Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 22, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 22, 1856 Page 1
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w WHOLE NO. 7206 MORNING EDITION?THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. an ruBuuAVMw* "BOOK AMD A GOLD WATCH FOR 91?THE PLACE . to buy booka cheap, und to double your money, te at lbs ? Oo.'i yreet gift book ss'e. No. 409 Br mdway where may be lousd ? large asd ap endid assortment of toe atett pub ileMoue and itanaard work* 91 tad 91 36 hooka are now polling tor ooly 90 ceata each, with the following great tadooe utaata:?Our hooka are ail numbered, and conoeeted with eeoh book ta aroae article worth from 36 eenia to 4100 which we eell far 10 oenta, aellinc to ihla war gold hod silver w*tctee gold looaata and gold pencils, breaatptsi, tar droop, go'd rings, atlk -draaa patterns, pocket knives, parlor Umeoleoea, ka fir ooly 10 aaata eaeh to purehaaen ot book*, all the ao a and popular publloattcoa reoelrrd aa aoon aa laaood and ?oid at leas thaa the usual rates. Our object la lo dlap >se of a large stock ot new standard and mlsaellaneoua nooks In the shortest pnerinle "??" Also an elegant aeeortment of pew asd pocket Bibles, books and gfft books. Orders from ihec tuntry promptly - -. ' " r addrest. Broadway, New York. prayer books ana gin books, Orders no SUM. Catalogues of books sent to any EVANS A CO., No. 409 E COM. PERRY'S JAPAN kXPaDlTION. D. APPbRTON A CO., 346 and 348 Broadway, will pub ? Uak In a few days NABBATIYR OP THB EXPEDITION OP AN AMR SIC AN BQUaDRONTOTBK CHIN a bR 8 skD JaPaM, PER FORMED IN TBR YKAKe >8->2, '863 a*D 1884 By order or the government of the United states, under the command of Commodore M. O. Perry, U. a. ft. Compiled from the original notes asd Journals of commodore Perry, at his request, and under his eupe.-ri'iloa. By Fkanci* L Hawks, 1) O One volume 8ro., with two hundred s'eal and weed eagravlogs, map*, Ac. Prltn 9*. [From the North American Review ] A threefold Interest attaches to this work it claims emphado notice as a record of nttional enterprise; U lorms an Imoortant chapter of our diplomatic bls'ory, and it Is permanently atlrao Hre aa en embodiment of scientific faots. with aueh a degree aed kind ot Interest ss the hest,ot a newcontrlnotion to the honorable archives of American exploration, we cannot but congratulate the largo number of readers, who, bla eed by one or another of the special claims we have designated, will eager ly peruse this elegant pu lloatlgn. prepared, as It has bean, wihtuch eminent care, Judgment and skill When we consider that the enterprise had mainly in view a dip oma'ic result, the general reader will be agreeahiy sur prised at the new scientific Uet? ga'hered bv ihe Intelligent of ficers, and the amount ot Ircsh is formation retarding the if a and manners, the natural prodi c I-ns, and the industrial pro ceeees of the Japanese. The srlfstlo and snlenUfls attractions of the book, although Incidental, are alone sufficient to render It an Important accession 10 the literature "ftiavel. a To the general reader, perhaps, no part of tela fresh aed suggestive history will prove more curious than the account gtvea of the domestic ecor.oius of this singular peopie? tuelr simple housekeeping, primitive furniture, patiently wromht articles of noiivenlence and luxury together wltii tbelr dally habits, roe'.umes and notions of etiquette. 'Ihe "praying mt chines," skelcbei ot which are lnierted from original dra?ings, form one of the moat remarks tie satires upon Huoerstftlous ob servances wo bave encounters! I'i tue anna's ot any nation. And wide apart a? at the first glance may appear the no I leal ererd* ai d tendencies of the Jttp*re*e and those ot our own times aid na 1on, the re ider ?1U and. In the doctrines whereby these islanders so long and rigorously excluded foreign inter ference the primary and absolute Idea of Know Notb'agism distinct y proc'almed and res lied. The Illustrations are very ooplous and exact, being derived from sketches, dagtierrev.i pes aod surveys taken by the srtlrtssrd officers A leading characteristic ?f the wark Is, thatmuch of It is the rssuitot careful Investigations by officers special! r detrl'ed to make and report observe Ions. An important lecture 01 this work is the maps of the various ports of Japan, upon which "he soundings are noted; these are aeromparied bv sailing directions, wh'ch, lo maimers and com mercial men are very valuable. Tbls work will take its place beside that splendid series of the record y of explorationn tinder the auspices ot government, wblch t isnaily exhibit the ?oi-nttflc and humane enterprise of modern times, and furulen he state-noun and ihe scholar with auob rare aud reliable data for spocu.atlsnaad history. R. A A CO. will a no have for sate, 1HK UOVKBNMKNT EDITION OF THIS WORK, IN qOAITO. Illustrated with a 'arge oumter of 'l hographlc plates not lu tb? svo. editox. VTKW TcHR IN HARDS AND 8CFTS. Wblch is the True Democracy f A brief statement of fac s tor the consideration of the demo cracy of the Union, showing the origin and the cause of the continued "disunion of tbs party " Kk a NATIONAL DEMOCRAT. For st.'e at the office of the Daily News. Priee 60 cents. Mailed upon reeelpl of poatstge stamps. POLITICAL. For pbfsidknt?jamkb buohanan ? at a mkrt. tag of Delegates from the buohanan Clubs or the 5th, 8th, 9th,12tb, l?th, 19thand 20th Wards, and0'the National Buchanan Committee, fold on Friday evening May 16th Inst., the folow Ing rewluUctt was adorned:-That the friends ot Mr. Buchanan In this city be Invited to meet In convention on fhtxradav even ing, 2id May Inst., at Union Hall, 163 Sower*, at 8 o'clock, for tbe purpose of appointing delegates to the Cincinnati Oon ventloo to promote his nomination to the Presidency of the UmUd P'atee. JaMHS MAC&RAN, Chairman, Wit. Makiin, Secretary. AtIoNAI, DEMOCRATIC KXCBL81OR 0LUB?'"OP posed to the enemies of the demosratle party, and In favor of tbe nominees cf the next Democratic National Conven tion." A meeting of this clun will be held at their room, (Hard Shell General Commltt-a room.) 683 Broadway, oopo elte Bond street on Thursday evening next, Mar 23, at 8 o'clock, to enrol members and transact general By order of JOHN B. HaBKIT, Chalrmtn pro tern. I Secretaries. Geobgk G. Barnard, VrOTICK.?THE MKMBRRB OF THB BIXTH WARD D4 t* mrcrette Central Cmb are requested to meet In a body at the beuve cf George ?edin'eys, 116 Centre street. tMefaflsr noon, Tb* rsdav. May 22, at 9 o'c-ock precise!*, to attend the fncera! of our late brother member, Cornelius Van Horn. By orderof CHajtLEs M. BENEDICT, President. Jaxbs Fltn, Secretary __ REWAKU8. senn REWARD--D8T ON TUESDAY MORNING. TOVJU c-im ng from Haventraw to New Yark, on board Ihe stetmboAl J. P. Smith, a pocket book, oontslntng 91.800 ; five 9100 packages and 'he rest tn large bills: a $100 bill on the Citizen'e Bank. Any o?e finding tbe same wltl receive the above res erd by>etuioltx It to ihe subscriber, 37 Catharine-si., N Y. OSCAR WOOD. RKWaRI'?wITlIbR PAID FOR THE DNI.IVR ?Tut' ry of the truck taken by mistake from the Custom Hruse. Jersey Cits, or- tbe arrtvaiof tbe aria, on Friday morn ing, May 16, to B. Bainbtldge, 47 Cliff street. 4.tin Ri.WARD.?i.orT, on wb'dnkiday evening". VAU May 31, la a PLith avenue railroad car, a pocket book con taming 9123 la gold: pocket boo x much worn, anyone returning tbe tame to 185 Duane street, will receive the above reward and thanks from tbe owner. #0?T RRWARD.?LOBlToN MONDaY RVEN1NG, IN ?Pthe Filth avenue, bstwoea R'eventk and Twenty ae vrnth (tree tn a blue ei-amslled lady's watch and chatelaine, with a printing of two dogs ontbeoaekof tbe ws ck. Who ever wl 1 return'the tame n Meners G. A flmlth and Le Boy, 26 Wi llam street, will resetve the above reward. <L7 fill bawabd.-dUo lost, a tan cdijirad T I .u" tetter dog. May lu or 11, from the propeller Bhur man, foot of Murray street, N Y. He answers to the name of Frank Whoever will return htm to William Gray, 307 FIHb avenue, will receive tbe ebove reward. R1WABD.?LOST. A BBBASTPIN, MADE OF A qpU r- - -iral speolmtnol'Ca'ifornlegold, either ina Broad way stflgn or going from tho corner of BroiMlway and Broome street to the Masonic Temple. Inquire at 439 Kroadwav. W. J. BARKER. R1 WARD ?LOnT, ON TBE 3I8T OF MsT, A To large black Nswfotnd'andldog, wRb a little whits on his hreset and tip of the tall; answers 10 tbe name of Tiger; had on, when lo.t, a braes cottar ana lock. The above reward will be psld lo any person returning the said dog to O. Hchumann, No. 6 rest Twenty first street. aKWaRD-BTRaYXD, A WHITE POINTER DOG, J!u a illtte yel'ow on bis cere. The above reward will be paid to the finder who will return him to 39 West Twenty third sueet. Q. W. A. JKNBLN8. 