Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 6, 1860, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1860 Page 7
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t 4 H OBITUARY. Tkc Math ofji romr lloaapartc, Bx-Ktag of WnlphxlU-Th. Aini-rlr?? Briawele of j BaaapitrUt-Thtlr Claim to liegUlma* v of tlx* Uoaaparl* Kamtljr to Ann. 4, <k., &c, We lean, uy the Parana of the iliwth of Prmee Jerome Tlonaparu. ex-King of Weeiphetia, uarle of the Emperor of the French, and the last of the brothers of the great Tsspoleon. Few men have been witnesses of and active participant* in ao many great historical events a* he has. He saw the , riling glory of his great brother, witnessed the prominent events of the Couaulatu and the Empire, was seated on the throne of a kingdom created for him by Napoleon, aaw his sun go down upon the bloody held of Waterloo, like bins was sent into exile, and after a life of viutaailude and Annnail returned to die et a good old age, In peace and orowned with honor, upon the soli of France. In view of the relations to the American people of the > late ex-King, as the father of tie American race of Bonapartes, and the controversy that baa existed between then* and the reigning family, aa to their legitimacy and Claim to a place In the line of succession, we give in our oolumn* to day a more extendod sketch of the life of the , deceased than we arc in the habit of doing on occasions of n ordinary character. It wlU be found Interesting also as a part of the record of the " storied page" with which every American should be familiar. Jerome Bonaparte waa the last and youngest brother af the Great Napoleon First, and the only remain lug mem ber of the ramiiy of hut parents, Charles and Letitia Bonaparte?the drat of hit brothers, Joseph, King of Naples, having ulod in 1844 the second, Napoleon, Emperor *f France, In 1821; the third, Lucian, Prince of , Can mo, m iggo, his eldest slater, Marianne Eliza, Duchess of Tuscany, in 1820; Louis, King of Holland, in 1816; Marie Pauline, Duchess of Oucstalla, in 1820; Marie Antoinette Caroline, Countess of Li puna, in 1839, and Jerome, ex King of Westphalia, the eighth and last, iu I860 Jerome was born at Ajaccio on the ISth of December, 1784, and at the time of his decease was consequently seventy-six years old. Like all the Frenetmieu who participated in the stirring events of bis lime, his life was fhll of vicissitudes. At an early ago, during the Italian <*iupatgu of his brother Napoleon, he was placed with his sister Caroline at the educational institution of Madame Gampau, U Paris, from which be was transferred to the Collego of Juiliy, where he continued hit studies until Napoleon was placed at the head of the Consular government. Delete he lntd completed his tifleenth year be was put into the navy, where it was the amht linn of the First Consul to pi - e him an opportunity to win distinction and place himself at the head of ihe Freuth navy. In 1S91, at the age of eighteen, be received command of the corvette L'Epervier. and was ordered to join the expedition commanded by bis brother?Ln-law, General Leclorc, which Napoleon was about ds. sjiatching to Ft. 1 emmgo, then in a state of servile insurswliou, the negroeg being commanded by the famous Toulssanl L'Ouverture. Fouu al'ier his arrival at St. Domingo. however, tjenernl Lrctcrc sent htm back with cou. fidcntial iles|iatcnes for the First Consul, announcing tlic successful lauding of tbe expedition and the capture of Cape Francois, and he n-x>u afterwards returned with truo[?. The result of the expedition is well known to the reader of French history. It rust the life of the brave General locUrc, and proved on the wli.de duasttous. About this time, while at lirest, he gave himself up to in dulg. 11' -a common to seafaring youth, and Nujmlenn hira??slf replied an follow s to a letter addressed by Jerome to one ut his friends, in which an mlervstiug account was given of bis adventures on shore;?"I have soon your letter, M. * 1'Euselgne de VaWsewtt, snd am waiting with ini|vxticsce to hoar that you are uu board your aliip, studying :i prof sxion tut aided to be the scene of your glory. Die young, if you ever inU-od to di-gioce your name; for if you live -t> sixty without having terved your country, you had better not have b.-.-n born.'' Soon after tbe receipt of tins letter he aailed for Martinique, and resided for a while w ith the mother of the Kuipreie Josephine. Towards the cud of the year 1802, hostilities having recommenced between France and England, and Jerome * Laving cruised about for several months on our Southern ooart In the hope of meeting an opportunity to distinguish . .himself, tlnally put into New York, to escape the fate of nuui) of his brother officer* who had boon taken priI ' aoaera, aa the English had sen l out luch a superior naval force that It waa useless to contend against them. Bar be fooad that the fame of his brother had already preceded him, and whercTor he appeared be waa greeted with the moat flattering attention*. All American* a that time likewiae felt an interest la the fortunes of France, which had so recently rendered such effective service in our struggle for Independence, aad In this metropolis, as well aa la Philadelphia aad Baltimore, he mingled la the beat society In 1808, on the 3tth of December, being then In bis twentieth year, be waa married, after a ahor courtship, to Bias Elisabeth Patterson, a young lady ( of Baltimore. The marriage ceremony was performed by ' " the Rt. Rev. John Carrol, Bishop of Baltimore, and ' brother of Charles Qarrol, of Carrol toe, the last signer of the Declaration of Indeptndeooa agreeably to the rites of | - the Rinnan Oat hot in Church and the laws of the United States. The ceremony waa preoeded by a marriage contreat drawn up by Mr- Dallas, alter war da Secretary of the Treaeury, aad wltoeaaed by It Sot in, Oommisaary of Comi maretal Relations of the Preach republic, aad Alexander Ounce, afterwards Minister of Foreign Aflhirsof Jerome's kingdom of Westphalia, John Comegys, aad ths Mayor of the city of Bhitiaaare. Miss ratureon, bis wife, waa the , da igbter of a rich merchant of that eity, who was bora of ? Sootch family la the North of Ireland. She was reported to be an exceedingly beautiful aad ooompllabed lady, aad folly worthy of Ute moat lUastrtoa anatuk. and it is believed thai Lhe attachment waa both mutual and ardent. For more than a year the young couple remained m thin country visiting object* of interval, and la the spring of ISM they embarked for Europe In the American ship Erin. It has been suggnxted (hat the cause of hia remaining so long In tho tailed States was the offence which hia marriage had given to his brother Napoleon, who had in con temptation tho otewnttan of hts brothers to European thrones, and desired thm to form aUiaaor* with the prinoaaaaa of the royal booaas of Europe ha this aa it may, that marriaga was - asm acknowledged by the Emperor, and has nerer boon to the present day. During the voyage the ship narrowly escaped capture by several English cruisers, and laally arrived at tho -pert af Lisbon, whence Jerome, in his anxiety to apprise <he Bapsror psrsoaally nf the circumstances of the martints, took post bursas and prooaedad with all spaed to -Paris. Hers a terrible reception awaited him, tor bo fanned spoa bin arrival that his marring* had been annulled, and deapile all efforts to the contrary that his brother remained inexorable. Meanwhile the Erin. on board of which the y Ming wife remained, being In feeble health, anited fbr Amsterdam, where Jemme had agreed to Join her. and (Tom there take tier Ui France. But upon arriving at Trxel the oapUIn of the reasel received a formal and peremptory command to depart, the Emperor having ordered that the wife of Jerome should not land. She accordingly sailed fur England, where she took up her residence, sad la tho following month, on the Tth of July, 1M. gnv* birth to a son, the present Jerome MhpoIroo Bonaparte, s resident of Baltimore. Jerome subsequently brought all his influence to bear to apponss tho anger of hts brother, but bt? endeavors were fruitless, and Napoleon would not even allow his wife to visit ftrta. In March. ISM, the EMiperor caused his Council of State to enact a special decrea "IbrbtdSlag all oivll officers of Met of oriebrattoa of ft preteadad ***rrl*p* contract** by Jerome Ikmapart* tft forwtfB OOiifttry " Id tto f'liowtog Mftf th? Ranptrar, In letter to P1a< VII , reqwetod Mm to grant ball annulling tto air rMMC" Tto following la aa extract ?I bar* frequently ap>4ea to yonr IMineaa *f ft young b rot tor, nineteen y**ra of (c, *bom I rent Id ft frlftDM to Amartaa. U<1 who, after a <u)oarn of a month, although a minor, mar 'led a Protectant, tto 'laughter of a amrihftfttof tto United 4 s-t\te? It- haa Juat re to rue. I M? u fnUjr coaartoun of bt* fault. I tor* mat back to Aamrtca titan Patterson, arho ralln hernelf M? wife. Rjr oar Iftwa tto marriage la 'null. A tto10'**1 Klf,t *o far forgot hla dnttaa an to pro au'Utt* tto tooadtciicn. I it antra front your H?tiT>ee* a toll annulling tto marring* I Cotild faulty bavn the marring* broken in Part*, a too* tto >Uallicaii church ptonouneua oneh marriages null. But It appear* totter to m* to tor* It do** to Itoir on .Monoun > ?X tto exact pi* t# ane*e*ig* tomtit** marrying Proimtanl* It it important for Frame* that there rh iol'l n?t to d Protolont yi"i"| woman to near mr pursoa It A* (taftjcen or that a minor a*4 ttattngulabod routft ahoaM I l?. *?rMaM.o to ri>' h toi'Ktitm against tto airU law* and mil tort* ? propriety." rh'* h-?