundations had taken place near Lake Winnebago and Fox river, and that large quantities of hay and grain bad twen swept off. The flour market yesterday was ca?ler, with re duced sales. Common and medium grades of State declined about 12J cents per barrel. Wheat was ir regular and lower, with diminished transactions, buyers for export having paused in their purchases The sales made indicated an irregular decline, ac cording to quality and circumstances, of 2,5 and 10 cents per bushel. Yet the sales reported could hardly be recognized as a fair criterion of the real state of the market. Indian corn advanced 2 a 3 I cents per bushel; and large sales of rye were made, on the spot and to arrive, at SI 35 a $1 40. Fork was firmer, and new mess closed at $22 50. The sales of cotton were confined to 800 a 000 bales, closing with more tone in the market. There was less do ing in freights, without important change in quota tions. Land Speculators Among tub Okkici u.s ok Neukaska.?The Nebraska City News has the following on the land speculating proclivities of Mr. Pierce's Territorial officials :? Th#Ppre*ent national administration i* moved Oov. Keeder, they say. beeauie lie *u guilty of fraudulent land of eculatinn?. And we are Informed, by |iriratc let ter from We?bln(rt<>n city, tint those speculation* were the sole cause ot hi* decapitation. We hop., that such is the ca.?e, and tve hop.- further, that President Pierce ont bis cabinet will rontlaue to Investign'e the hnd ?pecu Utions < r all ..ff:cial? in all ferriione*. not forgetting Nebraska, i.ntil the Inst rotten ra'<;.l onion* them i< ''hole.1 nnd -teeked nut." If this admlni-traM n has he. come so rigid and Andrea Jacksonisb us to narrate the speculatlnK officials who crawl ore. It, and eat into its reputation as tnnirnt* crawl over nnd out into < rioB. we hope that Its investigations mav roach cc tain official robber* in this Territory; for, it the old plot*for ? efrniidhig the people, and making money for themsidvc.. which were planned try one, and have been a^rried outliy two ..ffldals in this Tciiltory, .hiring rite past yiar, could he ripped up, the corruption would i.w out. This is very strong language, bat the sub ject. perhaps, require* It. Wo arc afraid, how ever that a? very little political capital can bo marie by disturbing the aerum-d officials of tobranka, they will be jpc-rmitietl to go ..n with their luncl speculations. Ncbr.eV. ? an?l Kansas Wv tpv UiC'.reat thing*. JOU kfiQW. rbc Return of tlon with 1> Arctic Expedl of tlir Nor 'rtw K,ne Party?/The Lut The Btr Pmm? ing do- Lnion brought us the cheer oV ^yestertlay of having spoken, at eight , .or* in the morning, at sea, hound in, the arctic vessels sent out in search of Dr. Kane, .o i\ it: the bark Reieu.se and the propeller Arctic, under the command of Lieutenant II. J. Harstein, U. S. N., with Dr. Kane bis surviving companions on board. About seven o clock in the evening those- vessels reached town, and the long absent navigators arc again sale with their families. This gratifying intelligence was the more acceptable, in v lew of the approaching winter and the army probabilities that Dr, Kane and his exploring party hud fallen or would fall ?victims to their temerity in braving the terrors of the frozen zone in search of Sir John Frank lin or some remains or his ill fated adventure. In fact, from the adventurous courage and per severing spirit ol Dr. Kane, and from his vo lunteering as the commander of this second New \ urk expedition in search of Captain hrc.nklin, after his severe experience with the first, under the gallant Lieutenant De Haven, the general impression was that Kane would find out Franklin or his remains, or get some thing definite of his fate, or perish in the at tempt. Hence the universal pleasure with 'which the news brought by the Union was received yesterday throughout this commu nity. On the first page of this paper our readers will find all the hiformatiou that we have been enabled to gather upon the subject, up to the hour of our going to press. We also give in this connection a synopsis of the numerous British and other expeditions sent out in search of the Northwest passage, from the first, under Cortereal, in 1500, and the second, under Captain Willoughby, in 1553, (sixty-seven years before the landing of the Mayflower at Plymouth Rock, and fifty four years anterior to the landing at James town,) down to this last expedition of ours in search of Sir John Franklin. It was reserved for Captain McClure, of the British service, to settle this problem of three hundred years of calculations, theories, explanations and expen ditures, in absolutely achieving this Northwest passage from the Pacific through to the Atlan tic ocean within the past year. But in this achievement Captain McClure has fulfrrcon firmed the hard experience of all his prtfcces sors of three centuries, in his verdict that this Northwest passage, for all the uses of commerce or maritime communication, is good for no thing. lie and the companions of his expedi tion, on land and water, have received their reward of ten thousand pounds from the British government for their success; but beyond this, and the settlement of a geographical doubt, this fearful ice-bound outlet from sea to sea is, and will continue to be, as useless to the world as it was three hundred years ago. The American Arctic expedition of 1850, (the Advance and the Rescue, Lieut. De Haven,) for which the country is mainly indebted to the liberal response of our fellow-citizen, Henry Grinnell, to the touching appeals of Lady 1< ranklin ; and the second adventure of I)r. Kane, of 1853, in the Advance, (under the auspices of the government and Grin nell and Peabody.) were not for the purpose ol solving this problem of the Northwest passage. Their single object was the