8POKTISG. D CO WANTED.?FROM 915 TO925 WILLBE PAID F 7R n ." ewfocreland or 8t Bemerd dog, not over three years old addiess Water Dog, Herald office. IjIaNCY FOWLR, DOGS, RABBIT8. GUINEA PHH, r squlirels. Imported 'errete. cholee dogr,, birds, pigeons. Ac - Fiesh eggslcr batching of all the choice varieties of hi wis; go'd and Hirer lsced Brabrt ;ht bantams: black Spanish norns; "o'ards. bull, slack and grav Hhaughilt; silver Ham bargs Ac.: Newfoundlstid dogs Italian greyhounds, King Wbsrlee tad other spenleD. 8cotr>h and English terriers, Ac. For s*:e by H. JOHNSON, 269 Greenwich street, corner of Murray Tew York. WANTEf>?A LAROK DOG. FIT FOB A FARM. AND k"< d ooly as a watch dog. Any one having oflbther will guarantee will oblige bv addressing Dog, Union square Poet office, staling where he can be seen. First quality wonts 1 only. YACRT TOR bIlF-PRICE 91.2C0-CAN be m?en foot of Seventh street Kest river. She 11 centre board, aid cearlr new. For timber partluu'Ara Inquire of Mr. J JENNinUB at the office 01 Messrs. Blee.i'alp yard fiatl yacht Is about 16 tone. 1' BVLJ.1AU09. AkAfiGK AS80RTMKNT OF 1IIXIARD TARLK4, OF tbe beet quality and at low prices, wilt be found at our manufsct' ry, ihe largest and most oomplete In the ally. Boll* and trimmings of the first quality for sa e. Orders by mall at ?ended u.. O'l'tiMnUK A COLutCyngK, 6.1 Ann ?t. 1 I.I 1AHDB.-93MI kEWARD-CKBTaTn UNBCRUPU loin nartles are adverting that thev have a newlv li ventra cushion (or billia'd tabimi. tor which the v claim to have a patent This is to oauUoa the pub lo against sueh fraudulent impostors; and 1 offer the above rewaia for stfb proof as will lead in tbe detection and 0 invtctlon of any Infringers on ray .?stent, uisuied February 10,1856. MICH ART. PUKI.AX, 39 Caambers street, up stairs. KTr777.s?BiLLiAEi) Brooms - amateurs and lovrrs of the lasclnatlnc game of billiard* will oe delish ed to team that the spacious saloon formerly knows as ttie Metro politan Billiard He loon, r 94 R roadway, next dvor to tbe Metr<> polfiar- hotel, will be re-opened In a new and Imnrovel et*le of elertuCM and comfort, hatnrday ovenlng slay 21. Among other 4eai table changes tn themanagemsnt of disestablishment, Its name has been sltsnvsd to deslsnate that of Us proprietor, while dtteea of Phefan'e cs-el>rated model oil (aed tables, with bl? patented combination on <hlona, will graoe the aoortinants. <)"me*cepera wanted at the above rooms. Apply from 10 A. M. to I P. M. KkfcFE N nil LtAUD ROOM, 594 BUJAOVaY. NaXT doer to the Metropolitan Hotel, will ne opened on Bai ie da> evening May 24 Mr. Phalrn and otbe* eminent players will be in atteadstnee on the ?tcoaslon. WJ 8HARP, MtTrULTDN STREET. UAhONBAfl) ? billiard table* ot a l -lies, for sale, ci.napsr than elss where, tor cash, coaslsllt-g of marnle, slate ano wooden beds, ai>d Imnrnvednusblons /?'eon room, at 122 siilton vtresl. for sa'er.r'o le'. on Ave soar*' lease, with tour billiard tables, In complete order, stndfixings. vxTe'arf. happy to lk?rn that m?. pmelaw ?? the celebrated bll'lsrd plaver and lavsntor oi the com* blnatloo curb ms?which are admitted to be saner lor t> all ntbeis?bas procured a patent bv which enrr.tachment will he eecetssi its prevented. Tats Is nothing m >re than juit. Piracy ouxbl to bestippreeseC; ai d Mr. Ph-lan In tins la a pisltlon u? rwrder mltatlon ot his isventlon tlaugerous to those who raako a liv?i ? bv stealing Ite labor of oihsrs. -eundav Leader. OCULIST iRD AtRIRT. ARTIFICIAIs EYBB-OF ALL 8IZB8, HHAPE8 AND colore, surpeeelng In style, durability and material those imported, made under mv own Inspection, to fit each particular case. In motion and appearance they conform eieotly to the natural eye, can be inserted without pain, and worn without uneasiness. Artlflnial eyes require nice .judgment In their eeleetlon ard adjustment to the ?ensl Ive orhiis: tnoalculable Ir jurv ? ay be ioflioled by the Inexperleneed The pro'ewl-ie supplied Omnltatlons. as heretofore, on a'l diseases of the eye aid ear. from 9?o 4 o'clock rtaliv, at 602 Broadway. JAMhl? YT, POWELL, M. U., Ccu-lit, AurUt, *5. 1MAO IjATB VOR CLAHSIKlC A'l'lO^ AOC AAA ?FOR BALI, (JCiSI AMD FP > W1TW 5E $25,001) of ft splendid down town cetabUshed hoeet. bh*t the Park; magnificent sUnd end burici^ orowled W?> in nets and clearing <>ver every Sift 000 yeanr, !,,riTh *i?o superior established grocery "tore. Heater s-reet elegant'stand nod trade, taw better placos, price J600. Apply at 290 Broadway, room Mo. ?. h-,/1 ni\J? TO INVEST.?THK SUBSCRIBER WHHB8 $10 .000 to become moneeted "?{fA'*?*?.1?eta rse my lug and distilling establishment, in which J*1", lag to become ftft active pftrtam: has e tfcortegh knowledge of the business. Aldress bo* 1,291 host office Ai AAA -DRfO BTCRK FOR BALE, LJOATSDIN Sl.UvU. an excellent neigh bo ahoorf.ap town; root tree, well stocked end doing an eicetlent business. ?Mob e%'dig can be treb'ed by proper attention. Reason for sedtng told on addressing Medicos, box 162 Herald office. AOnn -ANT RESPECTABLE YOUNO MA* (AN $000. dnertcei preferred) who bns some knewledg of the tinsmith business, and has the ax>ve amount on hand t Invest, can have an lntareat in a business down tawn that uar 1mm $28 to 130 a week. Apply ht 31 OoenUes sUp. thrd flow after 10 o'clock A. M. T J,?j PRAfiKLIK 8TRKKT. ,TH" lUO church?Boarding with a private faml'T; bouse, modern Improvements, good tabA. Ternaa ver. mo derate. Riierencsa. on I SrflVtfA mSutba M0 ~Sk???? 'oU.^jSmm *? ZDJ. SSrt^t^KOOdirffc - ed tht. wu-on, MMbkltaor der consisting of spring cutlery of every grade arsorted table ?nd dessert kmvce ani torks. guoajptst^v aog li?b pattern card-, razors and stt??.ra, Ess hh .^,1. heitvv voods files and brats stair rods, German rood's, Ac ? also. bV order of the Prwtilsn i*\!nTh?'f" [ of sabres, assorts/. tools, percussion cy^ ptatad metal. bri? which are now ready. A ?urrioK Sale OF FURNITURE IN BR.OKRYR -W. 6 rl.BTTRTtTH Auctioneer, will sell this (ihurnday) ^^Ita^ence Atw'ty01* ^ene?a11avoumMteolU<rc^wo^1 and ^C^V^dTetM. and bed I runs ic., straw and hair matrtwea. bed lefcds, bedi ami bea dta^-Seo. a large lot of glass and cmcxer,> ware ^modellers anabrackets, marble top tables, Ac., belonging to nn lcei I cream saloon; alto, a large lot ol kitchen utensil.. Balsposl t* I 7t O BULL k CO.'B. NO. 3 OA"<lAtUNK BTRKNT I A fine dnws silk bonnets, ?7 to *5; richly trimmed straw., I ft to *4- lawL bonnets. 8s. to I2i N B?Ladies and ohlnR ren's basotte waists and maah la pattern* cut In the la-ejt a-?jo. Basitue dresses msde to order. Oouo ry orders prompt ly attended to. Remember. No. 3 Oatharloe a.reet.^ ^ CQ a STORK TO LET?AT NO. 6 AtTOR PLAOi. S \ side till' Broad *ay. One of the best loci1 lout In the ct tjr toany kl'ndottancy buinew Rent low. and a long team to a good tenant. Apply at 867 Broadway. T PORN IB BED HOUSE TO LET IR^SKU.-IN A. Broom* street, close te Broadway. For turtner informs tlon apply at 26 Howard street. HA NDBOME FURNX8HRD FRoNT ROOM. ON THE Eocond fioor, to let, to one or two single geuJemen, with out buard in a first class house, with al1tbe myfern imnrove meita; peasant.' Apply at 1*8 Crosby street, cr liiW store. 667 Broadway. ITsHm* GENTLEMAN MAY BB kCOOMMODATBD A. with a famished bedroom. In a private ?n lvn Heights, within three minutes' walk of Pulton or Wau stres* ferries. Terms 15 per month, in advance. Apply at 36 Wlllowstreet, Brooklyn "STROROGY, CHIROMANCY.?'THR CEREBRATED i y n, I,,.bv whose relation prophecled Napoleon I,, gi^estmielnFm^'"iTonailEvents Pof V qumtlon. a^u business, love, marriage, Ao.. are answered bjr magnetism a ;63 Broome street. "ToRNTS WANTED-TO BKRR MAPS OF NICARAGUA, A North and Central America, containing popula'lon, din tances noriraits, battle seenas, names of vessels of war In the linitmi mates Navv Ao. Price 26 cents. Smart agents can make from S6 to >10 per day. Apply u> J. Haven, 117 Naseau st, up stairs. ANJO?NO HUMBUGBING.