Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 16, 1860, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 16, 1860 Page 5
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object of the meeting comes after the * eleotioa. Then the managers assault the ucoenful candidate for appointment to <Mcm, and produce the published call signed t>y then, and the report in the newspapers, with the names of Smart aa president, and Snug and Bottom aa orators, aa proofs of their merits and deserts aa great popular leaders. Bah! We *re tired of this professional humbug, and we adriie the dear people not to be led any more by the noM by these professional spoilsmen. Lit every one follow his own bent of an craning, without regard to these humbug public meetings, and we will give him for two oents on the text morning a full aooount of the antics of t!? political meeting managers. Tbx Zocavxs.?The drill of the Chicago Zeaasss, which was witnessed by ten thousand of ovoMmh Id front of the City Hall on Saturday, presented a novel speetaole to the eyes of both the initiated and uninitiated in military tactics, and achieved for our Western volunteers an acknowledgment of superiority over our own soldiers, which must have been as grattyfac to them to imrifi as H was mag>naaJtoftaain as to award. We are very proud, and justly scu of our volunteer militia. We gto*y4n the Ficat Division, and almost worship the National-Guard; but there waa no shrinking on Saturday, either among the popuiaoe or the offloere and soldiers present at the brilliant -evolutions of the Zouaves, in cheerfully according to them the palm of superiority, and .pronouncing the verdict that nothing like their performance had been seen in New York before. The Zouaves are all young men, highly trained gymnasts, and, we believe, temperance men to boot; and no better evidence can be produoed of the value of gymnastic exercises and abstinenoe from intoxicating drinks, to the .physioal developement of our young men, than the drill of this really "crack" corps. One was disposed to ask himself while looking at them, Why cannot all our rising youths become Zouaves? The probability is that this company is composed of Yankees who have been transplanted to the West, where that ingenious race aeems to 'flourish like the green bay tree, and develope itself in smart lawyers and incomparable stump orators. The scene of Saturday proves that the air of the West is productive of good sol diers u well. Indeed there is something about that region which appears to impart a vigor and freedom to our Eastern emigrants which are refreshing and pleasant to think upon. The Zouaves have now given us a specimen of military discipline in the West Next week we shall have the "Savannah Blues" here, all the ^way from the far South, and we will see what they can do. Who knows but that they will teaoh our soldiers something, too. So much the tetter for the ttprii militairt. John Bclt, and His Vountkkrs.?Just now, owing to the projected visit of the Prince of Wales, the British lion and the eagle of Columbia are upon the most friendly terms. The en>tenie ctrdictfe is perfect, and is the most delightfully fraternal thing in the world. For our own <part, we would be the last to disturb this concord, or to touch the old, but still hearty lion, upoa any of his sore spots. We may, however, take the critical privilege so often assumed by Kngifsi Journalists with regard to our affairs, and say a word or two in relation to Mr. Bull's rifle volunteers, who, to the number of twenty thousand paraded in Hyde Park the other day. Before the review a great many more men were expected on the ground. One London journal -opeoed a grandiloquent leader by saying that her Ifa^Mty would be saluted on that day by over one hundred thousand men in arms, and so oil When the affair was over, the London papers, great and small, went into ec?tacies over it, and anyone unacquainted witn me tacts might imagine from their articles that this body of raw militia, utterly useless, as Sir John Buri goyne told them, against regular troops, except to defend fortified places, was equal to the heroes who received the Russian charge at Inkermann and carried the British flag under the burning sans of India. This is absurd in the extreme. The English writers make a strong point of the fact that the young men of the country, of the middle and upper classes, have come forward in such numbers to show their loyalty to i the crown. It must not be forgotten, however, < that the volunteers sprang into existence from several powerful causes, the chief of which is the intense latent hatred of the British to the French, and the jealousy of the former nation of the growing power and decided predominance of the latter. Then England is constantly at war somewhere or other, and the natural)y pugnacious spirit of the Anglo-Saxon race is stimu lated by accounts of actual operations in the 'field. Here, where we have less than fifteen thousand regular troops to garrison a frontier extending from the Rio tirande to the mouth of the Columbia?over two thousand miles?to occupy military posta on the Atlantic an<l Pacific seaboard; to make surveys of newly opened territory and lay out roads therein ; to guard half a dozen emigrant routes from th* Mississippi to the Sacramento river; where the service is very much like hard work, with no glory and Nnall pay. and where th?re is no prospect o*any kind of a war, unless we get one up among ourselves, the young men have no especial incitement to mimic the life Of the soldier. Yet we And them doing it to a tremendous extent. We believe that the whole nuaber of men enrolled la the uniformed mill tin in this city alone in over twelve thousand: while, if there was any great field day. auch as review by the Prince of Wales, we could Rather together from the surrounding towns and provincial cities as many aa forty thousand men. cavalry, artillery, infantry and riflemen, to any nothing of faacy troops like the Chicago 1 Zouares?(very odd-Zouaves from Qiicago we shall be getting our truffles from Kaunas next)?all in a high state of efflciency. and ready for active service. It is to be hoped that arrangements will be made for such a review a* that we have hinted nt above. Let us have the troops from the 1 country as well as the city. The fonn?