rescue or the discovery of the fate of Sir John Franklin, of whom, since 1815. when he "entered the pack,-' no tidings had been re ceived. And so, this last adventure of Lieut, llartstein of 1855, was for the relief and the rescue of Dr. Kane. But though the cuds of humanity were the objects of all these expe ditions, they have contributed and will contri bute to science a highly creditable addition to the general stock of knowledge acquired of the Arctic regions, from the first adventure of Willoughby to the present day. And while' De Haven, Kane and llartstein have thus serv ed the common interests of mankind in the Arctic zone, Cnptaiu Wilkes has placed upon the page ol" history, in the name of the United States, the discovery of the Antarctic conti nent. So that though last we are not the least in our voyages of discovery to the ends of the earth. From his successful voyage we welcome Lieut. llartstein, and from his hazardous so cond expedition among the icebergs and the long unearthly nights and rigid winters of the Arctic circle, we welcome our intrepid Kane. Long life to him and his companions. Newspaper Conning.?The devices of some of our young neighbors to get a notice from the Herald are occasionally very amusing. On Tuesday, we published Commodore Stew art's protest against the proceedings of the Naval Board of 1810. We headed it as fol lows:? Tlie N'aval B<>arl?Protest of "Old Ironsides"?Solemn declaration and pretext of Cotnm -dove Stewart, against the proceedings of a Board of Nuval officers assembled at WaxliingUin. on July '21, 184<t. ?And the protest began in these words:? The lion. Secretary of the Navy, in a communication to me. ilnl/il July 11, 184rt. directed me to repair to Wash ington, "to enable the department to avail itself of the advice of officers of experience.'' A small cotemporary of ours, who is more remarkable for windy articles than enterprise, alludes to the publication, and informs its readers that the document ?was a very harmless letter written by Commodore Stewart nine years ago, in reference to a Naval Hoard of Inquiry, of which he waa the providing officer, hut ic/tt A (hr ID kx i.I) ha* very ohlly mppotfi to rfftt In Ihr miinn of Ihr A'aral Rfttring Hoard, ichih ivnrlujnl in basinet* last month. What cunning rogues they are, to l?c sure, in that establishment ou the corner! How they must have chuckled as they thought of the first rate advertisement which they would get from the Herald in return for their playful little falsehood ! Men that could devise such a sharp dodge us this are sure to succeed, no matter how people might despise them. The Scarlet Letter?A Nkw Revelation. - We had all along supposed that the famous free soil scarlet letter of Gen. I'ierce, written to Mr. John Cochrane, in lsts, in support of the Van Huron Buffalo movement, was safely stowed away In the breeches pocket of the aforesaid Mr. Cochrane. Hut. according to the statements of Gen. Nye. in his free soil speech at the Tabernacle the other evening, that letter is in the custody of Mr. Benjamin F. Hallett. of Boston. Wonder if it is. Lot Mr. Greene, of the Boston Inquire. "Another I) e:-miter Gone."?With this cap tion the Washington Iniuu excommunicates the Albany Alio* from the democratic party. He talked too loud about Mr. Pierce and the nigger question. Tender subject that, when you touch our soft shell President. Let the Evening l'ott beware. Tbe condor is abroad. Jit' P a wi athcr eje op' n Mr. Cofbm?. Ocr Minister at Paris and the Late Te I Decm?An Explanation Wanted.?The Cabine^ organ at Washington is not prepared to be lieve that Mr. Mason, our Minister at Par jSi at tended the late te devm at Notre Dame, 5 jj honor of the tall of Sebaatopol; and if he t*vas there, the organ calls for an explanation. We think we have alreudy explained. Mr.. Mason was there, and went to see the show. His curiosity overcame his diplomacy. That was all. He must be excused. Bold for Cash.?It is 'said now that prin ciple had very little to do with the desertion of the soft shell St. Lawrence Democrat to the black republicans. A letter writer in tho Al bany Atlas charges that it was Preston King's money that did the business. Are there any more in the market 1 Dijks He Drink??After what transpired at the State Temperance Utica Convention the other day, notwithstanding they accepted Ahijah Mann, with the other abolition fusion nominees, the question still recurs, does he drink ? TBK LATEST NEWS BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS, From Washington, REJOICINGS OVER THE PENNSYLVANIA ELECTION? RECALL OP MR. MASON, ETC. Washington, Oot. 11, 1865. The cabinet met r.gain to-day, but little business was transacted. There mis general felioitation all round at the late de mocratic vl story in the Keystone State. The President gave a dinner late this evening to a number of his Penn sylvania friends who arrived here this morning, among whom was Judge Lewis. I was informed this evening that Mr. Mason, our Minis ter to France, will be recalled, unless he can clear up satisfactorily te the State Department his attendance, in representative capacity, at -the late 7b Drum at Notre Dame, in Paris, in honor of the fall of Sebastopol. Marcy has long wished tor some pretext for recalling Mr. Mason, and it is believed that this will be sufficient. Another letter appears in to-day's Union from Forney, dated Philadelphia, in which he lauds Pierce and the ad ministration, and intimates thatif the conservative whigs who voted with democrats will remain with that party the administration will take care of them. Senator Thompson, of Now Jersey ; Judge I,ewis and Hon. J. H. Campbell, of Pennsylvania, arrived to-day, and are stopping at Guy's National. It is not true that a government messenger has been despatched to Denmark with despatches for our represen