-I LEAVK IT TO T3B community to judge. I teach the banjo In every etvlc, tvsms very mtttarate. Banjos fkom $1 60 to 276- Repairing and material! for musical instruments at a reduction 60 per cent. Banjo, and 166 Franklin street. Boarding.?a gbntrbman and wif*. or a pbw tingle gentlemen, also two young ladles, can be e?02J?' moisted at No. ISO East Broadway. Also, rooms to let, thr ills bed or unfurnished, with or without board. (MAUTION.?A NOTE DBAWN BY BURT attgfs SCd*1 ^aln8t nw"uttog brStSmSw^ oJT new Yobk, May 21.1866. |"1RAIKVOYANCE.?MB8 HAYR8,176 QRANDBTRiBET. V the most successful me<Uca clatr'oysnt the world ever knew, wvery sick person should go direct to Mrs. Hayes, she is nerformlng almost miraculous cures by her olalrvoysnt ^wem c'^rsecount gt en of abmnt friends and business No charge, remember, unleet eettitiet . tvb NAPOLEON PftKllfi&ftVS aEIIPICUL TlS?l'fl D are unsurpassed lor beauty and durablUty; they oao be i> HPrted^ftami one to e fall tetoo gold or illver without ex trertlng the root#; ell h's dentel work it c^nslderMto bethe beet enO cheapest. 435 Broedwey, comer of Howard street, New York. Drug store for bare-in this city, long es tabllehfd. doing an excellent business. Rent moderate. Eligibly situated tor physician or druggist, aad on * ? {Mrs route. Sattsfac cry reasons lor selling. Address William Howard, Hera'd ollica. Edward schenck, auctionk*r.?rdward BOHKnCK a go. will sell, on Friday. 23d lust. at tatdr spacious stfieiroom, 83 Nassau slree',at IQ)& o cock, ssuoerb collection of fine oil paintings, constating ot lantaoapes, marines, cattle pieces, architectural, cabinet and 8a!lerypto tares. Among them are some fine specimens bv George R. Brown Otto Veosm, Vsrl, Rtnnlg, Robbd JDr. Vadder, Breul, Mozenkart, Nlcollg. Pegbers, ^rr*"*.,1,"1 others. The pictures are now on exhibit tan, with catalogues, at the store. PGR WORTH COMPANY.?THR ANNUAL M BETING of this enmpany will be keld at tbe office of the company, No. 4 Thorndtke's Buildings, Boston, onJj}n?Aj5w' at 10 o'clock A. M. JAM Kb 0. DUNN, Clerk. &OR HARK?A 8KCOND HAND BUITALR F?R A T die tor or hustness man. Apply at JOBN 8AYRF, 8 car riage factory, Sixth avenue, corner Twenty sixth street. ffoFSALB^WELR SITU AT KP IN NEW YORK.THK P leate, to"ls. As., of a machine snop. Inquire of A. HONO, corner ot Water and Jay streets, B^lrn.or, after 0 P.M. at 83 West Seventeenth street, second fioor, New York. lioITbalF-aIicprrior Vermont horse, about Ji 1 n hands high, pony built, jet black; tor_styIe a?d ac_ too cannot be surpassed; warranted ?ound and ktnd In all har ness; a noble horse tor any nurpose; atends lobe seen st tbe stables, 14 Pearl street, between Whitehall and State, New Yolk. LtOHBAlTB^A PAIR OF BROOD BaY PONY BUI..T r horsee seventeen hands high, thoroughly broke, seven years o'd. perfecUy matched In appearance and temper, ot un stupassed style, and can trot together tn lees than 3,S minutes. A responsible guarantee will be given as ti t^tr perfect scunonees and kindness in a l harness. Also a hgbt nsw sex wssgon, to cxrrj lour. Apply ftt the pilvxt? liable, 43 Great Jonee etrecte FOR 8ARK?A B \Y MORGAN COLT. 7 TCARB old, 15'j bands high, warranted sound and kind; can trot his mile In 2:60- Also, one gray Abdallal:i horse. M rears old. 15^ baoda high, warranted sound and kind; can trot m tnree minutes. Alto, one r.^sd wagon, nearly ue w,,bulit to jrder bv Dusenberry A Van Purer Alst. one set of double har nJss, made by Trainor, nearly now. Also, two riding saddles, Gibson's make. 2 bridles, Ac. The whole being the prooerty of a private gentl-man going to Burope next week, will be sold low If applied for Immediately, at 116 West Thlrty-iesond street, corner Seventh avenus. tiiURNIBBRD BOOMS TO LET?WITH OR WITHOUT r board. Apply at 290 Washington street. XjIUBNIbHKG ROOMS.?THE OGCABIuNAR U.E OF r one or two rooms, (on the ground floor preferred) In a respectable and quiet neighborhood. No others need ad dress R. M. N., Herald office. Found-in fifth avknub, oppohitk madison square, a Is dv 's gold enamelled watch, with droD chain, ?eftl ai d key tU-tuchcaT in blue enamel. Apply at 27 Front at. FOR BARE^CHBAI'?A RODRWOOD 6^ (MITAVB PI snoforta round corners, csrved front iron frvins, war ranted tor two years; has been used bnt little. Price ?17J. Also s new 7 oct we piano, very low. Apply at 132 Tweltth street, between Fifth and Sixth svennss. 7r*M*ABTl08.-WANTRD, A TEACHKa OF OYMNA8 VT tics at the FrODch insiitullon, No. 181 Macdougal sR, cor. ner ot Clinton place. OUSR WANT BP. FOR* CABH.-ANY PBK8 IK HaV tag a nice dwelling bouse U) sell lor cash, situated o-. Broadway, beiwean iiotis'nu street and Union square, csn have a pnrchsrer, If prlec and house are al right, go agent ne?d apoly. The owner may call ou aDsMB A CO., <12 Brcadway. OKBKJK/k 8A1.IV.?A KIND, WKLR TRAINED F AM' u. IIV hers.- nil e years old. Apply to I,. WINDMUM.ER. No. 242 Washington street, or Smith's livery stables, 33 and 35 N< rfh Moore st. H J OHN R VANDRWATRR, AUOflONERtt-WtRR HSRR on yr|day. Ms- 23, at 12 o'clock, at his salearn-m, (hi Wav ?au s'reet, 2 very rich large size French plate pier glasses, wi h marble top end gilt oonco'es; also, 2 manntticsnt m? ntol do ; also, 1 double barrelied gui, with equipments; c*t *160; a very fine artlrle. Look at tbia^fgr barn, a bprrndid ba???? establishment, at a sa?'ritlcs for oaah. alsb, 6"*l tor half Interest in a very pr ifiiaoie exc'uslve ct ah bitatoess on Kioadwoy ; a rare ebauce tor a fwtuDO. Apoly itnme<iU'.elv, to ij i i,n FORT A CO., .7*7 Broadway, corner Leonard st., efflee No. 7- ____________ MANTJ7.RA "MAEBBS.-Wanted, FiKttl- OliAvg bands. AjiplJ Immeuiataly, at George Brcaie s 51 t.a nal st. ? - ttfwil,LINERS AND HARH.BWOMEN.-G 'OD UaNIM | wanted. Apply to Mrs. Rsll'ngs, 3H6 Broadway, or a t.7 Canal st. , T' oT Et"lMMM>IATkI.Y. IN BROOKLYN-f HlBK loND I floor and b?es n&snment. with range, of the modern tin it b use 318 Hicks strset. two mtoti ea' walk from South terry. The house has just been lepatnted throughout. S7ANTKD?7iY A LADY AND OKNTRKMA N. A FUH *V ntsatd parlor sed hedrooit (board for the ladr ontrl In BiO"kl)n. ncarUan'lton ferrv, and where tibrn sn bnifcrderf; widow womwn preierred. Addpe?? K. H. Ij , iitrxia officg. 7lr ANTED?FOITk~ API'RUNT "'"A, TO RKaRN RaO? W making, entbrold'ry, and other fancy work, at 116 Resn ard st, between Sand 111 A. M., for two daye. WANTED?BY A 8MAT.R, RRPPEUfARRK FAMILY, without children apartments, consisting or three or lour rooms, on the north etoe, on or near Rtgijth avsnita pre 'erred. Kent net to errewl $10 or II2a month. Address K. H , Bros wav Post office. WANT'ID?BOARD tN A PRIVATE FAMILY, FOR A man snd wife, alttr the 1st of .tune; the looati >n must be east (f Broadway and south ot Houston street; plain, hfalrhy b^rd,rlean, romfortahto apartm<*atRiff and a monRrata rharge are all that In daalrad. AddrMUt, ata tim pa?tlcala.*?, K. M , Herald ofllre WANTfD A OOOD T,AUNDRRHS; ONK who can flu'e; a waiter who undersiands hsr business; a wn-nsn to rem '.s he >ve?k or CSV. Flsass e?l' ?t 18 EtSliJth ?' ? b? \wBt.D U an>1 4 o'c oca-not befurt. TAXi or TOM rULfO*. OUR RELATIONS WITH GREAT BRITAIN. Xwd Clarendon'B Reply to Bocretary Maroy. be. CEiHrrM* List let rati. The Central American Question in Parliament, Ac., Ac., Ac. The steamship Falton, Captain Wotton, ftom H.rrt IUy 7, arrived early lest evening. Her newe in entioi pated by the Canaae, at Halifax. We hare received oopiee of the English "Blue Book," containing the correspondence, in fail, on the Central American and enlistment questions. We take Croat that on enlistment the lait letters of Mr. Crampton ana iArd Clarondom's repty to Mr. Mercy's demand for the recall of the British Minister end Consuls. Count Cerour has been made Minister of Foreign Affairs of Sardinia, and has been received with ovations. Various diplomatic changes have iahen place in Russia. Meeseliode, Mensch'koff and Tchervltobeff retire. Gorta chakoff, recently Ambassador at tienna, if appointed Russian Minister of Foreign Affairs. Austria does not like these appointments et all. Reviews on a large scale are to take place at Verona. This la simply a mask for the concentration of Austrian troops. Tbe Duchess of Parma has left her oapital, which is now ruled by the Austtian General de Crane ville. A redaction of 52,000 men had taken place in the kronen army. The Anglo-Italian Legion goes to Tndia. The Ktng of Piui.ia had cloBod the Prussian Chambers in a royal speech. Lumley openn her Majesty's theatro, London, with Albonl, in the "Cenerentola." The Lyceum theatre did not pay. Central American At I'm Irs In Parliament. In the lioute of Commons, May 6? Sir K. B. Lktton said be had already given notios of a motion with respect to the correspondence recently laid before the House, connected with Central America. Be fore, however, he moved the resolution on this subject which was at present or the paper, he would ask the noble lord at tbe head of the government, flrit, whether any answer had been received to the propo.nlof a'bi'ra tion submitted to the government of the United States; and, secondly, it' that