*r may not show the tame efficiency and precision in drill as the crack regiments in the city; but the apruce gentlemen of the Seventh. Seventy-first or Twelfth must not forget that the army which followed Washington, a Virginia farmer, from Dorchester leights to Yorktown, was composed chiefly of m^n who. like old Israel l'utnsm. left their ploughs standing in the fields, * and were as ignorant of tactics as of (Jrcek. So let us have si I our militia, from town and country, and then the Prince of Wales and the I I aoblMKa in attendance upon him cad see a fair sample of the great popular standing armj of the republic?an army of over a million of men?an army which in sic months could be made among the moat terrible that the world has ever seen. Let us hope, also, that Jonathan's " trainers'' and John Bull's riflemen will never meet each other in battle array, but that the fixture sovereigns of England to all time will be, like the royal lady now on the throne, the " good friends" of the President of the United States. Aid for Italt and Pktkh'h Pince for the Pop*.?We published yesterday a statement of the receipts of the Garibaldi benefit at the Academy of Music, showing that a net proui or 91,00* iv whs nunaea over 10 Gen. Avezzana as the remit of that artistic contribution to the straggling people of the two Sicilies. At various periods dace the coeeeeoement of the late war, la Italy large contributions have been made in this city for the oause of Italian freedom mounting probably in money, arms and provisions to nearly a hundred thousand dollars?and now that the Sicilian subjects ef Francis fee Second are fighting for their liberty under Garibaldi, pecuniary aid is being lavishly famished to them from the same source. It is a curious coincidence that at the very time when the American people are pouring in money to aid the people of Italy in their resistance to a tyrant, Archbishop Hughes, in his famous sermon, and the Catholic bishops of the South, in an address which appeared in our columns yesterday, should be appealing for Peter-Pence to assist Pius the Ninth in maintaining his temporal power against the assaults of revolutionary Catholics in the Papal dominions. It will be curious to watch the result of the two movements, and see whether St. Garibaldi and liberty, or St. Pius and despotism, will get the larger sum from the American people. NEWS FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL, * tha l.? r. .laMh. tfce rwtbiM ?r ratolM Artkta by Ike ?*verMM*-rrMk? OOccs k the lUrkid?Sale ?f PaMk Lu* hi Itacwta, *tM *c.< Ac. Our 8p?cl?l Wuhlagton D?ipatth. Washisgtom, July It, 1360. The steamer Pawnee, built at Philadelphia by an outBide ^constructor, by suthority of Secretary Toucey, is likely to prove a failure. She is an experiment and a very costly one. She was to have been detailed to convey the Commission authorised by Congress to the Isth raus of Chirlqui, hat doubts exist about her safety, growing out of her recent trial trip. It Is reported that she rolls very heavily, and pitches to an alarming decree. So great were these Motions that it was necessary to run out the guns to their firing positions in order to steady her. Since her return it has been recommended that her battery be changed to a leas calibre, and the guns to remain as in ordinary shtps-ofwsr, on sides of deck. Owing to her mode of rig the ship will not stay. When under sail the only way to change her tack was by "wearing." The Pawnee cost the government much more money than vessels of the nme sise built by naval constructors in the yards. An immense amount of material has been wasted upon her. She la considered a failure la point of speed, snd on the I whole will add no credit to the nary. A second trial trip bna been ordered. It la prstiable the Harriet Lane will l>e detailed to convey the Ooaaaiiasio> to Chirlqui, If the Pawnee gives no better satisfaction on her second trial trip than she did oa her Aral. mfaix and BQrmrorr or visn?o? not aavr. <?.,? ?# Ilu SI I'M non imiiitml al th? Uat mMinn the [ tbc repair and equipment of vessels of the navy, SacretaI ry Toucey ta authorised to oaoae a careful axaaloatloa to be mad* by naval officers engineers and cooatructora. Into the condition of sailing vessels of the nary, and tbe coat or giving tbom or any of them full steam power. together with the expediency of making neb change tn rlew of tbe ooat, condition, model and general character of auch veaaets ao altered. Senator Davis' taw prohibiting tbe War and Navy departments to purchaae any patented article greatly embarrasses both departmenU Just now, aa Oolt'i revolvers and other armi are much needed for tbe Indian country and for chipboard, but none can be purchased, and tbe government cannot make tbetn. Congress appropriated in tbe Naval bill three hundred and thirty eight thousand dollars for tbe purchaaa of ordnance and small arms, and U*n sneaked a law through, by means which no member of Congress yet beard from can explain, preventing Secretary Toucey from making the purchaae. Such ta Congressional legislation nwTuu omro a ths uankst. There Is a great stampede here on the part of persona Interested In different printing offices to sell tbeir several establishments to tbe government and all envy Wendell's mammoth eatabliahment because, it being the largest and moat complete oonr?rn of tbe kind in tbe I'm ted states, the government will probably b? compelled to purchase it. It can probably be obtained, tn Its present condition, at one hundred thousand dollars leas than It would coat tbe government to creats Just such another one. from tbe fart of ths complications and extravagance that at laud the con atrnctioo <?( puuttc Dunning* nere Mil or !*?!?* I? MMIMCM0T4. A proclamation has been iK-ued for the Kale of one ml) lion of acr?? of heretofore unoflered laud- In Minnesota during October grit. They include lamia remaining to th? United Statea from railroad grant*. rouTH At noYravre. C.eneral lane, accompanied by Governor Win-low and othar fViaoda, learea Washington to morrow for North Carolina. no a Tint, by Invitation, to Warren town and elaewbera in that State. The Oougla* Kxeeative Committer hare pre parad and will publiah lb Ik weak an addra*<> to the country. Dtlawan Palltle*. Wiranrarmn, July 14, IMO Mi Ml I lav I H Springer. *? B Htlaod, J. M Barr, Fmnrtrt Rnbinaon and Hiarlea Gallagher were alartad thti evening for delegate* to tha .-Hate Coo rent ion at tVjver, Uta 36lb mat. The people'! party tavor Hell and Everett. Tha republicans reorganiaed a meeting and appoiated Are delegatea for the aame Convention Itera waa ooaatderabla aotae and coafuaioa durlaf the proceed iaga Tha M. Jaha Ihadlat Ratlraad. (H Jon, K. B , Jaty 14, IMO. Tlic m. John aad Rhedlac Railroad, connecting the Bay of Fundy and (.iiKof St tawrence will be opaoed for the traffic Auguat Oral * Marketa. N?w 'Mtaav* July 14. 1W Cot too market very dull, aalea to-day JOO bate*, quota tiona nomiaai. fk*ir quiet at 96 92.4 a M 74 Corn doll atflOr.a7!V. I'rovlalooa quiet. bnt tlrm. Tolnnro Irmall^r a S>-,r for rotamoa, and B'fc a 7 ',c f.w ne leaf. The rent of the market unehanred. Cucta*ati, July 14, IMO Floar very dull aad tending downward- Wheal na settled. Obrn dull. Wbiakey atcady at IT?r. Pork cloaed buoyant naeaa at $1*. Baroa held at *'4c. a 11 (?. Money market unchanged. p OtK-aoo, July 14?? P. M. Floor dull. Wheat steady aalea la,MO buahela at 91 07 a 91 01 fbr Ko. 2 In atore Corn dull and 1c. lawer aalea 4.400 boahe'a al 49c. a 4.1).c , In atora. <%ta quiet Re nelpta?1.900 bbla. 9o>ir, 11000 buahela wheat. 