tative there, directing him to enter into negotiations anew in regard to the Sound dues. The administration maintains its original position. Neither is it true that Mr. Buchanan hus been instructed to request the recall of Mr. Crampton. The President has appointed James Winter, of Vow York, D. S. Consul at Turks Island. The State Election*. PENNSYLVANIA. PlULAPEU'HIA, Oct. 11, 1655. Fulton county gives 200 democratic majority. In Bedford county the vote is close, but there is a small fusion majority. OHIO. Cincinnati, Oct. 11, 1855. Returns reported from 52 counties show Chase's ma jority about 9,700. There are 37 counties still to be heard from, which will probably increase it from three to four thousand. State Politics. Sybacchk, Oct. 10, 1855. A convention of the Choctaws, or Seward Know Nothings, was in session here to-day. The proceedings were private, but it is understood all the difficulties here tofore existing between that body and the Know Some things were reconciled, und a fusion of the two parties is the result. Tile Mas* Liquor Meeting at Syracuse. Straccsi, Oct. 11, 1855. The mass liquor meeting, Intended to be held at Wiot ing Bali, at 2 o'clock this afternoon, was a failure. Many stayed over to attend the meeting, but fearing that hone would take place, and the weather threatening ruin, left for home at noon. Afterwards handbills were posted about the city announcing that tho Rev. Mr. Lovejoy, o Massachusetts, would address a meeting at the City Hal at 7 o'clock. At that hour great boniires were lighted in front of the City Hull, but failed to draw any great num ber of people out. A small procession then paraded the streets, tiring cannon till 9 P. M. Meanwhile the City Hall had not been lighted, and it was ascertained that the Mayor had refused the hail for the meeting. Nome two hundred persons congregated at the Syracuse House, hut Mr. Lovejoy preferred not to speak under the circum stances, when the crowd dispersed. The Yellow Fever In Virginia. Baltimore, Oct. 11, 1865. The yellow fever has nearly disappeared from Norfolk and Portsmouth. The Rev. Francis Devlin, pastor oi the Romon Catholic church, Portsmouth, is dead. State Fnlin. CONNECTICUT. Hartford, Oct. 11, 1855. Our State Fair, which closes to-morrow, lias been oue of the most successful ever held in New Knglund. The display in every department has been excellent?in cattle and horses very One. The visiters to-day are estimated at 520.000. The receipts have been over $5,000. ILLINOIS. CnicKio, Oct. 11, 1855. About 50,000 strangers, from different parts of the State, are here in attendance upon the State Fair. The Rev. Henry Ward Beecber delivered a lecture last r veiling before an immense audience. Senator Trumbull is announced to speak to-night. The Suspected Murder at Hew Haven. New Havkx, Oct. 11, 1855. Randolph, the husband of the woman whose remains were found in this city yesterday, and who is suspected of the deed, has been arrested 10 miles from Waterbury. He was secreted in a loft, and manifested Borne trepida tion at being confronted with his brother-in-law. He is now i-afe in our jail. Heavy Freshets In Wisconsin. GfctciOO, Oct. 11,1855. Accounts from Northern Wisconsin, in the vicinity of lake Winnebago and Fox river, state that tremendous inundations have taken place, caused by late severe storms Thousands of tons ot hay, and large quantltle of groin, have been swept off. Apprehensions are felt for the safety of the whole mill property of that section. Fatal Accident. Iso'Kl'ORT, Oct. 11. 1855. A young lad named Richard Blacklcy, fourteen years of nge, was killed In Spalding's mill this afternoon, Un tieing caught in the machinery. Marine Disaster. CiuRimrox, Oct. 10, 1855. The schooner Mary F- Hovey, from New York for Georgetown went ashore ou Gcoigetown bar on the even lng of the 8tb lost. Bale of the Ship Cynthlns Bowros, Oct. 11.1856. The ship Cynthia, of Mobile, was sold to day for $18,000 ensh, to Messrs. 8. H. Simpson A Sons, of New York. Markets* PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. I'miJtirKMTIM. Oct. 11, 186.5. Sti cks steady. Pennsylvania State (Ives R4: Reading, 4f>4: long Is,and, lUJt; Morris Canal, 14 \ l>nn*yiv.i' nla Railroad. 45" t. I1ALTIMOKK CATTI.E MARKET. li.M.TUMU, Oct. 11, 18.55. At the rattle niaiket, to-day. there was a large supply .?f !(?>??. and prici? declined 50c. per hundred ffis. Tliir ?een hundred brads were offered, of which eleven hun dred were -"Id n1 $* a $8 26 net. Hogs scarce and In ..t irau ?sales at t8 76 a CRARUWIOK. Oct. 10. 1855. ?m i * of 1,850 hales of cotton were made to- lay prior to il.i receipt of the Canada's naws. After the yuhUcstion .-I the news prices dec.imd fully ,.c. per lb. Bait worn. Oct 11, 185,5 t nr lb r market is pxclterl. and price* have advanced IV1 r a i . per hid. rales i",,000 bbls. Howard street mid Ohi" < Ity, at 88 "5. Whsst Ir ik. I h. better. Sale* JO.t' 0 buthels. Aijast. Oet. 11?d :,o p. M. riotir?Market fnm. Sales 800 Mil*. -*|c? 22.000 at hela larley at 81 ? 