answer had not been reoelved, whether tbe noble lord was of opiuiun that the dLonssion of the qneetiuu nt xt Friday night be premature, or in any way prejudicial to the progress of negotiations? (Hear, hear.) It would depend upon tbe answer of the noble lord whether he would go on with his motion on Friday, or in order to give greater time for the reply of the United States government, p is'pone the discussion i until after Whitsuntide. Lord Palmbkstox said, in reply?Her Majesty's govern ment have not received any repty to the proposal made te the United States government, that the qnvstions connected with Central America should be referred to ar bitration, though I should hope that an aaswer will very shortly be received, either consenting or giving reasons for declining that proposal. Of course. it is not for me to presume to throw out any suggestions in order to in fluence honorable members la the performance of their Parliamentary duty, but still, as tbe honorsble baronet has had the goodness to submit hie views, I am bound to say that I think, with a view to national interests in a question pending between this country and the govern ment of another country, that while a proposition, suoh as that of referring the dispute to arbitration is yet un answered, those national Interests will be best consulted if tbls House abstains from entering into a discussion of a question of this delicate nature until the answer of the Unl'ed States government one way or the other has besn received. If. therefore, the honorable baronet, in the exercise ol his discretion, should postpone his motion to a later period after the holidays, I con'ess I think he would he exercising a sound judgment in the matter (Oheess.) 81r E. B. Lytto.n then said that after the observations of the neble lord, he should postpone his motion until after the Whitsuntide holidays, but he earnestly hoped that no very great delay would take place in the dlssus eion of the question. THE CHAHPTOS DIFFICULTY. No. 82. MR. CRAMPTON TO THH IARL OF CLARENDON. Washington, March 14, 185(1. Mv Lord?I have the honor to enclose an extract from the Nalitmal Intelligencer newspsper, containing an able artiole upon the recruitment question. This article, which I had not seen when I wrote my previous despatch of this day's date, will be found en tirely to confirm tbe correctness of the view taken by Imrd Palmerston of Mr. Buchanan's expression of satis faction with \the explanations contained in your lord ship's note to that Minister of the 10th of July last. It will also be found to establish, in a manner whioh can scarcely be controverte!, the fhet that Mr. Baobanaa did not bring tbe subject of the recruitment under the attention of her Majesty's government in any otber aspect than as a violation of tbe municipal law of the United States, and that consequently what is termed tha " International aspect" of the question was not present ed to her Majesty's government until they received a copy of the note addressed to myselt on tbe 6th or Sep tember by Mr. Maroy. I have already had the honor of stating to your lovd ship that the question was not presented to me in that aspect before! received that note, though frequentop portunitlei bad occurred for making to me such a com munication had the UAited States government been dis posed to do so, I will take this opportnnity of pointing out more par ticularly what those opportunities were, since tbe publi cation of the correspondence by the United States go vernment enables me to do so with greater precision. Mr. Marcy, in his despatch to Mr. Bucaanan of the 28th of December, lays some stress on tbe faot of my having been for a certain psrlod absent from Washington in the British provinces, as accounting for his having given me no warning of his real views ol' the recruit ment question. Now, as Mr. Marcy has himself observed, dates art of Importance in tbese matters. Your lordship will observe that the date of Mr. Marcy's first despatch to Mr. Buchanan on the subject of the re cruitment was June 9,1866. and as the data of my retarn to Washington wae the 6th of the same month, tnere could have been no difficulty in making me aware of the fact that suoh a despatch had be?n written, or of inform ing me of the grounds of complaint therein taken. Mr. Marcy addressed Mr. Buchanan again onthe 15th of July, renewing In a more decided tone his complaint on the snbject. 1 was oertainly not then absent from Washington, but I was left entirely in the dark as to those complaints having been addressnl to my governm nt upon a subjec' in which I was interested, ana in respect to a proceeding which H might have been supposed I could have to some extent contributed to control, if not at once to cause to bo discontinued, had the United States government ap plied to me directly on the subject. It was only upon the receipt of your lordship's despatch or July 19, la closing copies of your correspondence with Mr. bacba nan (notes of the 16th and 18th of July respectively) that 1 became aware that any complaint had been made. On the receipt of that despatch I conceived, as yonr lordship did, and Lord 1'almors'on has done, that the affair bad bten brought to a termination satisfactory to Mr. Buchanan. and consequently to his government, and acting on that iapposition I applied unofficially to Mr. Marcy, by a letter dated August 10, to have the prosecu tions against Mr. Consul Rowrrort, As,, abandoned. I received no reply to this letter lor several days, and when at an interrew with Mr. Mercy on the 2rtth of Au gust I applied verbally for one, he did not evan tben see lit to inform me oi what was going forward, or apply to me to arrest the recruitment proceedings which It now appears he believed to be actually going on with success, but contented himself with remarking to me that the af fair was under consideration. It was onlv by Mr. Marcy's nots of the 5th of Septem ber, that 1 wss at once informed ooth of the view taken ol the matter by the United States government, and of i heir bellcl that 1 myself was implicated in the sITalr of which Ibey complained. From June 6, therefoie, to Septeriher 6, during the whole of which lime, with the exception of six days (from June 20 t,o June 20), I wss at Washington, and during tbe whole oi which time Mr. Maroy. as It has rince appeared, believed '.bat reemitments were succuss lully going on. which reerul'menta it was natural to sup pose I might have bal some influence in stopping or pre venting, do remonstrance or communication of any swt was made to me on the subject; and daring the greater part of that timo, while evidence was being industriously collected by the United States District Attorneys, through the means of paid spies and informers, agaiast myself snd other officers of hsr Majesiv's service, it was not thought expedient by the United States governraont, to give either myself or lh?m any notice of what was going forward, or to break silence on the subject t > us at all, until a case against us had btea matured and com pleted by which It was hopel and expressly and avow edly intended to convict us publicly of tne otlence ol' a violation of tbe law. It is not for nte to speculate as to the motives by which tbe United States governmert were actuated in this course of proceeding, out It certainly would ssem that It was dictated rather by a desire to ensure ths pub lie oonvl stlon of csrtain parties of an otTeuoo, by silently watching their proceedings until they had Involved them reives in some illegal act, than by a desire to put a stop ss early as possible, by '.tmely warning, to any further steps In the execution of a plan which was In their opin ion likely to disturb the friendly relations of tne two countries. I have, Ac.. JOHN F. CSaMPTOV. No 83. MR. CRAMPTON TO TBE FARL ?F CLARENDON. Washington, April 1, 1856. i Vv T.onn- I have the honor to enelose an extrual from ?he efaMtmal IntrUigmcn-. containing an aaeount of s >tn?