11.MO bnahela corn, 1.000 buahela oata. Shipment' ?I 000 bbl?. Hour. 9,000 bo* he la wheat. #,990 MNM9 corn, VOOO buahela oat>. Kreighla Arm at 9'?e. on < orn to ffcilbln Sight exchange on New York 1'? a 11, per rent premium Miiwaraat. July 14, IMO Floor quiet. Wheat dull at 91 121? for No. 1, delivered. Com haa a declining tendency. Oata Arm. Racelpla? 100 bbla. Hour, 1.300 buahela wheat Shlpmenta?1.000 bbla. Dour. Oewano. Jnlr 14?4 P N Poor In moderate demand fbr the interior and Fa?tern trade aalea 000 bbla at 96 M (br extra Slate. 97 a 97 29 for favorite double extra city branda Wheat Arm aalea 6.000 buahela In liana at 91 96, 9.000 liuahett Milwaukee < Inb on prirate terma Com dull aalea r> 004 b ia.ieU 11 ii.ana at 64><e, OaU, barley and rye ? hp jlaI Oia? KKW YORK HERALD, i freight* unchanged at 30c on flour.fc. oa vliMtu4TKcoa corn. Lake imports?33,800 bushels irheat 49.00) busheie cot 1,000 bushels oala. Qaaai eaporta?11,000 bushels wbek.t, 34,700 buniioUi oorn, 1,000 bushels oats. Bmiw, July 14, P. It Flour steady aad ia lair demand: saiee 1.100 bbls., at 4 80 fori superAne ViMHig, 94 90 a M for extra do., KiM 3s for extraIndiaaaand Ohio, M 50 a for dou ble ex Iran Wheat Armor and la (air dmnaud aalea 4JM bushels white Indiana at 81 SI. 4,000 bushels No. S CbieaS spring, 4,000 buahaia No. 1 Milwaukee at K WM. rn firm bat heavy towards the clone sales 81,000 bmaoels at 43c. aRSc Whwkey nominal at ltW3. Osaal freights quiet but Arm. |Uute Imports 4,600 bbls. flour, 13,000 bushels wheat, 10,900 bushels corn, 1,000 bashsla oata. No returns cazno from the Ganal OoUector's oOoe this evening. OrtMtts aad Hulcal Itatton. The maaisal world enjoyed a temporary revival last week ia the operatic performaaoe la aid of the Garibaldi fund aad the private ooneert of welcome to William Viaoeat Wallace, who is so Ikmiliar to tha art world of New York as to be almost/lalmed as our exclusive property. Mr. Wallace has galnat from this oounlry no anbatantlal reward, aad Is obliged to go abroad la order to sell his pleaaaat aflair. The Garibaldi benefit ?m a decided noota, and the committee, Sigaori Suaini, Muxio tad Bravi, will hart thp pl?we to tras?Jt to (Mr gallant ooufaTWi uterltl aid to the amount or twelve hundred dollar* The great mu of Ut fntemw m the debut or MhW m Edgardo ta "Lueta." His flae delivery of the aaledtaUoa rti a proi?i iwntlii. rn?ilinl inc nrr ~?" Chla scene, and OMteai* aeaoadacteTLecreslacreated, aa uauai, a Aurora. The pertbrmance gave uoivereal ?Uaadriha AM haa yahMaT ta tova lav a tr??phil tour ta the VM, oae of the moat profitable that Mr. Strakoech haa rrar made. The yoaag prima donna la doing the rural at her father'a country houae "over In the Jerseys." Cortesi, Stigelll, Amodio and Ma retsek are at Staten bland. Brignoli goes to Newport for the summer The managers' plana for next seaaoa have not yet been matared. Among the theatre folk there Is but little stirring. Mr. Joba Brougham's farewell benefit at Niblo's Garden, on Saturday, waa the great event or the week. The beneficiary waa greeted by a host of hi* admirers, and made hla adieux in a characteristic speech. It is the intention of Mr. Brougham to remain some time abroad, and to produce a new five act comedy which he has written especially for tbo I<ondon market. Without doubt our Britiah cousins will greet so clever an author and excellent an artist as Mr. Brougham with much satisfaction. Mr. Brougham will play at Niblo's on this and to-morrow evenings, and take his departure for Europe in the Persia on Wednesday. The farewell engagement of Miss Agnes Robertson and Mr. Bourcicault will close this evening, with a benefit to the lady. The programme includes the whole of the favorite Irlah drama,' The Colleen Bawd," and two acts of Mr. Bourcicault' clever play, "The Life of an Ac, tress." Th? affair will be quite an ovation to the popu u&r arusi. a large nurnoer 01 uisiinguisaca citizens have signed a complimentary letter te Miss Robertson, which will be presented to her to-nigbt. The Caledonian auk and the Iriah regiment will visit the theatre on this occasion. Mia Robertson Is universally popular with the theatre going public, and her departure will be regretted by thousands to whose entertainment she has contributed. The following la a copy of of the letter to be presented to Miss Robertson Previously to the departure of Miss Agnes Robertson from New York we are desirous of marking the esteem and kindly reeling with which aha la regarded in this community. In doing so we feel persuaded that we rejirewnt a large number of citisena elsewhere throughout the United Statea, where In every city ahe has left pleasant associations. Next Monday night, July IS, being already anoounoed for her last appearance and farewell benefit, we cordially deaire to make that night an oocaaioo for a general e*i>ressiou of regard towards this estimable artist. Junes H. Wad#worth, William B. Duncan, Roy. al Phelps, H. Rowan, Colonel ; J. M. Garnv chan, M. D.; Pierrepont Edwards, H. B. M. Vice Consul, New York; J. C. Beales. M. D_, President of the St. George's Society. Ceorge W Rings, Washington, D. C.; George H. Bokcr, Philadelphia; E. white, I'hiladelphla; H. O. Stebbins; Richard O'Gorman, President of the Friendly Society of St. Patrick; Leonard W. Jerome, W. R. Travera, George Forrest, E. B. Hart and others, At lAura Keene's theatre ' The Tycoon" continues to attract full houses, and It will remaln|on the bills during the whole of this week. For this evening, when Mrs. John Wood takes bar drat benefit at thta houee, the bill includes a sketch written for Mrs. Wood by Mr. W. Cowell, and called "Woman and Artist." It has been most successful la other cities, and the principal rdU la It Is aald to be one of Mrs. Wood's beat eflbrta. Doubt leas the foir beneficiary will have a house full of her admirer*. "Our American Cousin" is shortly to be revived I here. At Wallack'a theatre, Mr. Brougham's sketch, "The Great WmUrn," with other tight aad laughable pieces, drawn good hooaee; aad the same style of entertainment w<U be kept np during the week. On Tueeday Mr. n . iii will him * HAnjtfll wHavi Iia will nlftv Timnlh* ! Toodle* for lh? am time in New York. At Nlblo'a Garden, thla evening, the famoua burlesque of "Pwahoataa" will be given, with a new ballot, !'The tele of Nympha.'' Mr. Brougham, Mr. A. H Davenport ttxl the whole company will appear On to morrow evening Mr. A. H. Davenport ! benefit will take place. Mr. Brougham will play (for the Laat time in the United States) for the benefit of tbe clever and versatile art la t by whoa be haa been to ably supported during hla present engagement. The Maw Bowery theatre, thoroughly renovated and enerally brightened up, will open thla evening with a well selected atock company, and Mr. Eddy aa the aUr. "Macbeth" la the principal piece of the evening. Bryan la Mlnalrela cloaed their aeaaon on Saturday, and will go to tbe up river towna for a fortnight. George Christy clones thla week, and goea to Philadelphia. The pet forma ncea on next Saturday will be for tbe farewell benefit of tbe redoubtable George, who will give aa extra programme and get a bumper bouae. At Barn urn 's Muaeum the theatrical