*r r<m?atn*.t many mb> r*,.re?et>t?t. .n?, w. wh.rh >t la bar* unaeceuaary to *1 .. (to* bnt It rattol tof#*t tto toaired obJ*t (a a loug i A!" reply, enrerli^th- entire the pop* showed that there wa* no antO'Tliy real In him. m* mult any pr* m tobel to f?-:na in the history "I tto Church, for otna^lv. m tokft tto marriage, and. like an toft'ftt man, I'lua VII <-*me la the coocl'Utoo I bat be neither could kor *V*ld annul i NEW 1 the marriage between Je-ome Do ua parte and Elizabeth hrtkiwi. 1-Hiding that tO |?THU<1 in hlri upputOI MU1 to tlw will of the liuprror would defeat his object and only otter him a lift- of exile, Jerome ac< -opted a lui.-eioii to the Erupt for of Alg'.t is to rt ii,Kiel the restoration of licuucM* sailor* mid citizens who hint be. n captured and carried iulo slavery. Thi* i rn-voey he tilled with ability, returning from the expedition with two hundred and lifty captive* whom he sit fiee u|Hin their in.tire noil. Early in the ensuing winter he took comuiatid id a line of battle *hip, went to the Weal Indiea, captured hix English uien li mtmeu, on hi* way home waa chased by an English tleel, and to ehca|x> capture. Ktran.hsl hie chip on the coast of Rnllany. Keavhing furls he was decorated with the cordon of the la-glnn of Honor, promoted pi the rank of Admiral and created a Priuce of the empire. Jerome, however, was out at heart a sailor, and soon after, at hia own aolicitatinn, waa placed at the head of a column of solniera ot Havana and Wurtemberg, ig the reduction of the fortresses of fttlcaia and directing the blockade of Clogau. In March, 1807, for the ability be here displayed, he waa promoted to the rank of a lieneral of Division in the Encode Armee. tp to this time, It la said, the Prince bad kept up a constant correspondence with his wire, and entertained the hope of being able to claim her In a legal way; but being finally aasured that the American manage would never be recognised, be yielded at last to ths Imperial policy of Napoleon, and, to use his own language, Immolated himself upon tho altar of the Napoleon dyuaaty. Accordingly, on the 12th of August, 1807, he married the Princess Frederics Catherine, daughter of the King of Wurtemberg, and a few days afterwards, In tho twenty-second year of his age, he was proclaimed King of Westphalia. Though boyysh in many of bis actions, and indulging in frivolities unbecoming a king, such as playing at hup frog with his courtiers, and other equally undign tlod loau, hi court was never disgraced by Immoralu - unbecoming . man. When the moment came for the young Wi % to deliver his address before the Council of Plate, one ot bis ministers put into his hands a speech prepared In tho usual way; bat when he rose to bis feet he laid the prepared speech upon the Council table and delivered what he had to aay with grace nud fluency that surprised all who hoard htm. Hi* treasury waa empty, hut be borrowed two millions of francs fn in a banker, anil with this commenced to rotate the winds of government. A few days after a deputation of Israelites in Westphalia askod for an audience, and presented to the King a kind and loyal address, to which tbe King said:?"I like your address, gentlemen. That clause of my constitution which establishes equality of religion is in unison with my own heart. No law ought to Interfere wita tbe exercise of the religious worship of any man. Every subject ought to be as free, to observe the rules of his faith as the King himself. It is the duty of the citizen only that the laws of the government ought to regulate. 1 hope 1 shall never have cause to regret that 1 favor and protect the Israelites of my kingdom.'' Westphalia, therefore, became a holy land to the tribes of Israel in Europe. Jews were allowed to participate in the atthlrs of the government . As su Knglish writer says, "Tbe Minister of State was s Jew; tbe Councillor ol Finauce was a Jew; tbe Commissary of War was a Jew; tbe Superintendent of Hospitals was a Jew; tbe Burgomaster was a Jew."' The gray beaded courtiers were shocked ut the almost republican simplicity wbicli prevailed in .bis atmosphere, and eourt journals were tilled with articles indicating liow much were shocked tbe delicate sensibilities of the old time servers of the i-ast at tbeaa innovation* u|K>n established not ions of the age. Helmed by his subjects, however, be enjoyed the satisfaction of popularity with them, and the uiruiis of State were managed with discretion and ability, though it bus been attempted iu vaiions works to depirc-iale bis qualities for government. In 1812 hi w as called by the I mperur to join htm in his expedition to Russia, in which In- commanded tbe Germ.m division, lie was in tbe battle of Mllllbon, and achieved a handsome success, but at Smolensko v?a unfortunate. and in a break of of passion was dismissed by the Kmimror. Napoleon, boweriT, ri gritted it afterwards. In 181J. when tbe French were compelled to a vacua te Germany, Jerotui' was obliged to fly before tbe march of the Kufe-isn and Saxon troops, and Willi hia stall'retreated to Coblentz. Tbe Cossacks, however, dIJ not remain long in his capital, and Jerome enou returned. On the iiSih of October he received the tidings of the buttle of UMpeic, :in<l that evening he lett Outeel for the lu.-t time, supported by hia body guards. He remained several days at Cologne, hut waa at lust compelled to separate I'm in Ilia devoted followers, and lied to France. Boring those vicissitudes his wife, the Princess Frederics, waa his cuius taut companion. In 1814, no tbe abdication of tbe Km per or, tiiey were compelled to leave Paris, and toot refuge In Trieste, where they were at the time Napoleon landed from Elba. H- re they embarked fur France on a frigate provided by Mural, then King ol Naples; and at the meeting of the Champ de Mai, he took his seat in the Chamber of Peer*. The battle of Waterloo was near at hand, and Napnl on waa klraiii'.iig every nerve to bring into the tli-ld his im memo' army. lb-lying on the discretion of Jerome, be contldi U to htm the important work of opening that tost great battle, which be did in a charge at the beat ol six thousand men. Every schoolboy knows the rent. Napoleon's empire was awept to the four wliqls. Jerome hastened to Paris, assumed a disguise, and, by permission | of his father-in-law, joined hia wife at Wurteioberg. The . King granted him the castle of Mvangen for a residence, on condition that he should never leave it and keep no I French in bis service' but bis restrictions were so irksome that he finally obtained leave to withdraw and aettie in the Austrian empire. He purchased a magnificent clialeau near \ letina and a mansion m Trieste, belwceu which places his time was generally divided, though he , subsequently often visited other parts of Europe where his family resided. The re volution of IMS put as end to those difficulties. The frntcrtix or ISIS reentered upon tbelr rights, aid tl>e star of the Napoleonic dynasty roee high again above , the political tioricm. The Prince, Louis Napoieoo,elected by the French people, was placed in tbo Presidency of the | second republic. He named the former King of Westi>ha.ia a Marshal of Fraace and Gorornor of the Inralidcs. The presidency of the Senate was aieo oostfbrred upon him, and