i proceedings in tbe United States D'sttlqt Court of Nsw Yoik, bj vkiiklt ?nI1 ippMr thit tki Unled 8t?w gannmithuntortd e nolle prosequi ia tha ??*"* eartaio hinm charged with a vio'eaon of 'ha neutrality )awa ot tha Col tad States by recruiting aoldlara thereto for bar Majesty'* aarrioa. . Tour tonbhlp will obaarra that thoaa pereons wb> havs any official relation with tha British government are, by tha direeMoa ef tha Attorney Ganara' of tha Bait ad States, excepted from this act ot laduifeoce. I have, ha., JOHN CRAM?fON. No. 84. THE 1ARL OF CLARENDON TO MB. DALLAS. Foriion Omct. April 30, I860. The undersigned, fee., had the hinor to reoeive, on .ha 29th if Jasnaiy, from Mr. Buchanan, Envoy Extraordi nary and Minuter Tloalpoten lary of tha United State* at thia Court, a oopy of a despatch dated tha ztth of the prevtona Deoamber. addraaaao to Mr. Boohanaa by Mr. Marey, Saoratary of State of tha United Stataa, ciuta>n tog obaarrationa an a despatch wbloh tha undersigned had directed bar Majesty's Minister at Washington t> oommnnleata to Mr. Marey. Mr. Marey'a despatch was in oontinnatlon of the discussion which had bean some time panning between the two governments, on the sat inet ol the conduet which was alleged by the government at tha United States te have been pureued by certain o' bar Meieety'a officers In fiviog effect to the Intentions of her Majesty's governnent to isoalve into tha military servie* of the Queen any paraona who, coming from any quarter into bar Majesty's dominions, might there be willing to engage in that serviae. The undersigned baa hi'hsrto deferred replying to Mr. Moray's despaioh, est only because it was mora eonslst 1 ant with the reepeet which bar Majeetv's government en tertain tor the United States, thoroughly to inquire Into ?he attentions contained m it, but also because it was fust and right towards har Majesty's officers whose cou duet was tmpngnad, to put them in poseeesion of the ohaxgae brought asaiast them, and to give them that op portunity of explanation and defence whieh was than lor the first time afforded them. , ? ? ... The undersigned, before he adverts to Mr. Marey's last despatch, must express his deep regret that tha govern ment of the United States should have deemed it neces sary to continue a controversy on a ques lon whleh Mr. Buchanan considered at the time would be finally settled by the note of the um!er?f|rn?d of July Id, 1866?? note wbieh Mr. Buchanan said ha would transmit with muoh satisfaction to his government. The undersigned had, indeed, Uop'd that that note together with his subse qnent |ecmiBnnic*tionB of tie 27th of September to Mr# Buchanan, and of thi 16th of November, through Mr. Cnmpton. to the government of the United Stfttee, would have been aocepted bja friendly government enoh m that ot the United Btates, as a disclaimer of any intention to give offence, and as a satisfaction for any offenoe which that government might have been led by circumstances to think had, though unintentionally, been given. For what has been the coursesf the transactions which have given rise to this corretpondenoel' On he breaking out of the late war between the West ern Posers and Russia, the British government was in formed that many persons residant within the United States?some natives of the continent of Europe and some natural bora subjects of Her MajBsty?were deeiroue of entaiing into the military serrise of Great Britain. The British government, believing the information they had received on this matter to be well found ed and balng anxious to increase as rapidly a* possible their military foroe, took steps to avail gvid them*elves of thifl disposition, and gav? directions that any persons presenting themselves within the Brl tish North American provinces, willing ? enlist and found fit | for service, should he engaged for th? British army. Bat i her M?jest*'e government gave the most positive ordere that in making arrangements for this purpose nothing should be done to infringe in any matner whatsoever the neutrality Jaws of the United States. It was not doubted that suoh arraigementa might be earried into execution without any violation of those laws, because tboee laws prohibit enlistments or engage ments only within the territories of the United States; tbey do not forbid citizens of the United Btatoe or resi dents therein from leaving those territories, nor do they forbid such elttzens or other persons from engaging or en listing in military service else where, when of tneir owa free will and wi*hout any previous contrast or engagement they may have left tboee territories. The intentions of the British government, and the ar rangements made to carry those Intentions into execu tion, were not conoealed from the government of the United Mates. those intentions and arrangements were frankly stated by Mr. Crampton to Mr. Marey in a conversation on the 22d of Mareh, 1866, and the only observations which Mr. Marey mads in reply were that the neutrality laws of the United Stetes wonld be rigidly enforsed, bat that any number of persons wno desired It might leave the United Stetoa, and get enlisted in any foreign service. Up to this point, therefore, there was no misunder standing as to the purpose of the British government, and no difference ef opinion as to the legality of the oourse which that government intended to pursue. Bat the British government soon foand. by accounts which reached them from the United States, that it would be difficult to prevent the execution of the contem plated arrangements from being attended by circum stances which might give rise to discussions between the two governments. ? was seen that, however strict might be the orders of her Majesty's government that nothing should be done in contravention of toe laws o' the United States, and however scrupulous her Mejeety s officers In America might be in obeying those orders, yet a misconception of the precise betriog of those lawi might leed some of those officers unintentionally to over step their Units, whUe other persons, either from honeet zeal or for tie sake of gain, or from a desire to entrap her Mejeety's officers, might do things at varianoe with the provisions ol those laws. Her Majesty's government therefore, bsing most anxious that nothing .should happen to disturb the good understanding Between the two governments. and being desirous of showing unequi vocally their respect for the laws of the United States, at onmand of their own accord deteimined to give up the fuflh prosecution of the arrangements in question; and tbey accordingly sent out to Canada and to Neva Scotia on the 22d of June, 1866, orders to discontinue all further proceedings in the matter of enlistment for the A fhrtoigjit after these orders had been sent oat the undersigned seceived from Mr. Bnchtnan a note, dated July 6, alleging that the neutrality laws of the Untied Mates had, in many instances, been violated by persons taking steps, either with or without the approbation of the British gsvenunent, tor the purpose of engaging or enlisting witNn the United States recruits for tne British service; and Mr. Buchanan, in the conclusion of his note, stated that "the President would be much gratified to learn that ker Majesty's government had not autho rized the proceedings complained of, bnt had condemned the conduct of its ofllolals engagod therein, and htd visited them with its marked displeasure, as well as taken decisive measures to put a stop to conduct con trary to the law of nations, the law of the United States, and the comity whloh ought ever to prevail In the intercourse between the two frieudly Powers." The underNgoed. in reply to t his note, expressed to Mr. Buchanan, on the 10th of July, the regret of her Me jeety's government if the law ot the United States had of en in any way infringed by persons acting with or without authority from her Majesty's government: and he stated that any suoh infringement of the law of the United Slates would be contrary to the wishes and the positive Infractions of the British government. The undersigned went on to explain his reasons for believing that no person authorized to aetfor the British government had violated the law of the Unite 1 States ; and, in conclusion, he stated that the request of the Pre sident that decisive measures might be taken to put an end to these proceedings had been anticipated by the spontaneous act of her Majesty's government, who had, , a fortnight before the receipt of Mr. Buchanan's note, sent out orders to put an end to the ariaogement for en listing within the Nor'h American Provlnoes persons who might oome there from other plac? s. Mr. Buchanan, in reply, said, in a note dated the 18th of July, that he should feel much satisfaction in trans | mining to his government the note of the undersigned. So fitrosg appeaiH to have l>6ea the impression on the | mind of Mr. Buchanan of the satislhotory nature of this communication, that, when afterwards he reieived a despatch iron Mr. Marey with renewed instructions to address remonstrance! to the British government on the subject of the recruiting proceedings, he abstained from acting npon those lnstiuctions, and withheld Mr. Marey's derpatch containing them rrom the knowledge of her Ma jesty'" government, obviously