1 for two rowed, on the track, and f 1 .'4 tor foru- rowed, including 10.14)0 bushels four rntve I on private term* Ctrl Sales 11.4*) bushels Western iJui a: tCc. Tfce Native American Colored Opera. B01VKK8 D'afhiqUK AT BUCKLEY'S 1MB WOOD'S MIN STREL??PLANTATION MELODIES AT TWO SHIL L1KGB BETTER THAN ITALIAN AIRS FOR TWO DOLLARS?HOW BUCKLEY'S MINSTRELS BAD TO SWIM DE MOLES?R. B. BUCKLEY 18 A COMEDIAN? DONIZETTI DONE IN BLACK?REFINEMENT IN NEGRO LITERATURE?MR. WOOD'S NEW HALL?SOMETHING NICK FOR THE LADIES?MR. WOOD'S COMPANY? GEOKUE CHRISTY?HOW IT PAYS, ETC., ETC. The numerous attempt* which have been ma<le to es tablish the Italian Opera in thie city a* a permanent in*titution having failed utterly, a great many people have been led to believe that there waa no musical ta*ie among our people. That this is altogether un erroneous im pression there can be hut. little doubt; we desire, however, to prove its utter fallacy, by directing public attention to two establishmeuts where the native Amcricarj Opera, refined, elaborated, and highly eolored, is given night after night to the gratification of the public and tjie profit of the managers, who have at quarrels with their artists? no squabbles with the newspapers?and who are thus saved from the trouble and expense of libel suits, and other legal and illegal luxuries in which the more egotis tic but less able empresarioe of the Italian Opera in dulge. Wc are very well aware that fastidious people elevate their aristocratic noses at the African Opera, and call it a " perverted taste" for music which gives It the wide spread popularity which it enjoys. To such ladies and gentlemen wc would say that music is the expression of melody, and in-whatever state the art may exist, a love for it cannot be called a perverted taste. If the people prefer simple ballads and sparkling choruses to the highly wrought effects of the Italian masters, and the grand but rather slow combinations of the Ger man schools, it is not because they cannot appre ciate high art, but it is because they prefer to hear that which pleases the fancy and touches the heart well sung, than to be bored with attempts at that which is impossible, under existing circumstances. That is, they prefer to go to Wood's or Buckley's, where things are well managed?where the prima donna never throws up her part?where the tenor never has a cold, or goes out to dinner and drinks too much wine?where no apolo gies for sudden attacks of ''fever" are ever made?than to undertake the perilous journey to Fourteenth street, and run the risk of all the disagreeable contre temp.1 which seem to be a necessity of the Opera, except when it is directed by the able and severe rule of a WlkofT. 'I hen there are no oyster house critics at the Colored Opera; no solemn circle of gentlemcu who come in on the free list, and always grumble louder than the people that pay ?no extra ex penses for gloves, carriage hire or a lorgnette. Two shil lings for your ticket and one for a stage is the entire charge for this pleusant interview with tho Sable Muses. Of the nature and charaoter of the entertainment we may say a few words. In Broadway, a few doora above SpriDg street, the evening promenader will notice a profusion of gaslights, and a highly ornamented corridor leading to Chinese Hall, which has been occupied by the Messrs. Buckley during the past three yeara as an opera house. They have made various alterations and improvements, and the pluce has now the air of a pretty and comfortable theatre, and is duly licensed as such. There was a short summer recess here, aud the place was put in first rute order (or the winter, while the company was gain ing laurels and dollars in Albany, Boston, and other provincial towns. We find now a fine parquette and a spacious gallery thrown open to the public at the uniform charge of twenty-five cents, with the front seats reserved for ladies. Nightly one may see the prettiest women in town here or at Wood's. The audience is purely an American one, nicely dressed, quiet, polite, und often quite fashionable. The stags is amply large enough for the purposes for which it is used. The scenery is all new and done by the best artists ?t the regular theatres. The landscapes are much finer than those at Fourteenth street, where the water and sky are of the same color, with a shade resembling the blue tinge peculiar to Orange county milk, from?the street. There is asmall but effective orchestra. The proscenium is prettily decorated, and there is a light, cheerful air about the entire place which is quite taking. The performance is to commence, and the neat drop curtain is raised, displaying seven or eight colored gen tlemen in full evening costume. In addition to the con ventional " banjo" and " hones," there are several vio lins and teed instruments. Here is the PROGRAMME. t'ART I. Overture Buckley's Screnaders Operatic Chorus, the "Chough and Crow,'' from the opera of "Guy Mannerfng" Company I wish I was in Old Virginia R. Bishop Buckley Broadway Song?new?with a description of Broadway scenes G. S. Buckley Old Ft lends and Old Times, new, compound by W. I'ercival Bone Nolo G. S. Buckley Newer More, Clara Dear G. .Simpson Mocking Bird Song <1. S. Buckley Buckley's Sleigh Song Company PART It.?VARIETY. Ballad Simpson 1'lantation Dance K. Carroll Banjo Solo G. S. Buckley Solo on a one string Chinese fiddle....R. Bishop Buckley Violin Solo, the Bird solo K. Buckley To conclude with the new our league on tiro DAUGHTER OK TI1E REGIMENT. In two acts. Marie Miss Mlllcn Tonio G. S. Buckley Hortensio R. B. Buckley Sup! ice W. I'ercival Marchioness J. J. Mullen Corporal C. Howard Soldiers, Peasants, Ac.... Company The "Chough and Crow," Bishop's glee and chorus, Is well known to the musical public. It was very well given last night, the timo being well taken, and the several parta cortectly sung. Some of tho Italian chorus masters should r Isit Buckley's, and hear low effective a small number of good voices ean be made with proper training. Tire programme is not confined altogether to the melodies peculiar to tho negro race. In fact, the old plantation melodies, such us this extract, De ladies in de parlor, Hey, come a rollin' down? A drinking tea and coffee; Good morning, ladies all, have nearly been refined out of existence. The more popular ballads are sentimental. Such an one is "Never More, Clara Dear," which was expressively rendered by Mr. Simpson, who has a light tenor voice of pure sympa thetic quality, and quite enough limbr> for this style of music. The song is a lament of some colored person who lias lost his Clara, and who Is joined by his brethren In the reiraln:? Never more, Clara dear. Shall my songs at evening greet your ear. The concluding verse is rather good than otherwise:? 