when the cooatltutkm of the empire waa promsigated, his rank In the Imperial fhmily tianama nest to that of the Bnperor, and up to the time of hie death he us the heir apparent to the throne, In the eveut of thw^eeth of the Prince Imperial. Br the death 01 the l'rltice Jerome, his eon, the Prince Napoleon, bo torn S. In case of the death of tbePrioo* Imperial, the heir to the throne of France. Prince Jerome, in person, was tall, and mnch slimmer than the rtr?t Napoleon, whom, however, in countenance he very much resembled?without, however, possessing many of the remarkable Intellectual characteristics of the flrst Kmperor. For ooveral year* peal he has resided, when tat Paris, at the Palais Royal. By hit marriage with the lYtnoeos Frederics he had three children?Jerome Napoleon, born in 11111; Matilda, born tn 1819, and Napoleon, born In 182S. The former died in Florence tn ISM. THJB AMERICAN BONAPAKTRR. The non nod only child by Mina Patterson, likewise ndmed Jerome, eras brought to America, and e<luonied nt Harvard University. Turning his attention to the law. bf ??i admitted te tne oar or Maryland, whore Be bad takHQ up hM reeidence, bat by marriage with a wealthy lady of Baltimore hi* already bountiful eetate waa ao enlarged aa to demand nie uninterrupted peramal attentluu. Ha baa vleiiod Hurope aereral tlmna, and pent aereral yeara In travelling and eludy At the proneat time he t? one of the wealtbloat and moat reelected cltlaene of Baltimore, for many yeara he baa cultivated ? tree la of land, and from hut acteutlflc familiarity the euhjoct of agriculture and careful attention haa met with large eucceaa. NArOLEOH intOMB. In the year 1*32 be bad a aon. the preeeet Napoleon JoroMM, who received a thorough adoration at Wiet I "runt, and graduate.! in 1H62 After eerv lng a while In oar own army be proeeeded to Fiance, where, on the b reek tag oat of the Crimean war. be tendered hw eerv lean to the French government, and entered a Freacb corpa under the title of lieutenant. Ha aerved bravely before Srbnetapoi, aleo la the lulian nam. palga, and bee elncn been promoted to the rank of cap tela. What good or III (Ate may have in itare for bia remain* to be rren. Hut few young men hav<- itarted In their career with brighter anceetral aouvoelra, or better prepared to encounter their deetiny. He bee been offered a title, It a eatd, tf ha arlU reooanoe the name of Bono parte, and receive it under that of Pal lemon, Thle, however, ha haa redhead, preferring to be a etmpte, untitled officer, with the great name of hie father"euncle, than to barter it away for a title without it. urn buxabnth rarramoif, 81mm bar divorce by the Imperial Beaata of France, baa lived aa en married 1Mb. Dp to the time of the roe tore Una of the Me art me Me received Bant the Imperor Napoleon a |iM?ba of aa.ooa franca. What haa haea the coame of the preaeat go vera meat towardehar wa are una ble to nay Affluent, and gifted with meatal attrlbulaa which have ever drawn around her a circle of warm friende, her life haa heea pawed la eaae and onmfhrt, and aha doahtleea now freM, in the evening of her day*, that it waa no amlhioua fortune which withheld a European crown front her brow. Of leu yean eeverel oltwaptt haea been wade by bar aoo, M. Jerome Nape boa, to iwtaMfflh hie claim as a member of UM iiqmiu ramtiy. MM ? IM formation or Um> |mmi pmiMl he mm parUea tarty mtnikmi eflbrto to Act tkM oh)**, but without new. Recently, the publication mt Um wrulmUl volume of "Thtar'a Hwtory oT t)M CWwhli nod Ktaptre" revived Um <1laraaeleo or UM <?nUo> ta i ?or that may yet (Iri mm tiwlli to fi?? whan Um ooeaeien rtpflM tor iU olttmaU derlalea 1W toIudm above r MM lad to earnUtM moM which M. Boaeperto, who Mffco hi* Mif "a mart clttam, rwMhf at Baltimore, of tbe OMM Mm," rvaaaalod Um pehUahor to tneeri, sad whtoh, altor toailng the Metaad dale of Jerome' marrhfc with MM futowif pnocUa to any that "Ummt* rtof* waa celebrated by the Mabop of Baltimore accord lag to Um rttoe at the Uatholte church. and that It waa duly raglatered; that Jamme Bnoeparto then liMtow yaara of age, had attained the age required by the rreaeh , law to movant a valid marrtago, that hla fbthar being dead, hla mother, Lent la Bonaparte, did aot wtthtn a . year, aa repaired by the Franca law demand that the | marriage aheaM be declared null and wold: that aa the one Vary Madame Latltta called M. Jerome Napoleon Bo a arte, the Mane <4 that marriage, 'her dear aoa,' I signed herwelf to a letter to him hla vary agbctlooato mcrtber ,* ifeti in 11(4 tin Knpiror 4nut4iv of ibn ro^t a boll smelling that marriage, and that the Pope replied that there wee no reeeoo to aaael the montage, and that wart he to do en ha would be guilty of a moat abominable atmee of hi* lawU ministry beihre the trlbuaal of Gad and be lore Urn eiilira ehurrb.'' the l-rioce Naj* Iron. tbe am of the aaaae father by the Princes* Frederic* of Wnrlembere, aeat to the publisher aa anawi i t? thle note, In whMi he aaya that ae aooa aa Madame Totitis Bonaparte heerd of tbe marriage ahe protented legally against It. aa follows ? "that In order thet her intention# should be well kaawn, and that at no future time her aiienm ahoold be tatu teev it ta a manner contrary to her real e*ntimenta. In order to eijvae lirr win on the offence commit tod by her eon aeainet the lawaof metornal dignity, derlarea? PI ret. that lief maaeat waa never d msod-l by h<r son, being a minor, end that ahe wnald lev refused it (Tom motive* which the law authorises not to state Hnrond, that ?kr solemnly protista, by the present act. against It)- marriage contracted by her ana Jerome In n foreign fsei'itr*. wuhaat her oo?? mt and tit contempt of the i-reevrtbed by lew. Third, that *hn ejpraaaly re serves to hnrarlf th? right of appealing the, an t hehwe the competent authority, aa sane aa she ran pmrnre a cop; the marring* ce.v&cnta, la order V) hart it ; ORK HERALD, FRIDAY, declared null ard ?oH." Thou followed the annulment ot ll.e marr i?ge lor the already explained. It ail a-HiT, however, tluit the parties most interested 1 were not without Ibeir doui-t- as to their aeknowledgu ept of lliolr iniuTing* by the F'rt-tieh govt-rument; for the marriage contract itself contains tho following portion! t t ImUki s.? Article 1. In ease of any difficulty being raised relative to the validity of the said marriage, either in the State of Maryland or tie Kreiu'h republic, the rui<1 jeroine tains paite ei gugi e, at the rofUcul of the said Elisabeth Patleraoti auil tin raid Win I'utterson.or either of thorn, to execute any deed nerwesar.v to remove the dirticulty, and to colder on the said union all the character of u valid and ' perfect marriage according to the respective laws of the State of Maryland uud of llie French republic. Article 4. That if the marriage stiould be aunulled either OS the deui.uid of tlu- said Jena no Itouaparle or that of any member of His family, (he raid Elisabeth 1'utteraou shall have a right, In any case, to one-third of the real, personal and mixed iiropts-ty ot her future husband." Such, then, Is the state of the controversy, which tarns uysHi a single issue, and that is, that if M. Jerome Napoleon Rnna|iart(> be a "true prince," Prince Napploon and tho Princess Mathildn must be Illegitimate. The latter accordingly ap|*aled to a family council to "forbid Jerome Patterson to attribute to himself, under the name of Ponnparte, affiliations which do not legally belong to [ him." The case was argued pro and oou, and oa the 4ih of July, I860, the family oouncll maintained the right of M. Jerome to the name of Bonaparte, but without granting the rights of affilta1 tkm and succession belonging to a member of the Imperial flunlly This judgment waa santloned by the Emperor. and when lYlnce Napoleon submitted to him the note detailing his decision of the above stated (hot he apis-ruled to it the following:? '-His Majesty the Emperor, by his conduct towards th descendants of Miss Patterson since the judgment wis de termined, thought It right to prove that he did not consider them as ever belonging to his family civile From the ten or of these several notes It appear* that there is little prospect of the claims of the American BonaparU-s being acknowledged by the present dynasty. The Prince Napoleon, who ooouplai the pouition to which M. Jororne Bonaparte considers lilm self entitled, is, by tbo death of his father Jerome, ex King of Westphalia, bat the