because he perceived by its oate, July 16, that it was written long Before the note of the undersigned of July 16 oould have been received by Mr. Marev, and became he concluded that when that | note should have been received the government of the United States would be satisfied with its c intents. For a considerable time this conclusion appealed well founded. On September 5, however, Mr. Marey adoreeaed a note to Mr. Crampton, not alleging that fresh subjects of coo plalut had arisen sinoe the receipt, In America Ot the British orders of the 22d of June, but going back to the ?ame transactions to which Mr. Buchanan s note or the tith July had aavened, and renewing all his original com plaints, as it no notioe had been taken ol his former re presentation, as if no regret had been expressed, and as ir no measures had been adopted to put an instant stop to the prooeeciigs out of which his complaints had originated. .... A communication, eo much at variance with what Mr. Buchanan's note of the 18ta July had led Her Majesty's government to expect, might well be received wl:h some feelings cf surprise, inasmuch a? thev believed that they had given to the government of the Uni.ed Siates every satisfaction which one government could reasonably ex pect 'o receive from anolhet lu a case ol tins kind. ibe undersigned, however, on the 27th of September replied to Mr. Marey's note, answering the allegations renewed in it. and repeating that her Mejes'y's govern ment bad no reason to beHeve^tbat any ol hsr Majosty's servants, or any agents duly authorised by them, had disregarded the injunctions to respeet and '0 obey the laws ef the Unted Stales. Neverihsless. the government of the United States still considered this answer unsatisfactory, anion the 13ta of October Mr. Marey addressed another despatch on these matters to Mr. Buohaoan, which wascommumoated to the undersigned on the lsc of November. In that despatch Mr. Marey renews his general assertions that her Majesty's officers in America had vio lated the laws or the United States; he refers to bie despatch of the 15th of July, which Mr. Buchanan bad abstained from communicating onf the supposi tion that the note of the undersigned of the 16tu of July had finally settled the question at issue, and he states that the said despatch ot the 16th of Ju'y tndioatol the satisfaction which the government ol the United States believed it hed a right to claim from the govern ment of Great Britain. This despatch of the 15th of Inly, which was not com municatee to the undersigned by Mr. Buchanan till the 2d cf November, concludes by saying that "ths President Is disposed to believe that her Majesty's govmnmsnt has not countenanced the illegal proceeding i of its officers and agents since Its aiteurioe was first <ilrest?d to the ?nbjec*. and will aonsider it alike due to itself and to ths United states to disavow their acts and deal with them la ^tirJU*'? offense merits;" but that. iSViEsr*"-1"": "?">??????? i? ^", .efl*OtlTB 5"?aur-s ?rrMt their proceed ion end to discharge from service those perBtaTooria 7t'irha were ealfa el within the United or .ho lift thl United States under contracts maae here' to enter end serve ?0 BoWiiw in the British trmy." u" M,?^ati(m which, m !ete as the 13th or October, Mr. Mercy deeleied tree thet whloh the gov ernment of the United Hte'ee detnecdnd. With reepeet to the first pert or this demead, her Ma J**ty ? government deny thet any illegal proceedings r*!?' M the? knew, eom-ufitefl by its oliicere or authorizedagents, sad therefore tney here none to dha ^ ?? 0f ?*>?'* to deei with as oileodere. With ngsrd to the other points specified by Mr. Merer, the undersigned, on the lflth of November. deemJag it reepectfnl to the government of the Ualted States to rlo -o entered into a detailed end, ee he hed ^ped, . sat* feetorj reply to the argument* end s'atement* contained iSJSf' V??pat?n of the 13th of Oosober. In that ?fok_ JUt#d 'hat 4he ??"? material point, that of the alleged recruiting, had been alreadr t>??^ !0\Mwl,bur month* before the date of fom wPk^ ' *?? **0ru't,Dff arrangemeet* and proceed ings bed been abandoned by order* eent bv her Maioirv'a ? uTSr*0"22,1 rf /???. i-SlttaSB w" 00 I?q?'r?<l it was not in their powerto to thelr knowledge oeen en u*t*d within the United Stafoe, or left the Unitei S'ates BritiSh!!? 40 en4#r iot0 c?rvic? in th* !?m7- b? further elded, tnet tr it could be shown lhet any men h*d been so enlisted, ther should Spates! dlacharged and sent beck to the United ?1elm.5B^gDed <hus Bhowea th?t the satisfaction yihee?T'7,ment of ,he Unll*d States had long u 14 ,n 4h? nature of thing* f 8 't, and, in nddi'ien to the aatUftMrtton asked for, he expressed the regret of her Majesty's gov ment if any thing had been doEe by any perYon, auth?. ' Wh,cb coul<1 be c5n9'dereil so In frinremtnt or the law of the United. I. might dstnrally here been supposed thet the cor respondence would he-e hare ended. Regret had been expressed for any infringement of the lew of the United **** *a2 t**en P^oe, notviihrt An^inp the pohI *ul rePe*t*? ordei;" ot ber Majesty's government to ?h? , Btt aoti >n wnich tbe goverraont of 1 j ft8* vft"r matur? deliberation, had de mended had el her been spontaneously end by anticim tion. triaote'' or had be*n shown lo he impracticable, be cans# there was no man In tbe British service whose enlistment, or contract to enlist, hsd, to tka knowledge -?I*"4*.!8 K?yemment, taken place In the manner specified by Mr. Marey in his despatch of the 15ih of r *hoi, d"?:h*rKO. therefore, could form part of the satisfaction indicated by Mr. Merer. Her Mafosty'a government, however, expressed their readiness to wfve H0n !?' 11 *ny ca,i8 should be establiohed to WDiea it could apply. ?a1?**.^88'?!? 80T*rmne*,t were, however, disappoint ed ,b*t fh!?Df which they had entertaln ?d inat this further explanation would prove tatisfaotory ??r ? b? ot January of the present year Mr! ^^.D"J,0mBn,!;nicVo? 40 ? undersigned a despatch r^DftBiJtf^v ie-28th ot ^o^mher preceding, 5 complaints of the government of the Lnited 8t*te*, and making: a demand in tie war of natia factlon different from those which were mentioned in Mr. tlTi*.?'hfnlw ?t J6!J? *od Which were referred to in hie despatch of the 13th of October as the satisfac tion which the government of the United States believed itself entitled to claim, this demand consisted in an ap ^ T^1 of k?r Maiesty'* Minister it Washington, and of her Ma.ieity's Consuls at I'hiladel f^*' v*.^?fk' *nd Cincinnati. It wUI naturally be mdted whether any new ground had been found for this demand, or whether any new event had hannened he. h'j"? lytb,?4 ??toker and the 28th of December, in Noth^^Tshl wfnS ?J .her. M?J?sty bad been ooneetned. Nothing of the kind had taken piece, and the accusations O^2Stf^rfBn^fl*BK.0ffle*r8 Mr- Marcy'? de^patah of the 28th of December rest upon statements waioh were wnaUy within the kno-let-ge oi .he governmentIf7be maEd<wa?anuade11 78 0 0ctob?r, when no sucn de hefoie the nnocrsigned proceeds to reply to Mr- Mar ty a note of December. muBt notice an erroneous construction which Mr. Marc, has there pU" ??1 passage in a despatch of the 12th of April. 1855, from the ff him't"'* u Gl'"nPton> which was oominunloated by him to Mr. Marc,. The passage is as fohows:-"! en tlrelj apptore of your proceedings as reported in yonr despatch No. 57, of the 12th nil., with respect to the proposed enlistment in the Queen's somtoa of foreigners ana British subjects in the United iitatos." Mr. Marcy assumes, and argues upon the assumption, that th* meaning of this paseage was. that the enlistments of the persons mentioned, and which were approve! of by her government, were to take place within tbe United States: whereas, tbe sentence, according to iuoh nJ*.*D!?*,iT,*?tVa40 f?t618n,!re ami British subjects resident in the United Slates. The word ' in" has ref?r ence to the pleoe where the, resided, and not to the place wheie they were to be enlisted; and if ?ny doubt could siise on this point tbat doubt must k?ve been removed by the c. Deluding passage which aoverbi to the aau tealit, law of th* United States, and says that her Majesty's government would on no account r?" "" risk ?f infringing that law. This eoiwlrutlhn oi the passage under consideration does not appear to buve occurred to Mr. Marcy at the time when the de spatch or the undersigned of the 12th of April was com municated to him by Mr. Lumley. So Car from it, Mr. Marey expressed to Mr. Lumley his satisfaenon with that despatch and desired that he might be furnished i. Pf ?4 i4 'n order that he might show it to his colleagues. The undersigne<l must also further observe that Mr Marey. in the same despatch, has mtsooncji red the mean ing of an expression used by the undersigned in making an offer above referred to, that an, man who might hare ^e?,?nl48t?d within the United .States should be ioime. diately discharged and sent back. The reference there made to British lew wm merely intended to indicate that if persons had been enlisted under the circumstances snp fo'istiuent would have been at variance with British as well as with American Jaw; but the under Mgned did not mean that respeot would not be paid, in f' ,. ^?