Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1864, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1864 Page 2
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IFINANCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL. Sati *dav , July 2?6P M. Thsre was very little b"*lnoss to day, owing to the sojournment of the ?icktTe' Boar J ovnr to Tuesday att (ho uuoortalnlv whcb exl-ied 19 relation to the ac ceptance of Senator lies.' ? tec. It la thought thai if tio consents to go into the Tre *ury Pepsrlmeut mutters will immediately be. me settled, and tbat the premium on gold will be permitted to drop. Hoverameal securities were la better demand at im proved prices. The transaction! In gold to-day were small, owing to the uoeettled condition of the market, the price rauged be tween 230 and 240 The exports of specs to day were am all. The steam ship Hauaa took out fW'OO end the City of Manchester $69,(bi?. Total, JllO,!65. The Aaeis'aat Treasurer's report is as follows ? Receipts | rom customs $6*. ,000 Total receipts 863,024 Payments : 8.004 178 Balance 16,640,823 The total value of the Importations, other than dry goods aud specie, at this port during the weoW ending June 80 was 93,690.618. The following tables show the movements of foreign dry goods at the port m New York during the month of June tn the years 1862, 1863 and 1864.-? X.VTEKED y "R ffWI'SPTIOlt, 1812 1853. 1R64 Wanuflactore# ef w*vfl....$1.827,0TB 6.57.604 282.521 ManOToc'iircs of 0'>ttun... 647,716 190,8 )4 13*,269 Mnuu'acluroe of silk 870,240 653,784 720,041 Manufacture* of flax 428,6 >9 313,658 149,692 Miscellaneous dry goods. 160,794 92,822 32,961 ToUl f736,881 600,418 176,764 Add ent'd for eoniump'n. 3.251,4.6 1,683,672 1,328,474 sntrbsp run warehousing. 1862. 1683. 1864. Mnnufacturae of wool....91,970.493 3,773,278 6,172,636 Manufactures oT o"'toe... 1,176,844 1,8162157 1,371,614 Manufactures of silk 638,564 1.696.393 2,848,148 Manufactures of flax 390.242 1,748,426 2,004.957 Miscellaneous dry goods.. 75,016 852,764 454,4716 Total 94,262,199 9,387,138 12 851,740 Addconsump'n entries.,2U 295,651 21,012,422 33.608.239 Total enu ni the port.$34,657,760 302199,660 46,359,979 The following shows tne condition of the banks of New Hampshire na tbey existed on the first Monday in June:? ToUl 93,251,425 1,688,672 1,323,474 WITHDRAWN FROM WARSUOUSR 1602. 1863. 1864. Manufactures of wool.... $219,430 325,796 31,780 Manufactures i f cotton... 212,420 G0.OS9 20.254 Manufactures of silk 97,327 91.4:10 66,354 Manufactures of Ilax ISO,378 107,533 65.206 Miacellnne us dry goods.. 26,326 15,564 3,154 Total thrown on mkt 93.987.306 2,289,000 1,500,223 ENTERED M>n WARSHOCSIXO. 1862. 1663. 1864. Manufactures of wool.... $iu;.379 654.333 1,812,800 Manufuct res of cotton... 80,421 180,225 27<>,90o Mauutsrtures of silk 63.659 165,415 657.473 Manufactures of flax 30,667 210,888 800,950 Miscellaneous dry goods.. 11,651 22,884 16o,70L ToUl...... 82*3,677 1.212,751 3,478,229 Add cocsumption enti les. 3,261,425 1,686,672 1,323,474 ToUl ent'd at the port.93 655,102 2.001,423 4,801,703 The following Is s comonratlve summary or the im ports of dry goods since the 1st of January XNTKRKD KIR OONHIMHTIOM. 1862. 1863. 1864 Manufactures of wool 98,913,200 8,051,673 13,234,303 Maoufaciures of cotton.. .3,5",0.184 2,883,167 4.291,401 Manufactures or silk 4 102.162 4,887.776 9,031,625 Manufactures of flax 2.843,940 3,857,430 4,840.6.33 Misooilancous dry goods . 906,066 1,372,376 2,107,345 Total 923,295.651 21,012,422 33,506,239 WITHDRAWN IROR WARKIini-SR 1*62. 1863. 1864. Manufactures of wool... 92.721.467 2,096.436 Virus 204 Manufacture* c* couon.. 1 \ ft ,7?a 768.788 1,672,778 Mauu actures of silk 1,755,692 1,414 422 2 192,726 Manufactures of flax 1.057,850 7 80,640 1,912,009 Miscellaneous dj^goods.. 385,396 243,135 374,210 ToUl .*ff. 8 048 183 5,303,420 10,407,617 Add onirics for consump 20.295.661 21,012,422 33,508,239 Total thrown on nikt 928,343,740 26,315,812 43,915,966 Amount of capital. 