attraction at present la a ballet troupe, composed of pretty and clever children, they appear every afternoon and evening, with other attractions too t umeroua to mantloa. The Ravel Company, after an absence of Marly a year, have returned to the metropolw, and wlU play at the Winter Garden during the month of August. Tbe manager of the aarne theatre la negotiating an aagacenient with Mm Charlotte Ciwhman, who will probably play a abort rnir?f;i'?rDt id Peptembar. Mr. Blake wlU take a benefit on Thoraday of thU wwk. A number of lint rate artlata will appear la a programme of unusual excellewoe. n?? Southern aad Western manager* are la town mtkinf arraofemeata for their next aaaaong. Amoog otlx-n we notice Mr. Da Bar. of the St. Char lea. New Or lean a Mr. Waldren,of UMUrrllla; Mr. Bate*, of Cincinnati; Mr Cowell, of the Pt l>oui?; Mr. Dufflald, of U>0 Mobile. Mr Fleming. of the Georgia clrealt; Mr. McVlcker, of Chicago (now aota proprietor of the fine theatre lltere); Mr. R. F Reach, of the Boatnn Muaeum, Mr. Barra*. of Pike'a Opera Honae, Cincinnati; Mr. H"oJerano.of I'litaburg, and Mr Thorn peon, of the Tenaaaaaa I tbeatrea __________________ Caatrikttlau flar tha Pape* The ArrhbiKhop of Mew York would notify the public, through tha columns of the Hkrai.0, that he haa beard reporla to the effect that certain unknown pereona are going about aoHcltlng ?m.iributlnn.* for tha Pope. Thia I* entirely wrong. Tbox* ?h<> aubarrlha la aid of tha do kl at all The pol'ltr, Iberaf *- ?, Nhould be on their Crd againrt lb?**e im,ma tern, who pretend to mak? colMa (tor lb* Pop*, ud comma* just tee would require th?i *rary pmmm to whom tbejr wtmi4 apply (or micb * purpoee ?boa 14 hure them Arretted *n<l punmlied, u h?Ttn? attempted to rata* money on htaa prataocea. New Yokh, July II, 1900 Fraa at M.*inurrAimti??Between three and four o'clock on Bandar afternoon, a lira broke out In the ham belonging to the public twnaa known na tba St. Nichols*, kept hy William Mtrurkman, on the Btoomtngdala road, near Manhatturlllr. The Ore spread rapidly, and very anon brought the bara to tha ground. The ?park? bla# an tbe ahlngle roof of the hotel, netting It on ire in aararal plarea. The Iremen ware quickly at work and aared the main building Captain Porter and tha Klra Marahal warn early at the praniaea making an inrnatigatlon Into tiie origin of &e (tre A boy about nereoteen year* of ?e?. are* around the barn a vary ahort time prior to tha breaking oat of lb# Are, I* to*parted of batng the incendiary. Hie police are no tbe alart to catct him. Tha lota on tbe barn la estimated at about MOO There were two waeooa. a ?lelgh, liarnea* and other art Irian, baloog Ing tn Mr. 8trurkmaa, rained In all at about $M0, destroyed by tha Bra, oo which there ta no inauranra Mr mrurkman haa ituraranoa of Si .100 in tbe Market Innranoa Company on h la household effort* In tha hotel. Tbe damage done there w*a but trifling. Tha dam*/" dose to the main ballding will be ahoat itft. Mid t? be inanred. Tha boll ling* belong to Mr Polrrer Mr Superintendent Kennedy *nd Inapec.tor Carpenter were mtkiog a aurrey of th? Twelfth wird at the tint*, and th?tr |>r?Mnce oo quickly at tha Ore cr?atad no liltfc tirprin MONDAY, JULY 18, 18&?. IIX G&SAT KAffTK&B luitf Bnmi la Ut Vletaltf of feer Anrhoraft. IbiM wlii?I triumph of marine architecture, eeienc* sod (kill isatill, as at mi earlier prMtTbarirrinl, on# of the (Ml centres of attraction to Ue people of New York. Her bum and her fame hare gone abroad to the most distant oonlnes of the republic on the rapid wings of tba joarnala of the day, and from every quarter of the land the curious and intelligent from among the inaaasa of the people an pressing forward to gase upon the splendid nod hulllmi km of as noble a resael as baa erer floated upon (to broad waters of our bay. The mammoth ahip la Milt n wonder. From the first morning of her Inception to the day that her giant keel glided into the yielding water* that were erer afler to be her home, the eyes of all Europe and America hare been intently Ond upon her progress. Croakers were abundant to ridioule the mighty experiment, and "prophets of evil" war* not alow to predict that the vessel would never be finished, and that erea if com pleted aha would be so unmanageable aa to reader It Impossible to bring her across the Atlantis J On the other hand, the true friends of progress and o civilisation, who take no pleasure In seeing ocean navigation lagging bshluit in the great race of bumnn advancemeat, bat ml bar that it should keep par* with the improvemsnts which are constantly being made in every tamck of art and science, constantly expressed the most rang*ins baps* that the great ahip would be a great triumph. lbs fennel has shown wbo were the true philosophers fhrough good report and throi^h evil report tba Great baton baa paaeed unscathed, mod tbe warm reception whiofc ah* baa received fruia tbe American public to most gratifying proof that her enemies are in a moat mlaaraMe minority. The Hmuu> oarer at any time doubted tbe success of the experiment, aad baa supplied the earliest and moet reliable intelligence concerning the ship during every stage of its progress. Since her arrival in our waters the public have been kept regularly informed concerning every tact that would be of any importance. Tbe scenes enacted in the vicinity of her anchorage on Sundays may not be altogether uninteresting. Of course it is known that the Sunday law is strictly enforced on board tht big ship. There is a great guK fixed between tbe sailors on board and the people on shore, and one cannot pass to the other though both parties should wish it ever so much. I To the unfortunate tars this embargo on their liberties | must be very trying and tantalizing, in full view or the variety of punches and lemonade cocktails vhlch are universally vended in the locality. The refusal to receive visiters on board on Sundays doei not at all abate the Interest felt in the vessel, for durinj the whole of yesterday, "from morn to dewy eve,'' tlx Immense dock where Uie lavs was crowded by the curiojs of both sexes, most of whom belonged to tbe owriert <f the city. The lower part of Hammond street has beet converted Into temporary hotelr, and everywhere trny be found some rendezvous for the people. It is higtty amusing to atroll about the dock and through the various streets in the Immediate neighborhood. On coming down Hammoid street the first thing seen la tbe sharp front of the lmneoae veaael, appearing In tbe distance Ilka tbe chimney of aome huge ocean steamer, and on looking upwards ter high masts are seen towering over tbe rooft of tbe homes. On approaching nearer we observed a large nnmbotoT wnnnii e:irinti?lv insneriin# ?ho lirlo nf Ihn I monster ship, her Immense wheels, lier symmetric*! rudder,am every attractive part of her exterior. The general tenorofthepublic verdict was most favorable. Wedldnot hear a tingle disparaging remark in reference to her apjiearance, but everybody seemed bewildered at her great proportions, and