*rg8 ?! m#n> 40 th? principle# of the law of the ini ! ^ . alone, shcula that law appear to have been violated in a single case. In reply to .he general statements of Mr. Marey's des patob, the undersigned must repeat that her Maiestv's government gave the most positive orders that no man should be enllaled or ingaged within tbe territory of the U nited Slates, and that the neutrality laws of the United states should be strictly and scrupulously respected. i J?' now contends that this was not enough, and though in conversation with Mr. Cramp ton, on the 22d of March, 1855, he said that bo could not object to any number of p*sons going to Nova Scotia, to be there ?nii0ted, piovided the neutrality law of the TnltedSUtea were not infringed, he now argues that th# enlistment in Nova Scotia of persons coming thither trom the United Slates was a violation of the policy of the United State* and that not to respect that policy was an offeoce on the Par' of Great Britain against th* sovereign rights of the United States. N0w, In reply to thie, the undersigned begs to observe, tbat the policy of a nation in reward to its internal arrange mentomuatbe sought for in the laws of chat nation; thai what those laws forbid it must be understood to be the poli cy of the State to prohibit, and that what those laws do not lor bid it must be understood to be the pahcy of the State to allow. In every State, whatever may be its form of government, there is a sovereign pawer; that sove reign power may impose upon the snbjects or oiUzens of euoh Bute what duties, obligations, and restrictions it may think fit, and it la a neces-ary conclusion th?t when 'he sovereign pewer puts a limit to its enactments whether of obligations or of prohibition, it means to leave its subjects or citizens free in regard to all matters not within th? enactments of the law. This principle is indeed, admitted bv Mr. Buchanan's note or the 8th of July, whereii he lays It down ibat the neutral policy of the I nlied States Is "defined and enforced" in the statute of 1818. Different countries have different Jaws la regard to the enlistment of their subjects and eitiz.ns in the mllitarv and naval service o! other States, and these laws vary ac cording to the different policy of these eountries with re spect to euch matters. In Great Britain the law not only prohibits roernlting or enlisting within the British dominions for the servum of any foreign Stale, without the permission of the sove reign, bat it goes further, and prohibits any subject of her Msjrsty from so enlisting, even elsewhere, without the royal permission. The policy of Greet Britain hence ap pears to be to prevent British subjeo s from entering at all into tbe seiviee cf foreign States without the permis sion of the Urown. The law of the United States appear* to be Jiff-rent. Her Maje-ly's government understood, and that nnder sttnalDgis confirmed by Mr. Buchanan's note of the ?th of July, tbat the law of the United States only forbids enlistment#, recrui irg, and contracts or engagements within tbe United Statee, and hiring or retaining persons to quit the United Slates with intent to he enlisted elsewhere, but it does not forbid citizens of the United States, who msy have used their natural right of quit irg the United States, to enlist into the .ervioe of a oreign State when they have lett their own oountry. The sovereign power of th- United States might, if it had chosen to do so, have followed Its citisens with a prohibi tory enactment beyond the r-rritnay of the United States; but it has not thought lit to do so, and the jus and inevitable conclusion is tbat what it might have for bidden, but has not forbidden, it has designedly allowed tbat Is to s#t, in other words, that It fs tbe policy of the United States to prevent foreign enlistments within the United Stater, but tbat it is not, the policy of the Uni e.i States to 'orbid the eitiz?n# of the Unltea States to enlist when out of the United States, into the service ot foreign States, if 'hey should choose to do so. Puoh being the state of this matter it is obvious that the British government cannot jastly be charged with any disregard of the policy of the United States, nor with any cisrespect to th%lr sovereign right#, by taking into Die Qn?en's military service any persons, who, having come from the United States freely and without contract or engagement Into a British territory, mlglit there be witling to enlist. The real question# at issne between her Majesty's go vernment and that of th* United Sta es, nre, whether the British government, ordered or contemplated any violation of tb* neutrality lawn or the United States whether, if th* British government did not order or eon! template such violation, tbose lews were nevertheless violated by persons aaling with the authority or aporo bation ef the British gc v-rinent, and, lastly, whether it any violation of th# law of tbe t ni'ed S ates dM take piece, sufficient ratlsfse'i n ha* been given t? the go rerr merit ot that country. in regard to the first point, lb# ftritich government neither ordered t?r nontemplafoi an viMation whatever of th* tews of tbe United State*, bat, on the contrary U< ?Md the Btoit positive and repeated order. tktt tlmr lawa should n>t be infringed by tar person* M-ting ub der their authority. In rogero to the eeeoad point, Mr. Merer allege* that, notwithstanding the orders of the British gsv.rnaBeat. ofluwr* end ageu.e ? that government dta, within th? I nited States, oo thing* whien w*re a violation of tho n?utrail > Jaw* of the United States, and Mr. Many speai BeaUy maker this c'narge against Mr. Crampton, her Ma jesty ? lliuh.tsr st Washington, and against her Majm 'je Consul. art Cincinnati, Philadelphia and Ifew Torn. with rren. et to Mr. Crampton, the undersigned hee to ?late that Mr Crampton positively and distinctly daaiaa the charge brought against him; he declare* that ha never hired, or retained, or engager a single person wltb tn the I citxl Stales for the eervtee of her Majesty, and that he never oooiitenaaced or encouraged any viola tion of the law of the ('nited States. The onarge brought against Mr. Crampton t* mainly founded upon evidanoo given by Stxohal on the trial of Herts and on the ao , oahed confession of Hertz.'. One of tie?e persons, otrubei, was, in crunaqutoce o' his misconduct, dismissed ! Irem employment by tho 1 ien' Guy. of Nova Scotia, at Halifax, ana afterwards applied to Mr. Crampton, and en deavored to exiert money rotn him by a threat which waa of course disregarded. 1 he undersigned has tba honor to transmit ts enclosure* to this note documents whieh suf ficiently prove that both Strobe! and Herts are wholly aa worthy of credit. It is 'inpossible for her Majesty's go vernment fo aet the assertion* of eueh men as these * gainst the declaration of Mr. Crampton?a man of un questionable honor. The undersigned must, indeed, remark that the whole proceeding in regard to 'he trial of Herts was of such a nature that, while her Majesty's Minister and her Ma J?4tJ * C?r,4ul4 bo> *od indeed were, inenlpeted br the evidence witnesses, that Minister aad 1 ?!?!* 4 not m<,ana or any opportunity of rrh?tyog the whtcb were than incidentally nod directly brought against them. '** - "".h, r*fMd to her Msjerty's C nsuls nt Cincinnati, ihLadelphia and Now York, they aU equally deny tho Charges which have been brought against them, and thaw Qerlare tha, they have in no way whatever infringed tho laws of the I:ni ed States. With respect to Mr. Howcroft, her Majesty's Consul at Cincinnati, the undersigned has to observe that legal pro credit g* against that gentleman are Htili pendi'ig. A* to the origin, chancier and nature of those proceeding* tho undersigned might hate much to say: but as they are sun penning he abstains from dcing so. He muet. how ?