'Tis thus the darkies fondly rave. Whose love extend* beyond the grave; And where the lost ones calmly sleep, The faithful lovers come to weep; And nightly there 'midst streaming eyes, Such mournful attains as these arise. "Fondly rave" is very expressive, though hardly proper. Mr. 0. S. Buckley gives a Broadway song, which Is full of local hits, and to which new verses ore added every night. Mr. Buckley Is the prime lenore of the troupe. He is a well educated artist, and sings with much taste and expression. His upper notes are clear, hut lack volume, and he is sometimes careless in Intonation. "Old Friends and Old Times," a very pretty ballad, is sung by Mi. I'ercival, the baritone. Mr. I'ercival Is n capital artist, and has a full, round baritone voice, which he uses with skill. Hla rendering of " As I view now these scenes so charming," in the "Somnamhula" burlesque, was excellent. In the second part we have a violin solo by Mr. F. Buckley, who is flt to take rnnk with the best performers on that much abused instrument. The opera burlesque closed the entertain ment. Itooixetti in black is really something new, and a daring achievement, with the muivnir of Albonl, Son tag and Anna Thillon fresh in the public mind, but the Buck leys have been successful in it. Miss Millen. the prima donna, was quite clever as the n'Mndure, but should try to be more spirited. Her voice Is anietxo soprano, train ed up to a range of two octaves. She sings correctly, but without much expression, and never indulges in extra neous ornament. Mr. I'ercival. in the old colored ser geant, was very good, and Mr. R. B. Buckley made it great deal of fun In the part of Hortensius. Mr. Buckley Is the Iwfln jarlant' of this troupe, and is one of the best come dlans we have ever seen. He is, like the race which lie tyt I ties, more humorous than witty, but Ills humor, though broad, is never vulgar. He is funny without s<emicg to try to lie so. In the "Daughter of the Regi ment," at Buckley's, we find all the best of the music preserved; the words are not much altered, but the inci dents are ludicrously burlesqued. The choruses and the concerted music acre given carefully, correctly and ef fectively. The drill of the "Twenty third" was n capital hit at stage soldiers We append a few specimens of comic songs, sally Nnow is the wife of a colored person, she has ran ?*ny. much to the satisfaction of her lord, who says;? flic tt-e to drink lie real gin sling, And smoke do best Varginui, While I sat by de fire, and >Ui <n't ?]e?k Jw.\ like *; K'tUtiopi, ?* a farewell farewell, ? 'tanB, Pally Snow; i, ? c*re 0|> yourself, my dear, tot w Kako of poor Sambo. Caw boy on middle a' island, Ho I meleety, hot Cow boy on middle e' island. Ho ! meleaty, ho 1 Mtosis eat de green persimmon, Ho I meleety, ho I [Kepeat. j Moufall drawd up in a pucker. Ho I meleety, bo ! [Repeat. J Staid so till she went to supper. Ho 1 meleety, ho I [Repeat.] The last is a regular plantation song. The Buckley Minstrels liare been organised thirteen years. They have visited all parts of tha United States, and have given concerts in l.ondon. They also went to < alilornia in 1852, and gave concerts at the mines, at three dollars a ticket. From the mines, as we are in formed in their official biography, they were obliged to "swim their mules moat of the way back to San Fran cisco," which must have been distressing?to the mules. The Buck ley b were the first to do burlesques on the popular operas. Coming down Broadway from Buckley's, between Grand and Iloward streets, we are dazzled with a blaze oflight in front of Wood's new hall, and, thereforo, step in. Wood's Minstrels have been organized three or four years. Mr. Wood does not minister on the altar of the Muses, but attends to the finances. The old hall was destroyed by fire in December last, and the new establish ment has been open to the public ten nights. Tha en trance is by a spacious corridor leading from Broadway. On the right is a ladies' dressing mom, fitted and fur nhhed in most luxurious style, with toilette appliances, useful in cases of sudden illness or tainting, to which lat ter disability the belle sex is often subject, where t..ere Is a large crowd to see them do it gracefully. The hall has a large parquette and spacious galleries. By severe packing and jamming, it will hold sixteen hundred per sons. The scats are so arranged that a good view can be had from all parts of the house. Thore are two elegant and spacious private boxes onesch side of the proscenium. These, us well as the ladies' dressing room, ore glorious In rosewood, brocatel, Brussels and lace! The stage is twenty-five feet In depth and thirty in width; there is an orchestra and all the appliances of a regular theatre. The act drop represents allegorlcally the power of music, and is very well executed. The house is well ventilated, and has spacious aisles and lobbies. The en trances to the gallery are outside the parquette doors. The ceiling is frescoed and the front of the gallery is neatly decorated. There Is a profusion of mirrors and lights, and everything combined to make this a little jewel of a house. The entertainment varies somewhat from Buckley's, but resembles it in its general features. The following is the programme for last evening: PROGRAMME. n * KAKT >? Overture Opening Chorus, 1' Enchantress';.'"'''''" cLmM^v NWvTil'f1 the I ight Brown Hair J- Herman." FaH^n.V.V.V.V.-. George Christy. StyrTan National Som. .Wi M TWee' Uncle True V.'X? ? . ? , _ PAST IJ. Banjo Solo?Shanghai Hen t Vauffhn El. alco de Xeres, a la Ciocc* M. rifwls' Ballad?Woodman's Reply '<;? ij?n..v' The S kylark, a la Ixmlsa Dyne " M Zow' G. Christy. ?.! , tromenade op miss bloomer. Miss l anny Bloomer \t . Alfred Cesar i- iJf* ' Small bones .V.'