94 696,100 4.103,844 i ***** ? vfll pay, ttfx July, ? fiHMet^pgu pnrwnwL - Tln-tAn ??N Flm Insnmaoe Company will my. m ummai.n Air Mead of 8 per caat. The Hanover Fire fntarance Company win pay n netnl-aonuni dividend of ? per cent The fireenwlch Savings Rauk will pay lis Juty interest on the 21*1 insunt. The 1'alorson andI Ramago R;rer Railroad will pay, 2d July, a dividend of 4 per cent The July coup ns of the bonds of the State o' lli-sourl issued to lb.. Hannibal and St Joseph nud will be paid oj and after to-day at the Uauk of Commerce. The roturnsof the It* k o' tu^-l na 'or the vrock ending Jure 16 compare with the eUtomcnt of the previous wick as follows ? /one 9. Jurif 16. Public deptalta ?8,74* *10 8.612,811 Otbor dc ails l!,p#n.2i)4 12,790 Cr'l F vornm ,t securities li,072,817 11,122,806 Otbo: sec irlt;"? 19.f t2,473 ll?.(H>4,t<20 Notes in nrcul ifoo 2o.8T3.l80 80.li7.855 i>;-OCle and bullion 14,04. ,189 14 304.307 A lo LdoQ circular of June 18 says.?"In the market for American securities tt.eie lias dui mg the week been a continued demand lor L'ti led Stales 6 20 bonds en an t-nectal account, though the h gb rate of exchange las caused a decline of abi-ui one i>cr cent in quotations. For railroad shares the inquiry has been limited, and on the week we have bad to note a doc iiie of }3 tu Illinois and fl In Fries.*' The aariilngs of the Chicago and North IT.stern Rail road during the third week in June, in 1883 and 1864, were as follows:? lttti 9117X33 lbC3 7;, ,937 Increase 93>'>X96 THE INTERNA*. REVENUE BILL. In additioc to the duties i arable for ll'-enses, there Is to be paid on at) spirits that may be distilled and sold, or distilled and removed for consumption or sals, of Oral procf, on aid after the 1st of July next, and prior to the 1st of February . 18*6, (l 60 per gallon ? and on and after the 1st of l>bri,ary, $2 All spirits which may be In the pcs?e?i n of the distiller, or In public store or bund ed wareno -so on either iho 1st of July or February afore ?aid, no dniy bavin/ been peid thereon, shall be held and treated as If dntdle l on iho?e days respectively. Hrandy distilled (rum grape* is to pay a lax of $2 60 per gallon. On tlltunraxUrg gas, whru the product shall uot be above 2<?3,000 cubic feet, the duty is 10 cents per 1,000 cubic feel, w hen above 909 K 0 and not exoeoding St.ti.600, 16 cents, when above HOO.OOO and not exceeding 6 000,600. 80 cents aad v> hen a< ore 6,100,000, 86 CvnU per 1,000 cubic lent. The ??.,? rat arerage ot the monthly product for the year pre, e lir.g the return required by lb a | ?ct Is to regulate the rate ?>! duty imposed. fin the halls, as launched of ah ships, ba'ks, I wigs, schooners, ?loops, ?aiibo. te, alenoiu au >:?n .1 bouts ami all other vessels or water craft, uot inducing ongloea or rigging hereafter but t, tn : . n?ir,,- ad or fluisho-I, a dm ? .d 2 par centum ad valorem is impose t. On Cavcn dub, plug, twin and ell other kinds ot mauufae lured tobacco, frtn winch ' L- stem baa been taken out In whole or In purl, or which Is swtcteoed, 35 cents t er pound; on smokiug tobacco, diflcrrnt kinds. 16 to 2b < euts on liue cut. Si cents, cut.reites, end' aed in paper wrappers, rained al i>ot over $6 per hundred parka, ?<*, each ont 'lotus sot more ibau 25 cigarettes, 81 per li>0 pacssgrs; lb -ee valued at over |A are lo pay lha same dulirs as are |irovi'ied lor ovgara ot like value. Ob cigarettes matin wholly of tobacco, and also on st ?tri ki PWn ss couumi* ? stM rt sixes, vahtd at hot I cr %i per thousand, |3 |rr ttmusa. d On sugars valued at over $6 and not over f 1 per Ibouaand, 9" P' r thousand; over 816 and uot over f.'tu per thousand, 815 per thou sand valued at over 930 atni u<t over |46 per thousand, 940 per thousand 7 be va.ualioo will In ali casca be iho va us o( the segars exclusive ot the lax tia bullion In lump, in gold bars or otherwise, a duty of one b.if of olo per cent *? val ?rem. All sales, irmr fere. exchanges, trauspor'<tt<>o ami e ,portauuu or gold ?r sliver .stayed at auy mint or by any private a sayer, ??leas stamped a* prescribe t by Uousral Regulations, tl declared unlawful. A duty n' one twenty-fourth of otio per rent each mnntb ie repiirrd tu be paid up n lire average amoubt of the <tepouts ol mo. sv subject to pay Blent by eher* or draft with any |#ra< n bank aasooil tuns or km engaged lu be business of ba- k ug, and a s nil ar amount ui?n the average capital etoi k tbvee'eu in such bus tiers Imyi ot! the amount levested lo Failed Naiee bonds, ubd i duty of ooe sixth cscb month upon the average amount of sip b circulation issued tKiyotid lb#amount "I musty tier ceot oi the capi tal beyoud the average amount of tbs circulation for tbo six months pre edlng the 1st of ,'oU nest Incomes In ?ic?w ever hmo, nf,t ex ceding 96.990, pay a duly of 6 6r rwatum In sxo-e*. over to (Mi, and not exceeding OjMOf "V ??'