second remove from the Imperial thnsie of France. Whatever may be the rights of the descendants of Miss Patterson hi a membership of the Imperial family, it Is certain that the present acknowledged members will never allow such a claim. But strange events are In store for France, and It may be that at some future day the Bonapartos of America, who are now exiles, as was Louis Napoleon twenty years ago, will be occupying his place and dictating terms to the crowned heads of Europe. JOPF.Pn BONAPAKTK. America likewise ullbrdrd an asylum to the ex King of Naples ami S|nhii, Joseph Bonaparte, the eldest brother of Napoleon Arriving in New York about the year 1815, lie travelled extensively through the United States, and was everywhere received With ihe respect aud alien lion which Aniernans everywhere show to Strang ore of d!? liiicliou. He had suved a large fortune from his civil hat in Naples and Madrid, and brought a large proportion of tur funds to America for in vestment, Bedding to settle in New Jersey, he applied to ber#Legis!alure lor permission to bold real estate, and a similar act was posted by the Legislature of New York. In his petition lie >uted that he was "not in a poslti hi to profit by the law which oilers hiia Uie honorable and precious title id American citueeri, thereby caaifering u|a>u him the rig'ot <>f holding land. He must continue te b?a Frenchman " Tlie place selei ted for his country residence was at IHiint Breeze, on the Delaware, near Bor dentown, N. J , about twenty miles northeast of I'hilmlel phut, lie purem mh nluo or ten adjoining firms, laid out and adorned an extensive park, built roads and bridges, and ert-cted a vn*t nlitlce on the plan of an Italian palace, with a court > aril open on one side. This mansiou wu.i an ritlicd by hit- entire collectwai of yutiiilingn, bu.dK, statues, precious stoma, miiicuf relics aud curiosities, which he had amassed in France. Italy aud Spam, and every luxury which wealth could purchase adorned this elegant sent of boaplUlity. lie thus exp orted ou Ilia estate nearly a million of dollars. He was attended by most of his old iHcrctsrus and servants, who remained faithfully attach ed to turn through life, aud those he bad not enriched while living were left iudc|H>udeul at Ins death. His habits remained the same as ui lorwcr years. Like all (lie Hcna| arte*, be row- early and did his work in the morning. He remained 111 his library reading and writing until eleven, when h? met his Mi-iuls at breakfast He then wc ut over his grounds and gave directions to his employes. 1'inner came at live o'clock, and tbo balance d Um- i veiling was occupied w ith his guests. In 18'JO his stately mausk-c was destroy e l by Ore, but as it originated in the fourth story, Uie statuary and painluigs were saved Such w as tin- afii-etma and roatiocl he inspired in all classes, Uiat on the night of the fire and rturn g the next day there were bro >ght to him by labor iug men and othe a drawers contaluiug gold. Jewelry and valuables to nu immense amount, which might have been taU-n with impunity. Tie- mansion was afterwards rebuilt, hut In n less |iretendmg style In 1(1*2, oo the death of Napoleon's son, Joseph took up hut residence in England, but returned to America tu 1837, resuming his former residence. He remained ooly two years, however, when events called him to Europe, where, In Florenoe, on the 28th of Jnly, IMA, at the ago of seveuty six, he breathed his last. LOVIB NAPOLKON, TOE PKXFKNT OtFEROR, wss also for a sliort time aa e^jlo to onr shores. Failing In his attempts to Incite the Strasbourg insurrection, after having been eonconfined as a prisoner in tbo prison of the city, he was banished to the United States, whither be wan conveyed In a French frigate. He arrived nt New York early in the spring of 1837, and though h# remained but a short time, he devoted himself with aoergy to the study of American politics and investigations Into the actual state of the arts, rcw-cces and Inventions. He travelled extensively, maintaining much of that reserve which Is one of his prlaei1*1 characteristics now, and was welcomed and respected hv all with whom he earns in contact. The Illness o his mother, the Queen Hortenas, recalled him In Urn Utter I sit of the year, and he arrived only In time to close he I'jrn id dnUi Puring bw ?ay bar* be minoM nujr fi wndships, and several of oar ctusena, itaea bis almlM, have been recipients of Malta? of bla thoughtful regard. It was likewise a question with tha Great Napoleon wlioiler be eiould make America a refuge or submit to the gruerosity ut tbo British government. As la wall known, be chose the latter coarse, and waft exiled to St Helena, hut when tha spirit of the great man there laft hia breathless form, It became the guiding star of a na lion who will sever forget the Indignity thus offered to the Boat illustrious Frenchman of the world. Another young prince of the European branch of the Bonaparte family can? to tha United Slates several years ago, and for a while flirted about between Boston and New Orleans; but ha tnally returned to sow his wild oats on his native soil. At the present time the Bonaparte* are gathered under the protecting wlags of the Imperial Eagle; bat if the time should >gam arrive whan, like chaff from tha threshing floor, they will ha soettrred from tha empire, America will doubtlc? be the asylum to wbtch tbey will again retire to await the progress of naming even?, and es)oy the peace and comfort which tha turbulence ?f a rcvolu tion i ted Europe woaid forbid. * Tha Cantrat !m Vlrctnla. 01'* NOBrOLK CO*lUt*rOMP*MCR. Numu, V*., July 1, IMO PotponemiU of At Democratic MmtiJUmtion Uttimg? CatUny *f m amU Owm.w??n Orml Dttmppmnumtml mt net Hmhmg Ooeermmr IVUe?TlM Oovemmr mt kit A'nc Bern, in Princes Ann* Qmnly His View* on (A* Pn miM Arfoct of (A* Political World-The Motility to lAniglai in lAu Krpum? if Ami it TAenyAl of IA* Pro* pneti cf the Srnrral CandnUUtt-.VorfoUc And iU I'm pmctt?(\rimu Brmloiiunary MmHe, Mt., Me. Ito democratic ratification mMli( which ni to hare taken place bar* to-night, baa txwn pnat"?ned until after the meeting of a State Convention, which the HUM KiKutiri OwnlUe* of the democratic party oootemplate calling at an early day Tbia policy la daamsd aipadtoot, to avoid the alieaaltoa aud hoatility which, It la apprnbeodrd, a aoap judgment on lha part of the friend* of Breckinridge aad Lane would Meander among the friend* of Dooglaa. Thara la, howavrr, another, and probably a ilrocger, conaldoration which Influerrea thla daclakm, and that la the pieaerratw of d war ratio aarmitaary hi lha Male Am matter* now ataad, Ihia aaimMan) la amtertally Jeopard land I would my H aaa no loagw a*let If tba pre*eat broach la not hnaiad It ao happana that thapeculiar friends id Dmiglat la Virginia rrprsaant tha ?troog democratic dlatricta, and If tbey continue to austatn him at home aa limy did in tba Baltimore Convention, Virginia 1a cartatn to go for Hell and Kveratt. Thla terrible nroenert has euwenatud Mia rail Ihr a State Oooreutloo tn advance of id; ralitlralion meeting* by the frteods of Breckinridge uJ I ana, which would bA calculated to excite rrsietjuu e and lead to counter movemcnta on tbA port of Iktuglaa' friendc The remit of noli for a cooventkui muet he the utter anaihl lotion of I>>efla#' t*iw pacta in Virginia If the parly xhould decide to ooot tho voto of the Stale o KB it. Whlla Don(but' atrcouth la coaffaed to on# or two diatrtcu, It ? bappeaa that thcaa d la trie to farolah tho demo erotic majority of tho HUte. r?t in a Httu OnvaBtloa wherein the voto la token by distrtcta or couatiee, and not in tho ratio of I bo democratic strength of rack, the friends of Rouglaa would be out voted, end thus, accordiac to the unit rule, be forced Into the support of Breckinridge and teae. Back In the poU cj Ihethae led to the postponement of the rat I fleet ioo meet I nf which waa to hove been held la thla city to algbi. The disappointment eotmed by thla postponareent waa exceedingly bitter. Hundred* flocked fro a the aurroond ing country,and even Baltimore and Richmond, aaikma to boor the vieva of dev. Wiae at thla peculiar crlala. Had the nx-etlng taken place bo would probably hare dellrarod the greateet speech of bta Ufa. Prom what I have aacar tamed here I ahnuld ray that hahlmaelf bad probably suggrsted the poetpnocwcnl. If ha waa broeght out ba would have raked I>oiiglaa with a fury which Would have put