the eaay, majestic manner in which the floated on the bosom of the river. The cars that run toward* the Great Eastern dock must do considerable bosineN, for there waa a aoetinual stream of citlaena ilowinf on to the dock during the whole day, although there vaa never at any one time an overflowing crowd. The work logmen aad their families were for the moat part ireally disappointed at not being able to get on toard, Inasmuch as If they cannot do eo on Sundays they cai't do so at all. Mail the vessel been o|>ened to inspector yesterday there is no doubt but that thousands of our hart flsted mechanics, many of whom are good Judges of mashmery and of ship building, would have gone on board with their families, and have n>ent some time In examining her beautiful model, and all the peculiarities of which the ship can boast. Many persons took to little boat* and rowed around bar, paaaing close under her bowa, bar sides, and clnaa to her wheals, laapeotlng bar with tke grsalsat care, acruliaising every pieoe of work mansh^i with evident satisfaction At about two o'clock some ixcltement prevailed In conaeqoenoe of a scrub race being col up between two boats, which started from the sten of the Great Eastern to run out to sea. For a few nxtnent the regatta heroes be^tme the attractloo, > vui luar own uwcira via* wi Bi|ut ?uu Mil iwwuw IIUWI again?" The mm about the dock wore not at all of mi tfccitlag character, though there was a great deal to amuadaad to provoke the rtoi&le to the full enjoyment of heart} laughter. For instance, the inevitable "real Weat tad la (lnwli cock oaadv" merchant *u on hand, with j a largt supply of hit toagh and Indigestible candy, which be oml; vaunted aa aa Infallible panares "for all the llii that fleah to heir to," and actually utic ceeded tn disposing of a few pounds of the brittle ' (tuff. "Come along, my young friends," cried the pleasalt man of rock sugar, "eoose along and get your feo'orth of the real (treat Kutern randy It is ] a capdil thing?come along, come along " He thua sue- | I ceeded in attracting some customers. On the opposite side tlrre waa another philosopher lauding the virtues of Japafi*e candy, which, on inspection, bore a marked similarity lo the Occidental compound. The Japanese merchant k*d a sign board with a drawing of the immortal Tomm) and a Jack Tar la close communion. the sailor being represented as informing Tommy that the caidy was better than anything of Ute kind to be fouitJ in Japan. Tummy, of course, doaa not reply. At a start distance from the stern of the Ureal Kaatern a floating hotel baa been established This is a river s tea net. lilted with table* and a bar, aad beautihel wttb flags, Where every kind of refreshments needed bv the hungry and thirsty can be procured This v**ael wlU remain at Ita post all the time that the big ship le mains in port, anl to judge from spnearanem it muat be doing a very tklr trade. The number of cabarets and tapia francs which hare bees awldenly run up in tbto locality is really surprising, ttiager pop ami len oaadegreet vou at every turn. I.i<juora cf every possible hue, refreshing if not Intoticatlng, wsre erery where exposed for sale. Th? crl?s of the contends merchant* were the only attractions besides the grett vowel Kach render of small wares endeavored to make himself hoard a'mve his neighltort, and the csaerlew din of voices continued all the day. Pome of the large wooden sheds erected far hotel pui poses showed a pretty Our attendance of customers Ihe flreat Faalern Hotel waa partieslarly well attended. It waa tastefully decorated with national Saga and Kngliah banners To drive away dull rare many w tbe visiters took to Bring at targets r*Am ak wtina an/4 althr.iiah th#r? VU tllAhl* rtf thtrn I practioa there vu precloua little hitting of the fiull'a eye? | th? uafhrtuoate tar ft betii? hit 10 erery part except lb? 1 rifht pkmc The loe cream garden??o called, becauae an flow?ta ftrrm there?waa oot rery full, but tba people who did go there endeavored to make tbemaelvea a* happy a* (troinwuorrfi would permit. The quantity of i?moo?h i>oaiimed by the thlraty crowd waa a feature of the day. All aorta of veaaela were brought Into reaulai tmn fhr the conveyance of the aoothtng beverage. [lark looking buck eta and tuba, that seemed to hare done aome little dlty in the laundry. wereapee<llly filled and emptied, and an innumerable quantity of penniea changed tuoda. Tlie h?M of the day waa nomewbat oppreaeire, and lb la, no dodbt, lad to the conaumptloa of ao much of ihla popular and harmkwa drink If the dlrertora of the Ureal Kaevra arere to open the loom of the big ahlp to the public on Baadaya, It la endent that It would be a rery remunerative move, aa the working people would patruaiic the reaaal eatenelrely Uptalai the Ortat Eaatrr* on Maadaya. TO TBI EDITOR OF TBS mntAI.D. Why la oot the Oreat Eastern open to the public on Dunday It la de?ired by tbousanda who cannot rlalt It on any other day. and undoubtedly the lirector* are wiring to doao. U there any wrong la It* If It id allowed to go to the dork and look at the outside, aa la done by tbousanda, why can they not go on board and aee the interior F la it rmt.t to look at the outatde and wrong to look at the >a I al"r II wonM afford plaaanre and instruction to tbounaoda, will annoy do on?. will no* reantrv the rmploymant of I additional attendant* . tlioa* who do not approra of lb* | nlillvttoo, bred Dot v Alt II. Why tbrn should it not b* ' T I Will oo? the prrm um thr.r mffipoco to obtain thia op prrtunlty for Um> laboring claaara to rtalt thasblpTand will not rraa Um "Babbatb Owaitt'*" tola In prornr- j I In? *o innocent and improving cra^iymeat. whteb would tikr tbe pia<? of other* wliicb ?ra \njnriout and <la ba*mn. L 1+ | Arrival* and Drpaiiarn. MBTUI. Ktraaoap, Ar-"?*am?hlp Jim?ato?r??Mhn Marr Wiurm, fu II Pnrranr and lady, flamuel ll*rth, iinr'aa W Thitow, , ladr.' MM and nnraa. r H Othall. W I* Oeo Hamilton. O JlnKb##. J J Kdwanta. Tom .Tcknafe*. in W Jfrmrm J J lanl*. *?ah J Worahatn and aerraat. TA llfr inn Brown, W 11 TVihh*, J 0 MrOea, I. rarlli-non M MTaad. J<* Hnt ler. tm WlHwnrth, fm (Iraham, Mla? U?*v!la l.roa. Mm T. HaaL <>roC fun, Mra K J Ball, Mtaa M F %?. Ml- J * Ball, 1 I Mi?a k M Bali. Mtaa A Parrr. T C Wallace. T J Mn^bea. C L Kin* Bd t^arananrih, Mtaa ltern*rd Mt?? Pu> k*rld*e, .? H R.rbMI* Maw Aodaraon. 0 * A. Or J II tllbb-n tafHaln T, . J fry, U C Baferark, Bd Ponare?aed II In the ?taera?e. Axrrirwau.?Mteaaahip Daniel Webster?Mtaa Walla M'ura H Mtaunda. l/nw*. W<v?*l Mor*ao. R l*w ion. MeMahnn, J Mlllett. .1 Anltlran. K K? . l?n:? ?nd mm A Atnar. A fa?n. K (' Serp?. A I>t?*. f Fenka, M Mt Hlbblea, D Reran. J Medina. J fattmnn W Mo r*. j Ut??. J r WeUlBcum. J Pewm Xt %m<?. f) NroAald T** Yarwr W?Tr>*ar*.?Th* t.aheaton (Tons) Ci Hlian of thr Ml mat , tarn ?fita noted rea**l, recenllf aold by Ikt I'll tad Wai<" f >r vloiaf ing tba Uwa afalaat tba /friran alara trt<f a, waa p-irctiaa. J bj Mawtra Adam? I* Jordan, of (lalraatna, tit I ordarad to Rio for a rarf > of yb" tc fceraa(Var V) l?r call?d tb? VUarl->a H. Jor III T)?e C?