.V.V.V.V.'.V.QeorgB ChZy. Conductor ^^G^irge Chrlstv Bolm-Boehm Flute......"/..".V"7.""TflS" To conclude with the new adaptation of" WANTED, 1,000 MILLINERS FOR HAYTI. 0""?K:S Old JobwK.0, the Steward .[. a,mpbeli: ... 0 ? . Milliners, iin!k u7' h' ??th a dulicat0 appetite..Mast. Eugene. An? i omp9,m' thc youngest apprentice M. I^wls. fflouejo^:;;;;;;;;;; VhZ1"" Admission ...... & fW. 7* bo??a bT? - f&T,,iri1c .^ce" of' the V1 Pleasant Neigh ooi. t * it' .pt?ce' Jugt rcC0|Ted from London, en titled " How Stout You're Getting," in rehearsal. ' Curtain raises at half-past seven o'clock. Thc artists number some twelve or fifteen, and are all good. The tenors are Messrs. Herman and Henry, who give full expression to the sentimental ballads. Mr. Bowers is a good bass singer, and Mr. Griffin an excellent baritone. Mr. George Christy is thc hufTo parlanft and is also a good singer. Mr. Christy is quite equal to any , of the first rate cornelians, in his way, and is the l*au td.alof the sharp, witty Southern negro, who is wise in | his own conceit, and loves to use big words without un derstanding their meaning or being pro|ierIy instructed in their pronunciation. In telling a story he is inimita ble. In fact, there Is much more in his way of telling a joke than in the joke itself. In consequence of this cir cumstance, his imitators are always laboriously crushed by the genius of the great original. Mr. Wood has some clever dancers in his troupe, and Master Eugene la very clever in this way. This young man has also a high, flexible tenor voice and a great deal <>r facility in the use of the falsetto. His imita tion of a song by a peripatetic female Tueton'e artist on the hand organ is exceedingly godd. We have not space to particularize other salient points In tho programme, and close with some specimens of ballads peculiar to Wood's. In ' Nancy Till," the colored lover is supposed to have been engaged in serenading bis mistress; she does not, however, appear, and he closes with the following ad vice Farewell, love, I must away, I've along way to travel bej.re the break of .lay : But the next time I come be ready, love to ?<> A sailing on thc banks of the Ohio, i niopi'g. [ Come love, come, the boat lies low bhe lies high and dry on the Ohio m."!!>, ' c?.n"' w"u'1 >'"u K? a?'>ng with me? I II lake you down to Tennessee. r>a Capo. Mr. Christy also sings a popular ballad earnestly re questing some unknown person to "wait far the wagon " as a necessary prelude to taking a ride. It is decidedly Auber-ish in Its light and graceful movement, and is a great favorite in the Fiflh avenue toirits muiicatrj "Jcannie with the light Brown Hair," the principal tenor song in the nbove programme, is decidedly not a negro melody. It Is a delicate rmnatua, wherein the gen tle tenor laments long for ' Jeannio with thc day-dawn smile," who teems to have been too good for this mun dane sphere, and to have died out suddenly. The music if very clever, but the least said about the words the bet ter for the poet. But the music is thc thing to be lookel to chl. lly. lie native American comic opera pays. Since Mr. Wood opened his new hall the receipts have ,vcraged <350per night, wl.ich Is more than one hundred percent profit Buckley-swill hold twelve hundred persons and is a|i most always crowded. Mr. Edward P.Christy, tho pio neer in ibis style of opera, lias retired upon an ample lotluue, with all pleasant things about 1dm .*uch as love, honor, obedience Troops of friends. These things show that the American people will sUp. pot t an opera of their own, even if It is colored. When they get a good white opera, at a fair price, they will support that, too, rids the success of Miss I/misa I'vne and her coadjutors. So. in the face of all these (acta on t let anybody say we are not a musical people. The r>*t i.HTKH or tie Remment at Bert it'* MUs Ro*aiie luuand. w!io is termed "The American Prim* I't nn:i " In the bill*. made her debut last evening a* Marie, and received the applause of a respectable audi ence, who seemed somewhat astonished st the superior ?ny in ?hicb Manager Burton placed this well known opera on the stage. The acenery wan nan?v> were the dresse*. good and appropriate. ?? Tlie Regiment '' never looked i>o well In New York, and sung In excellent time and tune. The lady's mice ciiarmed the musical dilet tanti, who mustered ii strong numbers. She was called out at the end of the fir?t act and received the same compliment at the termination of the opera. The music lesson and nihil were encored, amid a shower of bouquets. In short, the performance created a ?en*ation, and Miss Rosalie may he reckoned as a fixed success. She will prove a hump card in the musical comedies and bur les'lties which Mr. Burton intends to produce. "John of Paris is underlined, with the manager. Miss Rosalie Durand and other farorltes, in the cast. " Mrs. Johxfon" axe nni KUDfovT Family.?We are re quested to state that all the stories In relation to an af fair alleged to hare taken plaee at Panama several years ago, between a Mrs. Johnson and the Fremont tamiljr, are untrue in every particular. The reports originated in n Newburyport (Mass.) paper. A man named Doran. a day policeman in Cincinnati was shot snd killed, in an sfTrny in that city, by Luc u Ufi t>, '.U t)>? of 'he Vb ln?t. Court Calendar?This Day. Tnti? ftM* Dunucr Ootner Nog. 87, 38, 68, 67 27 76.74.78, 77.78. ' ' ' ' ' Oocbt?ftrcuit.?Nog. 1968X, 348, 1679 404 1 .'Mltj,. 1647, 19 0, It 19 1.1 1779, 903, 1890. 790, 153?j' 1608, Iftv), 194V!, 42)? !-.8<' 2128, 1628 1516'.', 2118' 2162. 1929, 5247, 2059 t>;il 1696, 1699, 2123. * rt-HUSiiK <!on?- >a, Perm?Noa. 226, 30, 32, 41 00 91, 136, 161 171 17." J, 17V. ' ' CotneoN Pitas? Par' I ?Nog. 1186, 1188, 1174, 1207 to. 1218. Part 2?1197, 11.