the "I.iftle Giant's" capacity or aaduraaca to ana vera tret. In ao doing, however, ba would ba damaging acme of hi* own met devoted adherent*, who at tarhed them eel ve* to tba fortuaaa of Dougtaa at Baltimore. Rather than atrika a blow where it waa not intended, ha preferred to forago tba expreaak* of hla view* until a Mate Convention shall bare de< ided for whom the vole of the mate shall he rant. Vi'ti have lieen heretofore informed that (for. Wiae. since the expimtkw of hla term In office aa Governor of t irglnia, ha* sen led in I*rn>ceaa Anne county, la thla State Ilia reaidcnre la about aeven mll?a from thla city by Hie regular rrmte, but not more than frmr In a direct line. Pirn ring with other* the disappointment frit at hla n?t speaking, I readily availed tnjwelf of a klad invita tioa extended to me by a fhw frtooda In thin city to ride town tn the Governor's place. We left We about Ave | o'clock this aftcrnoaa, and though the day wis e*. ] tr'tn'lg hot, the tonic arta so w?U shaded aa w d.ta^iU t JULY 6, I860.?TRIPLE S Tory rratortnlly U? inrenvanienoes which wouM other j wise result to us- About six mllus fi um the city we on- I leml by a plain wooden gate, and proceeded in the direction of the Governor'* ho?? along a straight aveuue, | lined on either aide with a crop of the most promising, and evidently the beet cultivated, corn aud oats in the country. We encountered some 160 screw of the former, anil aboi 120 uerua of the latt- r, all cultivated under hi* own immediate luperintenr eoce, and exhibiting in their ric i and well ordered uniform growth the infallible ludiealion* of ekilfni husbanding. Before proceedings third or tnu die t sure from the gate to the Governor's residence the darkey driver called nut to those in the carriage, Maaea Henry is coaiU-g'." Every darkey in this region calls him by that name. 1 put my head out the window of ike carriage, and true enough, "Maaaa Henry" was coming. But in what a trim! 1 never knew hiln to dress well. Whenever be does make any appearance it is all cooflned to the fix ing of a scarf round his neck, whloh is fastened *Srilh a plain gold breastpin aareas his bosom. 1 never could be ucrstadi'd that he performed this little branch oi the toilet himself. It required a little more care and taste than I believed Henry A. Wise would be willing to twatow upon matters of drew. Bat la this instance be was burthenod with no such thing as scarf or neoktie, nor even vest. His whole dress constated of a Panama hat, and that by no means ucw; a plain white linen coat, white "Baaalan duck" lantnlee? folded up at the bottom and n pair of shorn, In perfect keeping with the other portions or the drew. He had with him, leaning oo his left arm, an axe, which gave Um peculiarly the appearance of a backwoodsman who was randy for anything, from a bear to a highwayman. Everybody who has asen Governor Wise will my that he la at least determined; bat in this instance he exhibited, In his drew end general outline, every element that could heighten this expression. On seeing the carriage approach ha hurried towards it, and reeomiimn* vo> - -orresoondent. ha received him wHh *11 the kktdu d civility peculiar to Wiae at borne. 1 questioned h.ui as to his motive in currying the axe, and he aanwered that he carried It to hill snakes, an Indian, if by chance he should come this way, and for many other purposes too numerous to mention. At once an invitation was kindly extended to all in the carriage to accompany him to bis house, which was about three quarters of a mile distant. Several invitations were offered to him to take a seat in the carriage, but to no purpose, as he seemed to prerer walking. Hie houre, which ws reached in a lew minutes, is a plain, old wood building, hut he had several workmen engaged put ting up a large addition to it, the construetiou of which was carried on under his own supervision. The new structure consists of a two story wood building, with a wing one story high, to correspond somewhat with the old blinding winch ho now occupies. There is n lualure in thi-s new structure which probably is very little known. The planks, which are six inches in width, instead of being made to lap one upon the other, and placed soon w hut edgewise, are iilac.vi itaity, thus renderiug the walls six inches in thickness and adapting it, moreover, to suy outside preparation iu tbe way of stuccoing or plastering "f which a brick wall Is capable. 'Jhc house is within a tew yards of Kiizab?lh river. u|>on which the city of Norfolk is located, aud navigable for vessels id 400 or MX) tuns up t<> tb? Governor's larm. roller the skill and management of such a man us tile Governor it will soon become a charming pUce. To say tliav your correspondent and his companions were treated w*ll by the governor is to state wbat every one familiar with bis character In the domestic oircle kunwi- him to be proverbial for. B[>eak of all your " old Virginia gentlemen," but tiov. Wise i* the inoai perfect rjiecinieu of thai character probeblv exluil. Not one wont six4ii (mimes, tr von don't q . -ton him, but, as you may judge, I amid not well p--in a him to enjoy exemption from that distracting th. n. He regarus the bomiualioii i f imglas as had in utter violation of the democratic s->n>..iwbt of tun country, inmuch us undemocratic State in tbe luion recorded its vole lor him. Of the means and appliances by which lie seemed even the sham nomination he obtained, tbe governor, I apprehend, will havo something to say wbeii be coiui-s lu discuss that question at tbe ratification meeting, to lie lield here after tuo State convention. Ibe Governor is in favor of the election of Breckinridge and lane, w ith a protest, however. Those portions of tbe platform which relate 10 tbe construction of a Pacific railioad, aiai makes the protect ion of slave property to the Territories conditioned upon necessity. He believes that laws should be passed to punish o(loners before they are committed, aud not with a view to an rtpud farto effect. As tbe lesser of two evils, however, be will "support Breckinridge aud tans. The Governor was evidently reserved in the present* of ths other gentlemen who accompanicd m?, but I could judge if he only got an oppor tunny, such as the ratification aunounced for to-night would have a(1o>ded, be would have given Swine rich (levelojs uieuls. His tirat siwsch after the Stale Convention will furnish the cue for the campaign. An nmiuving feat or u of the vt.-it to the Governor's house was SQttve renvarks made by a Mr M. K., a leading an hioct of Baltimore, in reference to the contrast which (be plain, laiuillar manners of the Governor furnished to those of the Knropean Mr. R. is a prominent irtah adopted citizen of Baltimore, hut the very sou! of wit. He observed to ths Governor that there was nothing in the world he prited so much ss the honor of vmoktng out of his pipe and partaking of his hospitality. If, said he, 1 returned to Ireland and stated there that I was 'admitted to terms of such familiarity ss a man of your'genius and distinction exhibits in this instance, I would be set down ss an imjiostor. The Governor en joyed this richly, and by way of hel -htenmg the contrast millennia inner man iriena per-. ..reu eo grspnicany, in mud that he should teat the quality of some good brandy. presented to bin by a friend. Tlie hostility to Douglas here is Intense. He is held responsible for all the Ilia which are now foreboded of the democratic party. It Is generally Intimated here that he will ultimately unite with the black republicans In pursuance of the example set him by bis lackey Forney. The truth Is bo sorer had soy strength at the South, and, of course, now newer ona. Every fugleman be baa crer had here wtH sham his own fate jnat as soon ae the Ac tltioue character of their operations come to be developed. Everything Ptnghm la the South was perfectly coua terfeit. AU hh reputed strength was the result or the puffing and blowing of his lackeys, who numbered not more thaa thirty or forty in each Southern State. The people are lijtaslng to realise the real character of the Donglae ma sassat. and the sequel will prove how !m politic wan the gnat an of those who irwt themselves to this Death* anevswist. There s a prevailing Idea here that Uaoeia will he elected. Kauy look forward to thin event with perfbot oompleeeooy, beIveving that the party which ha represents will soon be follow M ft result ot Lincoln'i election, twnuf of ttut trong faith In IU earl? rain. fureehidowod by the moo struaitisa of the New York teguialurs. The South will quietly await the demise of the black republican party by IU own neww. Norfolk ?i < laa to be rapidly improving since I last risiud It. 1U Undo la Increasing to regular ratio, bat by 00 means lo ft degree oommenaurato artth lla splendid commercial faclltlkee. 