*e.r'. P*r"?tfed toi remark that It would, at all events, be IcconsisUnt wCh the plainest principles of justice to mistime as established charges which are slill the subject matter cf judicial investigation. Tbe accusation against Mr. Mathaw, her Majesty's ColihiiI at Philadelphia, renin entirely npon aeaertioflji , made by Her fz. Those s'serlfons ere po.? lively denied by Mr. Mathew; and her Majesty's government oea hMBply believe that ths government of the United MHP>, with the knowledge which it wil have obtained of the character of Hertz will hesitate toe incur with the government of her Majesty in giving credit to Mr. MatnAw* With respect to Mr. Barclay, her Majesty'a Consul at hew lorfc, he dealares that he neither favored the al leged recruiting ror participated in it, nor waa in forme# otthe hirirg, retaining or engaging any man for that pnrpoM, .??*1Mejesty's government cannot but aocept the do nisi of these gsntlemen as more worthv of belief n? the assertion* and evidence of snch men as Herts and Strnbel. But Mr. Marcv PonsMers that the conduct of Mr. Barclay in the affair of the bark Maury, ought to be m adoiUossI reason why her Majesty 'a government should f??V.. FP?n 11114 undersigned muet observe j 'hat Mr. Barclay received information on oath from per sons in the eery ice of the United States, leading to the belief that the berk Maury was fitting out with designs i hostile to British interests, and at varianoe with the i peutrali y Jaws ot the United Slates. It was Mr. Bare lay s boundeu duty to communicate that information without delay to her Majesty's Minister at Washington. Mr. Barclay did so, and his direst action in the matter we* then at an end. Mr. Crampton submitted this Infor mal I' n to the proper authorities of the United States, in ore or that they might determine what p roc ee lings, tf be right to take thereupon. The officers of the States considered theprir.ia facie case against 'ho Maury to b* sufficient to call for proceedings on their pert. Stirh proceedings were assordiogly instituted by them, and not by Mr. Barclay, whoso conduct in regard to the Maury wuh in strict performance of his duty, and r*SS"Iu approval of her Majesty's government. with regard to the last point, the undersigned mart 't j offers of faction, and to the sxplAQitioni already mate, and to the repeated expressions of thn sincere regret of her Majesty's government, it contrary to their Intentions, and to their reiterated direeHone, there has beeu any infringement of the laws of the United states. The undersigned has now bad the satis*aetion of com municating to the government of the United dtatee tho etatemente and declare'ions ol her MaJeetj's Minister at mf.i Sf ber Coneuls at Cincinnati, 1 htladeinhi* and hew York, as to the conduct Impaled to them. The government of the United States had been led ta suppose that the Jaw and the sovereign rights of the bolted States had not been respected br her Majesty'# government, and relying upon evidence deemed to ha trustworthy, they b lieved that the law and those rights tad teen Infringed by Bntieh agents. If such had beeu the eaee, the government of the United States wowld bay? been entitled to demand, and ber Majesty's ao* vernment would not have hesitated to afford, the moat ample saUafaction, for no discredit can attach to a frank admission and complete reparation ot an unquestionable *'ft- Her Majesty's government, however, unequivo cally disclaim any intention either to infringe the law or *? (1 ,\h? P""?7- or not to respect the eovereign rf?i1t?Q?9t Unjie<l States, and the government oftae I ailed States will now for the first time learn that her Majesty's Minister at Washington, and her Majesty'a Consuls at New York, Philadelphia and CTnoinnatl, ao letnnif affirm that thoy have not committed any of the aat* that have been imputed to them. The gcrernmeut of the I nited States will now also for the first time have an opportunity of weighing the declarations of four gen tlemen of uni tripe ached honor and integrity against evi dence upon which no lellanoe ought to be placed. The undersigned cannot but express the earnest hope of bar Majesty's government that these explanations and aaea rfHff! Pr0T8 satisfactory to the government of tho United States, and effectually remove any misupprwhen ?ion which may have hitherto existed; and he aauaot doubt tbftt ?uch a remit will afford m much plfMvv t# the'KOverDment of the United States an lo that of ker Majesty, by putting an end to a difference which baa been deeply regretted by her Mejesty'e government; for there are no two countries which are bound by etroimar ties or higher considerations than the United atatea and Great Britain to maintain unbroken the relations at pertect cordiality and friendship. The undersigned, &?., CLARENDON. The Cincinnati Convention. DKLRGAT1C bmignkd. The Demoeratlc State Centre] Committee of Kentuakv has given notice that Hon. H. G. Bibb, one of the ??tit gates from the Third Congressional district, has rmii.ii.a_ aad that Hen. Elijah His# has been appointed ia ti. plaoe. BOOM FOB ALL. The Cincinnsti Enquirer states that preparations have been made to entertain "the whole world and the rest ot mankind" at the National Convention of June 3, anrt nobody need fear that he will not have shelter aart nourishment and a cordial reception. ^ T? VISITERS FROM PHILADELPHIA. The Ihlladelpble Udqer oftne 20th instant says:?Tbo delegates to the National Democratic Convention, which meete in Cincinnati early next month, are busy arrangements for that event. The Key "tone Ciub, also* which made a stir In the recent election in Philadelphia, has decided upon visiting the Queen Otty on the same oa casion, and it is said will take npwards of 200 membara. Beef* Philadelphia band haa been engaged by tbe 01 ab, and other arrangements have been mace to Insure an agieeahle and[pleasant trip. The members of the Gluts will leave on Thursday evening, the 29th last. _ GO EARLY. The Lculiville Democrat of tbe 19tb inst says, the 2d of June, proximo, wGl be a memorable day In the historw ot political p?rty convent/on*. The assemblage of demo cratic delegates and citizens, from every qnarter in Ctn ^ni,furon tl?' day, will be the largeati and the most en imposing that haa ever been seen In thee* r MRM % democmOe penMcjst ol 18oo. It is said tbat the rooms in most of the hotels *** ond that orders are being dally ro cetved, bespeaking acooramodations for distant visiters. Many are apprehensive that those who may not havs se cured lodgings before their arrival win oe troubled to Tar?C,S?,o!UVdaU0.M' ?to!'*4 n0 0M ?iT? vrer the trip from ears ol that eort. Tho oourtesv and hospitality of oar democratic friend, of the Qneen City will be a rurantoo against such ^appointments. On Saturday, Sunday, and Sunday night, before the <lay of meeting, the boats and railroad care will be erowded with demooratlo pas sengers, and we think it would be altogether proper, and eertalniy u very great accommodation, Tf aotloee could bo pot^d on the boats, ears, aad at the hotels, informing our 'lemccratic friends who may read, where they can bo eoecsswiodatsd with convenient and comfortable boardinw or longing* either at hotels or private boardiig bouses. " * Luve no doubt the democracy of Cincinnati will have All eyt lo tils. Might it uot b? viIJ forcitT piMn to m sure stranfjcrs at a distance, who stay wish to be present at the n hi*moth gathering, against any dlwppotntment on the above soots!" It would doubtless bring many to thufConvention who would otherwise stay away. NEBRASKA DELEGATUS. A meeting was to bare been held In Omaha City Ne braska Territory, on the 10th instant for the purpose of appointiog delegate* to attend the National Democratic Convent inn to be held at Cincinnati on the 8th of Jnno next. If 'he delegate* do not make their aupearanco dar'afte* th* a/"'"* they wlil Pr?bably be at least "a secure a ticket. W# have received the foUowmg addiUonal desno'cla from A. B. t Jieman, Krq., of the Burnett Hou<e ? , Cinhnnati, May 20, 186i>. 1 lease give notice to chairmen of the different del*sa tloas to give each delegate a oard or note by which they may be recognised upon their arrival. A. B. COLEMAN. Fob N ic aragua.?Col. John Allen, of Shelby, and several otber sdvmtnrous spirit*, are about to .'art in m our city for Nicaragua by tb. way ot New Orleans. They have hern sxpriitg to leave nere as early at n-xt; Monday, but ttfotmaiion nas been r?c?lvrd that UM lino from New Orleans to Nica-agua has s'oppad, ani that lm ensequenee of tbeelftionliy of transports ton from that point, acme money will be necessary. We nnderxtmil that a committee o' (entiem'u will to day or on Mon- ay call upon our oitizers to s< licit ?A fcr ihe p oao ?l oal jeet,?LwinHh, Hay IT.