*9 1201,1202,1308,1206,1014 1219 to 1223, 793, 1028, 1(??, 1122. ' f-VpKRjOB CorRT. Vug It 63 320, 336, 179, 1R0. 481,484 488, 112, 492, 494, 49t. 4"7 498, 600, 604, 606, 508 to 512' 314. 316. 318, 523 to 627 223. 188. Caution to Weaitrn Merchant*.? In order to prow myselt against fraud, and the public against dangerous impi -'ilon?, I tleem It necstsary to slate. tuatiiiiUu ioDH of my Hromatic schnapps are abroad, ana to warn all who iim* it and physicians who prescribe to lions p aISatofct'hetMdclQterlotu and dangerous prepara I introduced tie Schiedam ar? mafic schnapps for the purpose ?, fipplyliig the medical faculty and the whole community iiA,v?r?a pur? medicinal spirit, which might he prescribed wi-h conudetice, in all case* who ? stimulan's were rouutrcd, wkh ?..i? C22. n? f?u*ul <u?n-e quenoes which in variably re ? !lo. i "fj? an it licra'ctj liquor. In order to render a* w mSJTwm?Ur!ity tu!?' 'i*4* f'1<} ir,1,:le *n*ly?d by chemists of Ze A^r ' a(n't it for experimental test to siw.n^- ffn .i ' M me ileal practitioner*. The re SSSKSii?11ft?8 40111 V'e. w,,,e ?r tb? mod unequivocal and with ih!S2 rtno i* now before the public, surrounded dorsemeiitL un/i ? **",! an be*rI?ff these unimpeachable en sSwSm??L! o P?ii 'ho coram unity to protect them S?i S j ' 'heir own hcaph arid rav repu atlon. bv frown* ?o ,,Tpcu'll'llin? ft'* piratical speculators, lo tue rick, these porutclous compounds may nrovo norikuis In he extreme. Instead or a Hording STrelS?whlXinJ^iable the various diseases to-wbich It In adapted, Ihev will Inevitably exasperate the worsi symptoms, ana perhaps ktl' where the genuine article would , nr.., ,wr can ihe bSlSv Z ih? without Buttering from their eth cl*. neutmy use tbem . !iii!.i.iiSc,iela*1!', schnapps," thug authenticated, la f"?'IF' l-i p h/lr "J*1? "'Knatiireg, by three thousand lead lilSaP.i! > o' In tfielr practice by nearly th?t whole medical laculty In the ITnltcd state*. Therefore, look to thw Impression on the bottle suit the rork, and gee that my auto graph signature?to counterfeit whleh 1* felony?lg on the label DUOLHHU WOLFE, 22 Beaver street. Native Wines.?Park's Sparkling Catawba, ihe rival of French champagne, helng more rich nod fruity In lavor, and In every respect the most delicious wine In either hemisphere. Still, or dry Catawba, superior to Herman bock, sold by dozen or single bottle, by BARNES A PARK, 394 Broad nay, corner of Duane atreet. BantaN Beaver and Pelt Hatg, for Children. surpass everything heretofore exhibited In that ttne. New and beautiful colors, tasty and costly trlinmings, and a great varle ty of styles to meet the different ages, have made his plage a rendezvous for all who have wanted to purchase. Call and in spect them, at 1U6 Canal street, corner of Wooster. ?? .1. . Popularity of Genln's Kxrelstor?This in* J|8"^ !s IM."t e"1'" J,avl',K ? "run" unprecedented in the tinnab ol the trade. It has been adopted by the business community and in fact hv all classes, as the leading undresa till ?m8?.^M0B'i J d<"ep ,nd beautiful claret brown tint, which Is as clear as that of the "dahlia" of similar hue excites universal admiration. The ahape, too. Is eminently he coming. Attempts at Imlta'lon have been made, but they have tailed. No other manufacturer has succeeded lu tiro luring the col?r- QBNIN, 214 Broadway, opposite 8t. Paul's Church. A Head, Two Necks and a Shoulder.?For the benefit of Southerners and strangers, KNOX has opened his new Importations of turs In advance of the season, and he can show Ills customers an assortment of rich furs. ladies' and gentlemen's fur gauntlets. Ac., especially cheap. KNOX'S Broadway Brootway, oorner of Fulton street, and 535 FoJI, 1855?Kvnna' Clothing Warehouse, Nog 6 tlsnd 68 Fulton street.?Fine and extra tine frock and dress coats, $8 to $10; superfine black doeskin pants, if: lule or,?!* , o'* sp'sudld business coals, to; heaver, pilot, line cloth and other overcoats, 84 to $20; silk, velvet cas slmere and other vests. $1 to $6. Furnishing goods of all de scriptiouft, at wholesale prices. Tkc Board era at the St. Nicholas, Metro* ipA%i ?H lHre* bo,e,K. concede tliat l>HlJM(iOLI> 1 ROCH, 120 Pulton street, show up tlie finest and handflomest stock ol clothing to be found in the city. A Con.?One of fhe Hiembori of Chrltiy & Wood's Hand ol Minstrels came near getting off the folio win ir conundrum (be other night:?Fearing an explosion, disastroun iXivi!l0,lg but,on bob's generally, he enq ulred:?'Why I.h A?J, Tv u RU,re-140 Fulton street, unlike a law court! liecaii.*e suns are made there which henelit, lnHtca<i ot injuring, thoMi who apply tor them. Splendid fall stock of price*imd no aLatemenl."1,1811 The rulu ^ "lore 18 It U a Maxim In Mathematical that rroiu a single example a thousand facts may he inferred. Take f?r example, a single set of GREEN'S shirts; it thev li, a thousand sets wll fit; If thev arc punctually delivered, It will be the i'u so * *r a m u'8 sW,re' Na 1 A*,or ""use- And Goodyear's Patent India Rubber Overshoes. costs, espet, leggings, overalls, Ac., both light and heavy, everv description, snRable both for the city and country trodo. Vei"v? handsome und light camt>ric and alpaca coal*, rapes and Th[ U188- HENRY DAVENPORT, 266 Broadway. ? Goods. -Groat Bargains. ? LH- HHKATKR A CO., 347 Broadwsy, will otter to t j.i v nfa. ?f of elsgnnt dress silks, Iroro js. u> 84 per yatd. . ,tKKt yards ofricltdelaiues, coshmereand merinoss, ulald cashmeres, shawls, embroideries, Ac.; also, I.UUtl pairs of su perior kid gloves, at 5s.; 60 dozen ladles' fine Freneh linen cambric handkerchiefs, at 2n. fkl. Also linens, blankets, dsn nels, Ac., equally cheap. Lace Curtains?