1 observed to day for the Ami limo a strange Revolutionary relic lathe shape of a cannon ball lodged In the wall of an old colonial brick rbnrch, which tradition ears was Bred from a British frigate from the harbor. Iran the louee appearance of the ball 1 bard I) think It oould bare retained IU pea It loo an long, and Una doubt Is strengthens 1 by the fact that It Is surrounded by s thick plaster circle, stridently intended to bold It bit In IU pwitloo. It is pretty certain, however, that the ball originally struck where It now lodges, but that It retained iu present position without tutue artificial aids, IS extremely doubtful. ! travelled from Baltimore to thla city by?tbe Baltimore sad Norfolk Steamboat line, and I would aay that the beauties ?r ease led by moonlight scene on Chesapeake bay esceeded anything I hare crer scon. It was grand m tbe extreme There is a report bare that Mr *m Iamb, Editor of the Argus, will be s candidal" for Coo grew against Mr. Mttlnmi, the peroral tarumbeut. In the nest election Ha a gentleman of great popularity in this region. Tl?a Csatforrny Between Archbishop Hughes and Nr. Delavnm. A C<?:u> TO TBI PVB1.IC. In a recent eorrmpuudeuce with the City Inspector of New York, the Areabbibop sanctioned the publication of a statement prejudicial to Mr. Delaran, and which iuu> meiit be now finds to have originated in a mistake. TV statement wan thai Mr. Mfiran, in tending document* to lb? newspaper*, had tmppreewd on* portion of the carreepuo<l*DO*. Mr. Deist en haa dented thia, and, on stricter etaminaiian, the Archbishop acknowledge- that Mr. Deiaran, so Mr, waa entirely correct, and the Arcb bishop entirely In error. The Archbishop for tbi* apolo glass to Mr. Deiaran, for bo would rather forfeit a triumph Uwa be unfbir or nafenerou* to any human being. Tbe correspond- nre, though brief, when printed in the Mwepapera, rra*. na the other hand, protracted from tbe lat of April nntll the Utb of June. During thi* Interral th- Archblehop waa often alment from h-nne, and especially toward* the end, during bi* \ tail to North Carolina. Tbe commonicationa of Mr. Deiavan unfortunatrly arrtred, for tbe new* part, during bia absence aud it wa* probably owing to tbi < that the mistake referred to before seemed to hare it* foundation in truth. But the Archblehop does not pretend that Una legitimate e*lie should har* mode himaelf certain of lite truth in tbe whole nuttier . for It is not of much importance 1 whether an Individual may be injur-d by deetgo or by aocideat. When be ia injured unintentionally be I* entitled to that reparation which the Archbishoop, la the preeant caae, now oifora. It must not be understood, however that tbe Archbishop hereby relinquishes one lota of the principle involved la tbe very unnecessary coulruwray which Mr Ielavao ban fixed upon him. t JOHN mollis, Abp. of Mew York. New Voax. July 6.1M0. WlllUmibwi City ITnem.' Aomp?.? Mary I'lrkard, a child tbrc* year* oil, w*? rrioualy injured, on lb* corner of North Second street tnd Graham avenue, on Wednesday, by tbe discharge of * pletnl held by a boy named Christopher Gorman Rleihird lewis, a member of Engine Company No. 7. wv* run sver by the engine while on his way to tbe lire el the enter of North Mint aud Eighth atr?etc, on W*dn**Uj morning. Coaosaa'a l.vgrt-rw ?Coroner Murphy yesterday be|j in inqunM on the body of a man named unn C Pearson, sbo committed rulelde on Wednesday night last by taking laudanum. which be procured at the drug store of Mr. I>org? Knllet, corner of ftrvith Fourth and Sixth alreet*. 11 tare lie trouble* and ilwaipatton nre aasigned a* i die cause* of the raab art. The Coroner, after tak.ug i wune evldf nre. adyuirned the Investigation until to dai An inquest waa also held upon the l>ody of a maa named i John Ryan, who resided in Pmtth street He rsme to hta dentil by fading Into Newtown crrok white In a itste of Intoxiualloti. Also upon the body of a child j dire* year* old, the eon of Mr. John Davis, residing in lohnerm street. A verdict of death from ib <l?ra into turn waa rendered Fan Fmwv ?On tbe evening of tbe 41 h some forty or Mty flu men*, who were assembled at Una**'* brewery. In But Mew York, go* into a dispute nh'uti ended in a pu?*ui fight, la which a nombsr of the romhatants wsrs I badly wmmded A son of M- lac tee receive! itjur e# ab.ck H u f?v*el will prove fkUL IHEKT, Police Int<-lll|(cae A Mown Fikkmk> mKuit ?An engine companim 39 and | M were returning from a lire on Tueaday evening, two runocrt, named Jainee Mulligan, living at 197 Wttl Severn, etith atreet, and J<>! n Clark, ligmg at No li?7 in the name atrert, got into h iijll'.cully at the corner of K.gluli avi'nim and I i, hl.-vnlh a tree I, iluriug which Mulligan be- i gau to throw hUiulv, lor which he wa& neteraly beaten hy ClurW. N'rg. ,mt Hiy, of the Sixteenth |iree,incl, won promptly ou the ?|git ana arrested Clark. Mulligan waa c? 11 veyed to theatntion hound in a fainting oandltma and i thei e cu ed for The difficulty, which began at the cor ner ct Kighleemli girr.-t t .ream** general among the runueia and Uiemb?r? ol tlie rival c>>Ui punier wbeu they reached Tweiity-lnurtki street. The ulaturbaoce, how- | ever, was aoon quelled by Capt. Hopkins, who despatch- i ed a posse of |?lice to the spot for the purpose. OntWlhii of the Uelawar* state bottertoa?WOOD.TtnDT * CO. Manager. *>f the nnjvtitl. ggarm-gv aim mumoohi kvats iwrmarm DaL4W*ae? Riraa I'oajr No. M7. Iolt a lag) 23, 61, 63, 8 , 24, KM, 76, 22, 11, 7, 44, 20. Hsnawtaa?Culm No Ha Jolt 5, ItMi *1, 28, 74. 1, 63, 14, 64. 30, 77, 58,62. 12.33,50. Otreular* sent free of charge, by addreeatng either n> WOOD. KDDT 4 CO , WUiutugtou. Delaware, Or to WOOD, *DDT A OO.,SLUmla, Miaaouit DrawU(i or Frame*, Broad beat* 4i Co.'a Delaware lotteries:? Svmsi Coenrr. Claim 1M. Jolt a 1M. 44 , 47, 75 , 53, 28 , 2ti, 21, 65, 14, 23, 40, 3. Cokioudatsd Urn-sat, Clam HI, Jolt 5. Itti. 61, 20, 48, 60, 55, 64, 52, 18, 72, 9, 13, 68. FRANCR. HROADUKNTtl A CO.. Mauagera, Wilmington. Delaware. Ofltlal Drawlnn of RodgN, Darli A OO.'! CnoaoUdaled Lotteries of Quorate;? OLAM> ITS. Jolt I. HOT 6, 42, 46, 26, 24, 6, 75, 45. fi7, 39, 7, 47. Cilia* S73. Jolt 3, 1900. 29, 46 . 78, 62 , 4 , 30 , 49 , 6 . 53, CO, 54. 35, 73. FrtMa lashed at M0 Broadway, Circular* sent free. U0IK1K8, OA VIS A CO., Managers, Maooa, Weorgt*. Whit*, tho Hattor, Ahead?Hew Shape* la Baa Straw lists. 10.W9 ditto from auction. Oae dollar each. SU Broadway. Give Heed I In nil midden attacksof sickness, In BILIOUS CHOUC, and all dworder* of the bowel*, in KHKUM AT ISM* and in those affections artttag from check eil uerpiraUoa BRANDRKTH'fl PILI.S (lire reNnf, and *oon cure. In PACT OFTEN SAVE LIFE. Should be in everr ixxi.e rradv. Sold at ZM Canal street, No. 4 Union Square and 2M Bowery. 26c. per boa. LadUi' Dress Ulrapi?Sew and Beautiful style* al LOCK ITT, SON k CO. 'S, 161 Fulton aUrei, Brooklyn. Trimming* maile to match. Great Sale of Shirts?Six for |S Moody's Manufactory, 302 Broadway. Ladles for the Country WUhlaf (.alter* at 12k., Slipper* and Tie* al 6*. and 7a prr pair; kbm Boy*'. Mibi'i and Children'* Boois :itid Shoe*, with India rubber, of ail the tariou* style*; patnniUe MII.LHK A CO., SdT Caunl ?treet. July Fourth, and Every Day this Veek, Frof. FOWLER will make Phrenological Examinations, at KM Broadway. Brooklyn Photograph*.?Williamson's Miniature*. Cabtnett, Imperial* and life axe. Two tony-nine CM9) Fulton atreet. Domeatle, Cnmmerrlal and Business Iln^ogrKpli*.?24 Fortran* taken for tl, at HOLMES' ancient Uallery, .i'M Broadway. G. B. Stoat A Co.'