>tnl Park. The Central Park yesterday presented the usual crowd edafcd brilliant appearance for which it has gained with tn th? Ut jmr so extensive a reputation. Dtring the present ?v'mmer we hare bean frequently called upoa to describe it* f*T and iashiooabie throngs, and the many little inckdeuw* U?t nay be aeeo, while enjoying a atroli iurough the roBUiatic and wtudiog paths of the Ramble, or watr.hint the carriages and their various occupant*, aa they die paat us over the broad and ?tpo drives/ Still, to ibtme of an , obeerring nature there la always something aew to be Men and admired in the Park. The rapid ?inirr in j which the many improvements are being completed, the extreme taateand order which appear ou ail atde?, and the grand opportunity a person baa to .* ,lQll study the different classes which comprise th* sor ely of Nfew York, tbeae, and many other things, make iUo i>a.-k bear a new aad pleasant appearance each time we vutt, an t make ua almost forget that we have seen the same scenes I many times before. bx the morning and during the heat of the day the ' visiters are comparatively few; In ract, this is always the caae, and persons who desire to aee the Park in all its glory must defer their visit until the afternoon. Then the various railroad lines begin to deposit their thousands of passengers, and the streets and avenues leading to the Park are so thickly filled with people and vehicle* of all descriptions that locomotion to extremely difficult. The Fourth Avenue Rail- | road Company are still running three steam cars | w iw nrit, iuu iron wrir cniwuTO iwe wn may wueiy ay that it is a succiss. It does not ta any way interfere w itli I Ik* trarei on the other tines, as the increased facilities (or reaching the I'ark will aerve to attract many hundreds more to that delight fill spot. The class of persous visiting the I "ark on a fcnnday are mostly these whose duties prevent their leaving the < itv on any other day, and they look upon it somewhat in the light of an excursion, all the family going?father, mother, baby, Bridget and the indispensable child wagon. It is In every sense of the word the people's day, and the people evidently know how to enjoy it. It is seldom that anything occurs to mar the pleasure of the day, owing to the very strict rules and regulations of the police, and the gentlemanly and polite manner in which they perform their duties. As the visiters enter the different gates they almost In every case proceed directly to the lake and the Ramble, and after eujoylng the scene there for a short time, ana satisfying their curiosity with regard to the swans and the beautiful white ducks that glide so gracefully over the smooth and glittering waters of the lake, tbey begin to spread over the vast extent of the l'ark, and to inspect and criticise the works and improvements that are going on. As most of those persons are only weekly or monthly visiters, there is always something new to admire, aud many are the stoppages made and remarks passed. Another very remarkable feature of the Park is the number of Kmiitl refreshment saloon* which have sprung up like mushrooms around it, and appear to do a thriving businew. Then an ice cream saloon, lager beer stands, and any quantity of places where the huugry may retire and feast themselves upon doubtful pie and ftale cake, with coffee about which there 11 no doubt at all. Some of these places take in a great deal of money, especially on Sundays, and a stand in the neighborhood of the Park Is looked upon by many as a small fortune. As a Vlnd of an opposition to the refreshment saluous, the sides of the different roads are lined with weighing machine*, blowing machines, lifting machines, aud every sort of machine that the ingenuity of man can invent for the pur pose of making small sums of money. We Derceive that the nuisance of ncrmittinr gentlemen to smoke oo the Ramble has not yet been abated, and should the proper officers not take measures to put a stop to this most unpleasant habit, we trust that gentlemen themselves will see the propriety or discontinuing it. There is plenty of room outside the Ramble for smokers, snd it is extremely unpleasant to the ladies that are promenading. Three or lour of the now fkmous Chicago Zouaves were at the Park yesterday. They were in their unique uniform, and attracted a great deal of attention. It baa been slated that the Methodists of this city, not liking the idea of people using the l'ark altogether tor worldlv amusements. have formed a society for the purpose or erecting a tent near the lower entrance, and devoting it to the purpose of attracting aa many of the visiters as possible by having preaching there on Sundays. Whether the society has been formed or not we are unable to say, but aa far as our reporter could see there were no sins of anything of the sort yesterday. lbs Fourth Avenue Railroad Company have acted on our suggestion! in relation to stopping at Seventy-second street instead of Seventy ninth street, and have erected a line platform between Seventy-Bret and Seventv-eeoood streets, for the accommodation of p?lingers. Tfii? saves the people a great deal of unnecessary trouble, as before this they were obliged to walk hack to Seventy second street after being landed at Seventy ninth. At about six o'clock the persons visiting the Park begin to think of returning, and the immenae coucourse of human beings turn toward botne. Then, indeed, the railroad cars are crowded, and the tired men have to make way for the women and children; and many are the silent resolutions made that that shall be the last visit to the Park; but alas, like all other resolutions, they are made to be broken, and the next line Sunday finds mm again enjoying im oooi oreese mat it nearly aiwaya stirring la the Central Park. Prraomal UUIU(tB(?. Sonstor Douglss left Ksw York for New Harea on Saturday. To day be will go to Hartford, and from thence to Boatoa. On Wednesday be will attend the commence ment exercises at Harvard University, wh.