-Lore Curtains.?70? Pairs of rich lacet curtains, vecetved this day from aue.tion, and will be sold at 60 per cent under their usual price. Also 300 palra rich Swiss embroidered do.; also 1,900 rich worked col Mrs at li, worth f2. K. II. LEAD BEATER A CO., 347 Broadway. Curtain Goods, Satin Delaines, Worsted *?l.C?rn'C^' wlDd(lw shades, Ac ?KELTY A PER ilV m f1' Broadway, have just receive! per steamer a splendid stock of the above goods, some new )>a'b-rnt verv beaiitllnl and rich. Also, the largest stock of window shades and other window ornaments lu New York. We are preparwi Broadway1 pu'ch88ers nf the shove goods. 291 Kid Gloves?Kid Gloves.?1,000 Dozen Lo. dies' super or Paris matle gloves; 600 dozen genu' do., slightly spotted ou board of ship?all at As. per pair, worth Ss E. H. I.KADBEATER at CO., 347 Broadway. _?'"' ,"n'1 Freaents?Just Received, and for sale at reduced price*, the choiceat aclection of fancr good* sod also every variety of toys, dressed and undre^'l dmia' w^4? Broadway. ?f ren,*e,,et ROOKK8' unci ba Carpe.tings. ?Petertwn di Hnmnurry, 37G aemi9,tunvroruiUDKv07 U"'lr "nUre 8tork 01 rich 'srpets at , J prices.?Velvet carpels, 12s. per yard rl(h '?D<*j i, ri^h B""?rls do.' Ss! Three ply, 111grain ^4^ ueih, and all otherjpssis stiuallv low si FETIOtPOX a Ml MPifREY. 379 Broadway. Great Bargains In Cnrpetlnas We have EWITil a l.Gl NSBKKRY. 436 Broadwsy, near Grand. MO Row*ry.? Bargains In Velvet Tipritrjr aiiil Brussels, three sly aud ingrain carpets, a: HYATT'H ('ar pet Kmporium, 211) Bowery. Also, IMI.uOO yards of Ingrain ??ar petlng*. *' 2s. fid., Xs., Xs. <4.. Is. and 6s. Also, oilcloths,drug Kens, from one to lour yards wide; window similes, Ac. Wllson'l Dandelion Coflhr?A Truly Valua ble remedy In all cases of dyspepsia. Indigestion, sick bead ache, nnd all bilious and liver complaints. Sold by tlegem. n, Clark A CO., F. V. Hushloit. and all respectable druggists iri the United States and Cauadas. To Strangers Visiting the City.?Mearle brothers' photographs, daguerreotype* and pictures on it la taken daily. Qallertes rontnmlnct I U00 pic' publlr. A'l Broadway. four doors above the Anson's Daguerreotypes?-Large slit, for fifty rents, colored, and In a nice ease; twiee the size other* take lor t;ttv rents, and. enttal to those madn elsewhere for ?2. A.N SON'S, 5H9 Broadway, opposite Metropolitan Hotel. A Splendid Exhibition Free to the Public. ?I'lea-e eall and see those lovely antbrotype* and photo graphs st the gallery of K. A. LKVIH, 112 ( hat ham street. Those wishing instructions will make IntiuetUnic application. Extensive Bale, by Catalogue, will take plare this day, at 12 o'flork, at HI Nassau -ti es' Her adver iisenieiit signed by TIMS MORRF.I.I., Auctioneer. The pub lie wi-hing ex'ra and good furniture, mirror-, paintings. A,-., will attend. Change the liour to facilitate purchasers front 10J4 The most Buceosafui Operation of late haa tssn the Introduction of the new pen and pencil case, (laiwod's jatenn, made by WI1.MART II. 44 Maiden lone. Simple, con venient and durable; it is fast superseding the use of other My lea, which may also be found at the same place. Gaylrr's Safes ?Prices Greatly Reduced, to settle the Interest ot a retiring partner. These re 'able safes, with powder proof locks, aie for -ale at reduced prices, at the enly depot, 2u& Tear) street, three doors above Maiden lane. Edwards on the Uw of Bailments?Table of contents ; Chapter I. Bailment*; Chapter 2. Deposits ; Chapter S. Gratuitous commissions or mandate-, Chapter 4. (Iratultous loans; Chapter ft. fledges or pawns; Chapter it. Centractsfor hire. Chapter 7. Of Innkeepers; chapter o. Ctsn men renders and rarriets of pa.rengers. The shore chapter* are treated very full, making a book ol 667 pagrs Trteo it fto Juat puhlt: bed aitd for sale by UANKH. Got I.I> A CO., 14t> Nassau street. N. T., and 47S Broadway, Albany N. Y. He, hot the Bedbugs, Oli!? t.vons' magnetic powder am the stuff; Toe bedbugs sure to get enough; The rats mat run, hut bis pills will fetch 'em, Itcfore the old trans can ever catch 'cin. LYONh' magnetic powder and pills have a world w ide rrpu tat am, and no one should be without a Dusk or hot. only lb cents ticpot, 424 llroadway. Whiskers or Moustaches Conm is Grow Ski weeks, by my unguent, whlrh will not statu or injure the fcfe. $1 a bottle; sent in any part of the nountrv. R. (>. GRA 4AM. 166 Broadway, Aether 44 South Third s reel. Thuedri' ?Sbh. Tan, Pimples, Freckles, Erupt Ions, Rr.lt rheum, erysipelas, tetter, ringworm, and all akin deformi ties positively cured by GOURaUD'H matchless Italian Medi cated Hoap Poudre subtile uorooU hslr from low foreheads or anv part of the body. I.l'iuid rouge, lilt white, hair dye and restorative, st the tdd depot. 67 walks- street, 6r?t Store from Broadway New York: Ha'ea, 129 Washington st real. Boat on. Hams. Baltimore. Mrs. Hayes. Brooklyn. Crist adoro's Hair Dye, Wigs and roupeas, stand pre eminent above all competition. A suite of elegant private rooms for applying his famous dye, the greatest stand kid article of Its kind throughout the world. Hie new style of wigs and toupees are perfection Itself. Wholesale and retail StCMIel AlKiRU'h. Ko. ? Aatnr Houaa. Bntrhelor'a Hair Dyr, Wigs and Toupees The best In the world.?Nine private moms for applying his ua rtva'l.-d dye. Beware of Imps'lone?they res ill u> ridicule., The largest stork of wigs and tinupees in America, who lew!? tod retail, at BATi HKLOR H. 2TU Rroodway. Hill's Justly Famed Infallible Ongu?nf for the growth, pie-n-rTOilon and beauty of the hair; removing dandruff. Ac Hold at I Barney street, 46 Nassau -trcet, New York, and at 247 Fulton street. Brooklyn. Hill's Improved Instantaneous Hslr Dye, 4 "hillings a l?x. black or brown; warranted )>e?t In use, leaves the hair aoff and g o-*v; no fade Ke.d ..r applied st i Bat - air-treet. ?ft Nassau street, New York, *?.i F-9'vg ?afcV, wiwosjiw

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