* Celebrated Elliptic lock stitch and an utile Sewing Machine*. O. H. Ctlld.INS, it*) Broadway, N. T. A Grower A Baker Aolselea Hewing JWa* nblne ta the beat friend of the fanOhk (XBoe 496 Broadway, New fork, sad LSI Fuitoe street, Jfrooklyn. Wheeler 6k Wilson's Sewing Machines. Ofllce 606 Broadway. Nrw York Bill ward's Needles, for Wheeler 6k WllSON'S HKWTNU MACHINES. These Needle* am made by hand and of the beet double mined English cast steel, "*. *ur*KIOK TO *14. OT 111 its t. YRED. MILWARI), 31 Warren ttreet, N. T, teiaway 6k Reai' OverUnuig OrmuJ and Square Piano* are warranted for flra r?n Warei noma 83 and M Walker street. Herring's Patent Champion Fire nn?l Burglar Proof .Safe*, tU Broadway, oomer of If array alrret. Mew York. Whiskey.?S. T. Bait's Kenlncky Bnlt rlrer Bourbon, told by all HBGKMaN 4 CO., Moa. 161, m, 611 and 766 Broadway, N. V. Race, Shell, Pleasure, and Ship's floats of .all kinds cheap, at O. K. INllKKMiIJ/n, M s >uth street. Plantation Corn Mill, of Burr Stone, the greatest invention of the age I Antl-FrMion (lis Power, brreaaly for O inning Cotton. and running the shore mills. Osli and see them, or sewl for circular to J. A. BKNMKT. iiOold street. K. T. A Deltghtfal Imnner Bed. Tolmae'a Belt Ventilating Hprlug Bed and Mattresi combined. The cheapest, moa durable and cotslortable. ?73 Broadway. Barry's Trieopherons Is the Best and Cheapest article for dreeawg, beautifying, cleansing, curling, preeerrlng and restoring the hair. Ladles try U. Bold by al] druggists. Chrfstadoro's Hair Dye, Win and Tonseas. The beat In the world. Wholesale and retail, and the dye privately applied at Mo. I Aator House. Botchelor's Win and Tonneos hare Improvements anrpaaaing all Others, natural and easy; perfect m and so turning up behind?no ahrtoking id Bond street. Iltll's Hair Dye 50 rents. Black or brown.?Depot No. 1 Barclay atrcst, and sold by all drug and paleut medic ma etorea Cllrrhngh'a Illusive Wigs, with t'aatalnahle partings, are perfection. No turning up behind. ISO Broadway, corner of Rcade street. Dr. Holloway Traders his Mlaeere thanks, through the medium of the Proas, to tboae rbyMrians who rtclusliely preacrllie his Bills ami Ointment In their prirale practice for ceUtetiesa, ludigeaUun. headaches, liver complaints, erysipelas, Ac. Fancy Porks! CnUery?The Richest nnd newest patterns, lor sale at J. A S. S. HACNDKR8', No. 7 Aator House. Married. Boo*?towkpt ?f>n Tuesday evening, July 8. by the Rev. Mr. Everett, Mr Titos as Boa* to Mian Ass Cos'bdt. Bfust?Lies?At Hoboken, S. J., on Monday, July 2, by Her. Dr. II C Taylor, her. tar Rkrst, of Ilack en aack, K. J to Mim Mauuaia**, daughter of the late Dr. Luce, of Bremen, Germany Pam.??Baser?In ibis city, on Thursday, July 5, by Rcr. J. 0 Rogers, Gsosas Q. Davis to Mast J. Bans, both of this ctty. rturr?[.Asntjrr ?On Monday, July 2, si 81. James' cathedral, Brooklyn, by the Rev. Mr Turner, Jamas 1'vstrr, to Mast Ass Iasolst, all of Brooklyn. Giuuorr? Pmiots ? In Brooklyn, on Thursday, July 0, by the Rev. N. E. .Smith, Aiuvgrvn Dm t. Gummkt, to Ku lAKrni. naugmrr 01 uiu nicner, r*q. HiVKW?I!*<rw*?At Cbonpeqianrett, Warwick <m Saturday, June 30, by the Kigfit K*v Htshon Clark, Kna C. 1U? *i?*. KM , of New York, to an Mast, daughter of tb* late li?n. NVbola* Brown. Mac*?Wnm ?On Moaday, July 3, at the residence of the bride'* father, M East Thirty fourth street, by the Moat Hot. ArchbishopHughe*, Jon Mack to Kaon*, daughter of Jame* W. Whit*, all of tbla citr. MiLik?Baauo ?On Thuroday even in*. July I. by the Rev. Mr. IHJler, Mr Jajus Mia* to Mia* CanaauraT. Baano. all of Brooklyn. llmfos?Carxwr?At South Bergen, N. J., on Thursday, Jnly ft, by the Rer K W. French, at the raaideooa of the bride "a fktber, Mr Ouua* R. Puwrmw, of North Yarmouth. Mo., to Mia* Km L., second danghlor of Mr. Orrn II Oonby, of South Barge*. y mi* -rumaarm?In RummerfteM Method let Rplweopa< < bureh, Brooklyn, on Turn lay, July 3, by the Re*, (i K Crooks. P P., D?riit A Bern)* to Jom*. yomigl ilaughUsr of Abraham Florentine, both ef MrookJjm. mod. KoTrn?on Thoaday, July ft, Joww nam Boron, son of John and Eiia Bo roe, aged 4 year* and U day*. The (r<nd? and retail re* of the family are rrepectfhlly invited lu attend the funeral to Greenwood thta (Friday) afternoon, at four o'clock, from the femdsooe of hie grandfather, J intra Boy or, 331 Degraw atroet, Brooklyn. Baoww ?On Wedneoday, Jnly 4, In*, daughter of (ten. W and Julia A. Brown, aged 1 year, 3m<?lba and 23day*. The relatives and frlrtnl* of the family are In r I ted to attend the funeral tbla (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock, I from the reeidrace of her parent*, Earn Eighty -sixth treet. near avenue A. OpamrT ?On Tuaaday, July S, Her. Jom Cwraor of I Ibi* diocese lligh mam waa lung on Thuraday morning at St. Columhe'i church, from which the funeral took |4aoe to the Catliedral, where bis remains were deposited with tie- iwual ceremonies Onus* ?In the flOth year of hi* age, of d!arose of the heart, Patiuc* Colli**, of county louth, Ireland. Tlie fru iiiia and reialivea are reepertfblly larlted to attrod hi* fuoeral at o?? o'clock precisely, fnm hla lata residence. No. 33* KJIsabeib street. I?!*vi*w*t ?At oyater Iktr. 1/mg Island,'at the reallm? of Iter grandmother, Mr* barah Burtui, AjnrsF., ( da gbter of W illiam I*. sad Ann Hiss Dtsoeway, of thl* j fttf remain* will be taken to Greenwood for Interment. Paili ?On Thuraday, July ft, Jamm Arucwna lunr I I ' I ,m?a HI I MM) Aagmta Bailr. ag<?l II months aud 6 daya. J Flaw.** ?On Wedr?wdv J v 4. .lour f., e:te?t sun ' of Jatne* and Anna Vtnegau, aged year*, ft mouths and t days. Tlie friends and acquaintance* of the family are m rjw. tflilly lorited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) I m?n '.rig at 10 o'clock, from the rcaidenoe of hit par an la, j All ivarl street lit* remains * ><l be taken to Qalrary i Urmetery for interment. F>'irr* ?On Thursday, Ju'y af1?r a short lUneao, I JtxiN H Cn FwnkN, the only, belored w>n of Juhn M and 1 K* -crca fti?ber, aged ft imnth* and 2 days. The re1*t'*e? and fttwh of the f.ro'lr ?re rewpretf'illy t iiti ?iii i lb- ' i"*i ft -n ii v late reel 'w, **o FOnrth nTsnun, comer id Thirty firm *trc,t tin* (Friday) , afternoon it mr #'(;? ? III* r mama wUl be tale* to I. . I wmel< ' , , rtowsn-n?fa? Thursday, July ft, after a abort and a* 1 rere illnem, fenwaan inw n, only a->n of Jam** and 1 lb rah Conrond, aged 3 yearn, It month* and ft days \ TVa frlecda and relative*, and Ihoa* of bis brother*, Kd wsril an J M.cbeei Omened, also of hts oeueia, James Uoe t 1. 7 ootid, erf respectfully invited ?n attend the ftineiral, thfe /Friday) sfterroou, art twn o'clock, from Mm residence bl* lather, No tiHil Washington Itrwi, corner of Chariot I aulas - -Oti Wednesday evening. July 4, Janus I.nous, * aged 8!? year#, 11 month- and 10 days. Tim relatives and friends oi the family are respectfully invi i :l to attend (hefuneral, from his lute residence, No. 41 llaumowl (beet, this }(Krluay) afternoon, at lw? o'clock,* w Ithnut further inviutiou. J a mux* ?On Wisluesday, July 4, after a protracted illwar. Kj4<ik A., eldest child ?t Itarid and Kate V. Jurduto, age.i 1 yeoik, 10 mouths and 17 dayr. The i datives and friends of the family are respectful^ Invited to at lend i he funur&l, from the residenoe of hi* piretii*, No. 137 Westh Tliirty eighth street, thia (kriday>uitern<s?i. at h'Uf part twelve o'clock, ilia remains will be taken to Tarry town for interment tlsliloritia and S'ottiah j?*|sts plena* copy. kM'ijcnav?At his residence, at Milburti, near Hudae*, in the couwty of Columbia, on the 28th ult., Ho*. Kornirr MKdJcuajf, aged 8.7 years Mr. MoClellan wm native of Columbia county ll.