>r? be baa a brother in law at the law school. Krom Boston be will go direct to ClKtoa Springs, New York, where resides hta mother and only sister. After a sojourn of a few days with bis relative* be will rislt <%trato?s Springs, where he baa rooms esgaged at the United Plates Hotel. Mrs. Douglas arcomiiaules bim on the route. Hon John C. Breckinridge, Vice President of the United Plates, left Baltimore oa Saturday for the Wast. Gov. Moore, of Alabama, who was reported as being at the White Sulphur Spring*, in Virginia, In a precarious state of health, is on the contrary doing well and was to leave in a few days for horns. Senator WtgfUl, together with his family, left Washington on the 13th inst . en routs for his home in Tevas Ospt. Hunter. R A , Qipt Wo. 0. tenth, Deut. E. I.. Winder, l.leut ?. Crispin, Onpl. Barton, V. 9. A.; C. W Abbot, U. 8. S . are in Wubmftoa. I^adoa paper* of the 4th Inst. state that, yielding to tbe pi fSsure of success, Mr. Rarer ha* entered on ano ther and paaitivety a last week of bia exhibition at the Alhambm, Llecester square I/ord William Godolphin Oaborne, a son of the Duke of I<ee4a, baa been sentenced to six months imprisonment In london. fur obtaining credit by falsely representing the amount of bia income. Baron de Frokescb, the Austrian Internuncio at Con stantiuople, has arrived at Vienna. The Conn tens Franceses l.uc< heal Palli, dsiif bier of the Durbesa of Bern and of the Ifcike delta Ura/is larekMlI "all i, was married to 1'mu* Massimo on the 21 <t ult. at Frunnsee. Hon. S H Hammond. State .Senator, of New York, has lea lioadon for a tour on the Continent. Oeorfe R. Jarkaon, Esq and (kmlly. of Mew York citjr, left Iilen on the LM mst. for Carts, InteudiuK to re mslna few weeks in tbe Utter city. Rev Dr. Adams and family, and R?t. Pr I'atten, of New York city, are in I<ondou. CwMsn' I wq vests. Tim Fim/nwm m Twichty roram Bntnt-' oanmi s 1* ?tm*r ?Coroner Jarkman yesterday held an inquest on tbe body of Mr. AnUiony Wagner, who waa killed on He tur<tay morning by the explosion o< a Stettin tahle in the Kmpire (iutta Percba Work* Tw.-nty fourth street. From the testimony it appeared that the rivet head* of tbe U ble had b<-en filed away by the dereaaed, probably on a6count of their inconvenience in hi* work, thereby graatly weaken ids It. and subsequent to the explosion It waa die covered toat the exhaust cork was cloned, incren<inc tbe pressure upon tbe table. Two riirumsfan<-ea thus i*tmbmed to cause tbe explosion. A verdict in aprordanee with the tacts waa rendered by the jury. licensed was forty seven years of sge Tim Dnowjrwn Cssrst.rr *t Font fiwiemw ?Tbe bodies of three of tbe boys drowned near Fort Washington on Thursday last have l>een recovored Their aamea are Henry Huff (oolored), J. C. Freeman and John Caton Coroner Scblrmer held an inquest on Hat irday st the Jnve nile Asylum, st which Mr. Albert A. Hills, one of tliono n?vin|iru>(k<- in ure mniiiiunn, imiiiiini inai on me mora IB( of Thuraday la?t tbe boya went bathing under bio ou pervlelon, that Kwmu weal oat beyond Inn depth inu> deep water, and wnk, being unable to awtm: that Hut. Holly and China followed him, and, all graapW bold of each other, ware drowned A verdict of 'Accidental drowning" wa? rendered. The body of tbe fourth boy (Holly) ban not beea recovered. A Nauan Mi*i*n* Ki/>?* wrr* a Ortionkn W.imah ? We bear (be part irnlara, aura tbe Hyracuaa MtmJmnl, of ! an elopement of a rotornd WMaan named Mm Walea fr-KB i thla clly recently, It *wm? Uml a colored preacher, whoee name we do not learn, apeot aorae time in 8*ra- , cone endeavoring to collect fund* to aaakat a church M | Canada. While here be apeot a good portion of bla time 1 Id tbe family of Mr. Walea, and Mr* Walea and the , preacher being mtnotax abont the *am<- ta ?uapected that she haa eloped with him It la believed the runaway couple are la Klmira amlthtoalan Hoaae, RraadWay, raraar of llonaloo meet, conducted oa tbe Bunipeaa plan. ___________________ M K. MFAP. Oravn * Raker*a Olrbralrd KOlHKI.RNn SKWIN<? MACHINI*, Tbe heal In n*e for family eeirin? ?!?? Nroadaay, New Vort. H2 f ulloa utreet, Vmuklyn. Whlahey.-N. T. Haifa Krataeky Halt rlrar Bourbon. ?oW hy all HKuKMAN k ? <? No. l?. smfln and 7M Broadway, N. T. it* Pbataaiaah Mkeamua Taken In artlaUc atyle at HOI.MICS gallery. 30h Hmadway an l Walker | treet Cllnh?|li'l Illailve. H'l|, an Katfra novahy. I'arnn** nnautnet>;e No tiirataa up beklad. SO Broadway, oeit A. T ftewarl A Coa While, the Halter, Ahead Mew Mhapea In doe ftrnw Halo. W.fMO do. fro? aorona. One dollar e*/ k. III Broadway ______________ Wheeler A Wliaaa'a Ikwlag Narhlaea. 1 (Hhaa MM Broadway. New York. 5 Ortwtagf ofrrtacc, UroMbciU AC? f OeUwmr* I/OttrrW ttaiui Gocwtt. Oua itr. /<n.r U, 1MB. 39, T, 41, 63, 66, h, 74, 63, 67, *4. 19, 1, 71. Oia?o Oonouurio I<orrMr Clam, M, Jnr U, 1MB. 6, 36, 34, 30, 74, 64, 3, 3t. 3t, 62, 38, 71, U. rBAMCK, BKOAOHCTW * OO.. MjuuMiera, WUaingtM. Dtlaww. Orawlan ?TUm DtUwan lUto Lt*U*~ rt??.?WOOD, KDDY 4 OO Hiu|tno( U? wu??u, HTveer Aire miMinu(ittif uomum D?i-?wa???Kitba Clam Wo. JM Jolt It 1MB. 39, 37, 66, 8, 68, 66, 71, 13, 38, 7, t.49, If. Duawau?Clam Ho. 354, Jnr It, 1MB. 10, 21, 43, 61,41, 1, 26 , 66, 28, 66. 16, M, 71. WOOD, KDDT A CO.. WUaiuton. Detow?r?. Or lo WOOD. KDDT k Co.,*. Lou*. Mtamort. OBttol Drkwlui of Hodiei, DtrU * CO.'s Conwrt ld*t?J Isnttrrtm M Ooonrfa ? ( lam 982, Jolt U, 1M0. 28, 19, 3, 71, 11, 43 , 70 , 36, 9, 34, 27. Clam 3M. Jui r M. UNO. 70, 41. 62, 66, 20, 60, 69, 13, 39, 46, 48 , 61, 67, 6$. HODOt?, DA VIA A CO., Iluiitri, lUoea. Ofor^a. Twkijra Pholomfhi^WlUtoauM't M niinm. ( ahioHs, lMp?rMa aod LIT* Htt?. Two fort/bAm tUU Kulton it. cel. *?h for WUNDHWfW* JFTUM ""U am "firs'WO OTHM T^*' yy* M?it)pid?i Ti? mm* #?ir ban??T?tfT?. k,*or"? Tetaa, UM Hm Banhelor*! lAMr Uv? t? Ht? Put Ht (te "WroprUt* prtvWe Traue*.?Dr. Nanh Oomumi to * *( Ma radical com Tnm wtUrwewe ui Um> irMtUB*nt -* iTiiSs Truanea, Supporters, ghouldar Hivc-? ^xnwtaa TUinl>s?a ilk elasUe BtaeWsur, Belts, Batttnc Truma. and ail ?iu5S3 appliances bupiied. A lady is attendance ?the fnmalc dspae*. ml. Ko. 1 Teaey street, Aator Hbnae, opposit* St Paul** church. The Motbtr'i Piicad.?Heald N?ad, aim#* worm, and all entaoeotn affectiona- to which children are Matled. are piomptljr and radically cured (17 a few poU of LOWAY'fe Hnlaarafc Ointment. It haa never failed in tkf tniiHi obalinale cases, Harrtod. ci uikktho.n?Aurinmt.?in thia city, on Thuraday, July 12, by Kev. John Potoal, Euwajco Culmntomm, of l*httadelphi, to Miss Maky 3., daughter of the lat?Jotaa Albright, of thia city. lliiladelpbia papera please oopy. Died. Answer.?On Sunday, Jnly 10, Maria, wire of .iwauaf 1.. Artncnt, m the 44th year of her age. When we recall thy Buttering, We are thankful It la o'er. But uh, our hcarta are aohing, For we will see thee here no more. The relative* and friend* of the fumily are respectful invited to attend the funeral, from her late reaideao*. No. 872Third avenue, on Tucaday afternoon, at three o'clock. L*n?ingburg papers please ropy. Bra**.?On Sunday morning. July 16, of a Imgerlag ilinens, Ki>ward Hi kkk, aged 28 years. Hla frlenda and acquaintances, also the members ?f Columbian Engine No. 14, are requested to attend the funeral thill > Moiul ii \ tfl<?r?ionn at hnlf itaol ihMA from St. l'aul'B churcb, coruor of VulVou street ud Broadway. Bitikr?On Saturday, July 14, ViMrv, only fluid ot Edwin T. and Surah S. Butler." The mends of tbe family are requested to attend III* funeral, at the Church of the Tranafli(uratioo. corner of East Twenty uinth street andfKlflh avenue, this (Monday) afternoon, at half pact two o clock. CorM.vo ? In Brooklyn, on Saturday, Jalr 14 of chol? ra Infantum, Jonkth Vfownt*, infant son of Peter H. tad Mary Josephine Copland, aged 1 year and 90 day* Tbe relative* and friends of the family are respectful!* Invited to attend tbe funeral, from the reeidence of tub grandfather, I?r Joeeph Woister, 119 Niulh street, at half paat ten o clock tbla (Monday) morn Inn Cu**t?On Haturday. July 14, Aj-icia Cm*t, wife at Peter furry, and daughter of Owen t.allagher, deceased, ot Cartron. Sligo Ireland. In tbe 4H'h year of her age. Her (\ineral will take place from her late residence, Eighty sixth atreet, between Second and Third arenuea, this (Monday) afternoon, at three o'clock. Ihojnurr.?On Sunday, July 16, Mart Aii.i, daughter of l'atrtck and Hiaabetn Delehaut, aged 1 year, 1 nimlh* aud 14 day*, Her reinaipa will be Ukea to CaJrary Cemetery, $t mm o'clock, this (Monday) afternoon, from the residence of her pares la, corner of Eighty altth street and tittb ?nnoe. l*ortJt ? In thia city, on Saturday, July 14, Dotlk, aged M year* The relative* and friend* of the family, alM thoee of bia ton, Jane* Iloyle, and son tn law. Matthew MrOuianoes, are reapectfully lovited to attend hi* faneral, th?* (Monday) afternoon, at I wo o clock, frota hi* late residence, 107 East Twelfth street. Fali.* ?At Peekaklll, N. Y., on Friday moraing, Jutf l.'l of cholera infantum Wiuin I'm* mluii mf Dewltt C. and Georgiana F. Kail*, mgod 4 mouth* aaa U dar? tlx remain* war* interred at Peekakill. Bora?la Brooklyn, am Saturday, July 14, ftaaa* Ann, wife of Benjamin t. Ho wee, in tbe STtta yew of her age. Tbe relative* and Men da of the ram II?, and tbe aMeabora at Commonwealth Lodge No 40*, r A. B, are reapectfully invited to attend the foneral, from tbe reat denre at bar father, JohaG. Clayton, No. S4 Data at reat, Brooklyn, thia (Bonder) aftrrnoon. at three o'clock. Ha*m*h ? In Brooklyn on Pundar morning, July U, C. Rajmroa, eon of William p and Ann T. Uaaktaa mouth* and 0 daya. The funeral will take place from the reaidence of hta parenU, No S3 Ckrl at reel. thia (Bon day) afternoon. at two o'clock. The friend* of the family are invite* to attend without further notice. New Bedford. Maaa . papers pleaae copy raiwocK.?In thia city, on Saturday, July 14, aflar long and painful lllneaa. lira. Mart Panoorc, widow at Captain Reuben Paddock, aged 7* Her re tat I rea and ftteoda. and thoae of bar nephew*, Oeorge Buaaey. K. Botleaero. pr C. P Barley and A. B. Cuahman are reapectfully Invited to attend her funeral, on Tueaday a Vrnoon, at four o'clock, from her late raaldence. So. 33 Eaat Twenty eighth atreet. without fUrthar notkre. ITbmt ?<) ffctiirday, July 14. Jaw* Haravi IYa?r, In tbe 73d year of bia age The ftteada and acquaintance* of tbe family are reapedfolly invited to attend the funeral aernce*. at hia late ra atdence. So 2H I*roy itreet, tbia (Monday) afternoon, at one o'clock Hi* rcmamt will be taken lo Mittna, DMr county, ft>f intittiitl. New burg Orange county. paper* please copy Pwwms ?In Jeraev City, on Saturdav. July 14. Autrnm H . ?? of Henry P and Oeorgiana'L Powert, ag*d 1 yeara, 0 nv?tha and 15 day*. Tbe relativea aod frienda of tbe family are raaprtcttaMf In nted lo attend I be funeral, thi* (Monday) afternoon, at three o'clock from tba raaidenre of hta parent*. ST1 Grove alrcct, Jeraey City, without further invitation Rrraww ?In tbta city, on Saturday, July 14. Jomv R v **.?>* ?on of tiaorge V and Jane Ryeraon, i|M T yaan and 0 months. Tbe friend* of the family ara requeued to attend tM funeral, at ti?e residence of hia pareati, No U4 Eafll Twenty seventh itreet tbia (Monday) afternoon, at la* 'clark. Rmn?.-ri Brooklyn, on Friday, July 13, of diaanaa of tbe heart. Manoaarr Rawrraa, wife of Francta lUaippen. in tbe 63d year of her age Tba friend* and acquaintance* of tbe family are reaper* faily Invited lo attend the funeral. Ihi* (Monday) afternoon , at ooe o'clock, frotn bar lata readence, 1M Court itreet, near Dean, Brooklyn. THoajrwu ?On tfctnday morning July I.'. Mrv*;rrta, only child of Jamea Stewart and Henrietta Thorndika, a#ed year* and 9 m<?thi Tlie relativea and frienda of tbe fam ly ara invited to attend tbe funeral. froaa tbe reatdenre of bar craadaothar, No. 37 Weat Seventeenth "tree*, on Tueaday morning, a* ten o'clock, without farther notice. VatL?In Brooklyn, on Friday, Jalv 13, Darrn WmrtnaaMaa, only child of William M and Mary Vail, lad grandaon of laaac and Mary odall, la the Utb year of hM M*The relativea and frienda of tbe fam liea are invited to attend tba funeral, froro bla late R maw atreetr at four o'clock thla (Monday) afternoon Wnrrnjmaaa ?In WilliaaMburg. on Saturday, July 14, Mr BK>uaMt!ii Wnrmvoaaa, la the 74th year of hia an Tbe relativea and frienda of the htnlly are raapactfnlly invited lo attend tbe funeral, from tbe corner of Iorlsanr and Hklllman slreeta, at two o'clock tbia rMonday) afternoon Hi* renMina will ba takan to Ivargrean Cemetery. MticKi i a * cm ml 1 l.WAT* HOMRTHIIKI ITBW A Praf Wood'* Raal? a?m cordial ami mood Raaoratdr, for Ik* ?nrt <4 drMlHr or imtMi % rutin* froa aaa aw; alan drapapata, nomiiiauw. nl*kt iwrKi lortplaa* anaaaaaptta. ll??r mmpUinta. blllonaaaaa, loaa <rf app*M* vnikniw la all au?aa. alan tn prrraat Uw r Hilraetfa* of dlaraaa. I* ranataly Uwt t>nM aad aao? aarraaHIa rordlal loafc- aad naaiMnf arar atamd In tfca alRirtnd, aad ao rknalaallT romHhMrl aa to ba tkr moat powerful lonle ?r?r kanwa V> mwfb-al a. Irwa Rradar, try M- It ?UI dn yaw fnad w? hart no krattatinn la rr^aamradiac it alnr-a wa >airw * ta ka a aafa. alraaftat aad aora raaaad* fnr tka lmmi?aiiaa< ad O. J WOOD, propria***. 444 Broadway. aad ajiikf aU?aad dr.xalMa. At Jorar, m awv u am* rtrmt a raw imi tt tkmm aad gnara, a4 IB. cm aad mm Ifk Btoon roon this ncutRftATtn prk^aratiow 111 ha found rary aAtartotia at IMa aaaaon of tha y*?*Aa Uia Wrat of mimmar hv r?aara. aad tkr Hlond b?-??aaa lia i<n*ar1eh?d and languor prrradaa tka ?r%ot? -yafrm. tkia lara 'liable narra innfnralor aiippbaa ik<- <Jaln-i -iwira ml mi>> I gnraiaa 'ha entire man Hold ay lUrHi'M A PI'W)MI *W Broadway. Priaa W. of aw kaHlea far ? BRYARTa PRRITAl.T.Hn UTOIIArB RTTTBS*. Tka Poraal Vagaiakl* Toale. CarUia rnra for dyapapata. Uaa of apnatite and <?a?rai .tak>mt. rrpot Wa t "rwitk Willia? atraat. _g^_ BTiXIARD PALtCI rWTRRW RARKP<HU>. JR.H, PA irnt, ?'o>in and H ?la Rn>* ya. pkaytaa ml HM HAMiroRH rtalaadant MlUarda. 14* Follow aad Ro.?Aaa < kailaa?r aay for apaad aad trna aaglaa /WRKR. BVRIOtTR, 1NVKRTFD KKI,Alh*Kf? \ j<d?Ma. and all dtaaaaea of (ha fea\ attrvd wUI??t p?'a o? laoommlenra to ika ttatleni kjr Mr. RACII ARUt. Sar?a<?.. iWayoM, TOO Hmadwai. Reim to phjratrWna aad ? tr ? rwnn of ike clly. \-ou rau> ROT RK APBA1P TO CRK R mtinrTn^m flordlal t'anar Rltlara. TWy ara Ifca aiUy alf a riaiir for diarrkoa, frnlaj, ikiliik, Mm wnwbmt aadl IB dlaaaaa aTlU Waic Tfcara ara mmr kamkraf^ra? a?w la ik* ?artM, Ikanwaaraaad nadara dw^mjmrUi XT WR ") n^pripim fRI TIP * *w??M ' ^ knnwlrd(<H by rrary wfcn kaa I'I'd Ifcatr 'inaHHaa. m ka wnkmii any ranal far idii i?y tkry do all that la alafad. aad Iki ? aa aitiok ?k tli# pm pi?, ikay ara wkal Ikay af4 rayra aratrd in ha -taaanfarf?rad la *r*ar* f ^a dr. *ad mn.ortnd and for aal* ky ? RTFIRFIwJ* Wa W "aa Mil ?r?*t. arda an nl fnr tkr t'ftHr l MMaa. aad by ti *<HM I, and ka<a la IMa ?*r

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