< graduated at William* College, and, a tier the usual course of preparatory atudy. was admitted to the bar in 1328, and eatablisbed hliiisiSt at Middk-burg, in the county ol Sehnhario. lie there *caged in an extensive and lucrative practice, and noon r?se to prominentia in bin profaeetou. In the autumn ef IH&t be was elected one of tbo representatives in lb* Twenty-orth Coogrees from the double district then oo**posed of the counties of Schoharie, Greene and Delaware, lie served with preat fidelity and firmness at a time weB calculated to tent his claim to three qualities. It wa* during the first two years of Mr. Van Duren's administration thai the sit. tniii Has made, and unsuccessfully fane wed, to establish the Independent Treasury. Ansa dmmistral Ion measure. It eaoountered a clamorous aa4 ij.mu. i>i>|xin, |{ro.iiiy strengthened by the depressed condition of the business of the uu? try and ths embarrassed gu?to or Its fljuooOB. ITaiuly wise and uvoussiiry an wan the mtasure itself, It required more than ordinary courage ta Bland up ill its defence, amidst thn defection of political frlnd* and In the fttce of an excited community muted by misrepresentation. But Mr. Mm'lritan wan not a ?t* yield what he knew to he right to any other couuMerution, and lie cave to the mtasuie Iu all lU rlutnging fortunes hat earnest support. Though falling then of macess lie lived tome, year* afterwards, the adoption of the measure, and its IxHiettta to the country acknowledged by all pin tier. As a Representative in Congress, Mr. MilTsllar aitm-d to make himself useful rather than conspiceons. His service* in committee were valuable, and 1* the House he was esteemed one of the most faithful and Intelligent rnrmliersH He spoke rarely, but always Commanded attention, and secured respect for hia opinions. His advocacy of the oltlm of the belra of Kultou to remuneration, Is well remembered an an eloquent and Impressive effort. At the dona of his term In Congress ho removed to thn county of Columbia. In 1*10 he was elected from the same district to the Twenty seventh Congress, end suived through that term, 'tunce his retirement frone Congress he has continued to reside near Hudson, engaged in the practice of liis profession. It is nearly two yeein since he was struck down by disease, while actively nap-aged In the exciting duties of a political canvass. Fran that attack he nuver entirely recovered, and within Ihn last few weeks lie sank gradually till bin decease Hs has l een taken aw ay in the prime of life and In the mtdnt of a career of activity ami usofuiueas. Mr. MoCtcllan wen a man of ardent temperament, impulsive and wane hearted. He had many friends, and they loved him for his social qualities and genial nature, for his frankuMg and for bis zealous and utiselllsh devotion to their Interests. His Integrity was unquestioned, and whether la In public or private life he commanded res poet and *ntecm. The earnest heartiness of bis manner and thn kindliness of bis bearing, even towards his political exponents, wore In happy contrast with the cold and dlntant formalities which too oflon se|>arate those who dlfbv Iu opinion. Such win Robert MefTellan. Those whe knew h.m, is .ltd the writer of thla brief notice, through all the stages of youth and manhood, will ever cberhh bin memory. MiCkaiu ?In Brooklyn, on Thursday, July 6, Ilanr, son of .tohn and Margaret McGrath, after a abort illniM, in the 3filh year of his age. His friends and acquaintances, and those or bis brothers, Nicholas and John, and brother-in-law. John Brady.are respectfully Invited to attend his funeral, this (Trtdayh afternoon, ait three o'clock, from bis late residence, No. S President street. His remains will be interred In lbs Cemetery of the Holy Cross, Klatbnsh Manumit.?On Wednesday, July 4, F.ajrwr Uxixw.M dimheria, aged 3 years, 7 months and 17 daya. The Tlends arid relati r<* of tta i family are requested to attend the funeral, thia (Friday) afternoon, at four o'clock, from the residence of bta aiQictod parents, Myrtle avenue, second house from Kent avenue. The remains will taken to Groenw ood O'Poxoktrs ?On Thursday morning, July 6, Mast Jo>* mix*, daughter of Joseph J. and Teresa If. J. O'UoaohlM, aged 12 months and lf> days. The relatives and friends of the family are respectfuMy invited to attend the funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock. from the residence of her grandmother, Mr*. Mary Riley, So. 100 East Seventeenth street. Prrrrx ?On Wednesday, July 4, Mr Koaaai J. Pim, in the 73d year or hia age. His friends are requested to attend his funeral, thl* (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock, from hia late residaaaa. No. 132JFrst Thirty ninth street. New Orleans Picayune please copy. l**jx*vmac.? At Orange. N. J , on Wednesday, July L of rimsumptlon, Kdwakd Pwkbvkv, in the 64th year fla his age The friends of the family are riwpectfhUy invited to attend tli<' funeral, on .Saturday afternoon, at two o'clock, from bis residence at Orange. Bmoxsos.? At Fac lory v tile, Platen Island, on Friday, June 16. of consumption, Jamb Gilsskt Siaomov, son m Abraham and Phebe Simooaon, aged 33 years and S months. California and Mor,mouth county, N. J., papers plea a* copy. Soott?On Thursday, July 6, Sarah Fjctit. daughter of Frederick and Sarah Bell, aged 4 years and X) days. The friends of the family are requested, without farther notice, to attend the funeral, from the residence of her parents, 271 Spring street, this (Friday) aflernuoo, at two o'clock. V*xr>Ksnonr?In Harlem, on Wednesday. July 4, RArmi. Ajulu lUxnsLL, wife of C. 8. Vandnrhuuf, aged M years. The relatives and flrlends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, owner of avenue A and 119th street, this (Friday) aflernooa, at live o'clock. Wait ?In this city on Wednesday, July 4, after a lingering Illness, Fjaaxor Ursesu., wife of Edward A. Watt, id the 26th year of her age. llcr remains were taken to Albany fbr Interment. Wall.?In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, July 4, Ai-ica Wall. native of Kalian, county Kilkenny, slater of Garret aad Patrick Wall, aged 29 yearn. The friends of the family ars invited to attend bar funeral, this (Friday) afternoon, at half past two o'clock, from the residence of her brother, Garret, 79 Gold streak, Brooklyn. MIMKLLANEOIR. A T WHOI.R8AI.lt, 8 Ell AfUt?ONE Mnj.JON, TROW OR A to MO par Ihmiaand The rbeaneat eetabuahmrni to Haw Tort. O. CHEElg. 17 Hnwlw|. AT JOWK8\ 10 Aim l> A WW RTKEET?A WWW RTVUI <8 Hboee and Oanexa. at ML OaU aad aaa them. riORWK, BCWIOW8, IWVRRTRD NAllA, Wm.ABAMM V.' Jotnla, and all dlaeaeea <8 the feet, cured wHhoal paia m Inrnnrrnlenca In the patient, by Dr. ZAI'IIARIE. hiaMi Chlrnpodiat, TO Broad era/. Kef ere to pbyaKdaae aad eurgaaaa of UthaKy. rtUUMU U At thla aaaaoa nf the roar 18 EPIDEMIC. The public way rely with mmlldence In the oaa 8TKIHrKLD'H . OORDTAL OOOWAC BTTTTRR, aa the wlT ah rwnti to nrerent nr aura PIAIIROU aad DThKKTRV. Three ioTalnehle biuera are act only a anRbcine of approred eCrary, but thee art alao a plaanad aaR a* reeahle anmaaer drtah Wo family abnuld be whhoal IhaWb They effect a core In a (aw mlnutea, and aaa be always iRM lr?? ?i Bole a?eat for the OaMdMMh I And by all droutaie. naaera aad ban ta theeM* "TYEATNEHR AND 7TR FATAL ItrnfcTA ON rwm If Hraln ?nd RjfMwnb," will ahnrlly ba pubUabad bp Dr. TON MOWCHUIRKKA. oral* and aorta. now prwrtWna Mi naw ayWain at roatorlaa tba u*bi and baa ring at UR Ultoknn plana. K. T. ' Grexlkt'R bourbon whireet bitter* ro? air dlefwwe of Uw euww*. Urer and bewaAa. Tbaaa MM aw Iranian it tba aaa ijnaiMlMliaal wiwalal, aa wad aa tbr moat M' aaatlr atnrnarklr. tr?r nEarad tba pabila, M arr a rarlain prvrwnUm of rbllle and farar For aata aiaifwbrra. BANNER b f ARE.Wbotaaala Metre * niraoulocil MCYKH'H MIRACULOl'R. KEVIN DFNTEOTK*. _ _ YKRMIN DrKTROnCE. Eitarmlnatra rata and Ultra, marbra, walar bu*a aa# Kirn tnaar a. frtnrtpaj dapot, ill Broadway. Maid R ggtata. Nine dollar hrwinh va'Thner-the rnarr, eb#*pr?t In tba martrU <'ali and 'niamlna 431 Mr wd war > cornar i ajaaJ airaat. PAEAONM' EXTERMINATOR THE HERT IN THE WOEIJ>, Ark apon rata aa a trrmr, that l*a*r thalr bolaalddtft. II# fartaally pnrtdaa dwalTlnvil of Vwtbanma rnilbu All daaiaM la madtatna ban tt. Hold by all dramMa. REPmiOEBATORR " laiHdC al low prima at EDWARD D. EAEBPOE P'M^ Ormaar at A?Ww plana and TMrdaV mrtka?MMA (^RCOND EDITION TOR JCLT NOW RRADT ^ Apn.irroN'B tu.mrrR'ATKP RAiLWATorror THE Orri?;IAI. RAILWAY til'IDE OP THE OOUNflnr. I' ronUina NEARLY ONE HUNDRED RAILWAY MATE. For a Or tbrouabmit tba UriKad "talra and < Tanadar D APPLETON MOO , rnbltakaaa, 443 aadaa Broadway, nanHfamnadHW. SKWTN# MACHINE NEEDIER OP KTKET DBlHIR Uon. WboJaaala and ratall, IU lad ffi Broadway. |yn?r (nwnl atreai. f|*HE REARON RYEEYBODT OET* ALONtl RO WIDE. 1 with tba Wand Ha win* Marbtnaa. la baaauaa tbrr am an dmpla and durabla. and alaraya parforra armralajy. Tana naaa ?ra n?w mada on <b? old wall amabbabad priartyilan rrtea. 5"'li.'wiiVTtlET^A^Y) 4n anmdw^Ji Ktw Tart. H W. MAREH formoriy wftb tba "Karate." woaU b* plrnaad In am bla Maoda and pnlrona at tba WaadV teadRE Marbiaa (dEea, <77 Broadway. TV) PKRRONN OOINO TO TWB OOrNTBT ?LADTEE, j. eajgais assrjsutsu km i W " W Holland 1M dBWHWL Wl yon lika m obtain a haaatlfnl OWny Boot or Ebon, and a avail" .ma, call at tba abnva inilln tewt. wbara tba Maaaal anE oat axtaaatra la rtailal M alwayaaa band, a? tow prlna rERER NO MTRTAEE ABOUT IT.-IP TOO WANT i-r?M, aad R won't grow aainraU*, yon Ma# aa* at On|MHt, whlrb will forra (I to rmw on tba aawulba# (M In # vtiiia.a jSgraa' r-wawmsi* 9

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