! orrr |IO.i>09 10 "er C<^U>fh Hftt Iftblsj ' s Fori otrim:ttee ot Conference were many. |*rhape Ihrrohundred tn number, and each house C?w rnfred in the report atte s hrwl fxplanaUoo of seve m1 of Hie p'omtneni leading features only. Among the ' baog?? in tbe lull as origin ally raported a-e bio ms. "laps or loops made dre-tiy from I be ore, ib eeddiars pur loa, wtrch is the same as on rallr did |mw inu cast luge suU (Of brldgea or other permanent ?triii lore* a- d stoves and hollow wwe.ind castings of tr.m cu e ding ten pounds in waight, for each easing, three dul>ars tier i ,f, cut nape, spiles ate ;)rsls of cer Win siscg. Byr dollars tur ton ADDITIONAL FROM EUROPE. Our Paris, Borlin and Vienna Correspondence. A GREAT WAR IN PROSPECT. Napoleon Likely to Lenve England to Iler Fate Between Denmark and Germany. A REBEL ENVOY TO MEXICO, *?? *?., M. Oar Part* Correspondence. Paris, June IT, 1884. Relative Potiliont of England and Prattce on (he Daniih (JueFion?The Meeting of Bmttrcigm a! Kiliingen?T*? Accident (o the Km/trvr?Pr. On-in Gone to Mexico? Colonel fuller?The K ear large and the Alabama, <tc. If England does drift into u war on behalf of I tan nitric, or I rather, in opposition to the Germnn Powers, the Emperor soems to bo preparing the way to leave '?)<erfide Albion" in the lurch, as el* loft him to fight out his Mexican scheme alone. Ore of those ominous "double leaded" articles which are supposed to reflect the eoollments of the gov ernment appeared In the loading columns of the Comtitu tioncl yesterday, which, after expressing a hope that the Conference, which is to meet again to morrow, will sue ceea in agreeing upon a basis for conciliation aud peace, states the relative positions and Interests or England and France in the banish controversy ss follows:? It is necessary, however, to prepare for the worst, In supposing that the Conference .shall arrive at the conclu sion ol the armistice without having established tho basis of an arrangement acceptable to both parties. Sup posing also thai the armistice is not prolonged, what will occur? Hostilities will be recommenced, and of two things one will happen: cither tho war will be what it has been?a war between Germany and Itanmark?or Kngla od, which took the initiative in the Conference, nnd the initiative in the proposition (lor tho success of which wo ro heartily wish), will consider it her duty to take part in tho strugglo. England certainly h?s grave persona! Interests in tho IUn<> Herman conflict. It is very important for her not to permit ibe establishment of a maritime Power upon the Haltlc and the North Sua. In this respect it Is a untlonal question, lhen there is a ,;<|uestiou de. familie"?the future queen of England is a Itanish princess. Resides, the English policy by its tergiversa tions, which it ts useless to dissimiiate by its sudden twlstings and turnings, and by the attitude which it has finally assumed, hns created a condition of things which controls its statesmen. The recent manifestations of public opinioo must also he taken into account. For all reasons, we may conclude that England will not bo ablo to remain a mere spectator of tho struggle should it re commence In regard to France, we have frequently stated Its situation In no respect resembles that ol Kngi.ud relative to the Panlsh questloo, nod it. policy from the first has been frank and open. The policy of France has net varied like that of other governments, and to predict what it will be in the future It Is only necessary to ax amine what it has been In the past. A signer of the treaty of I.ondon, France declared that aha asked for nothing better than to hold to this treaty, in which she had a guarantee lor equilibrium ami peace. The other; contracting Powrrs not thinking it wise to maintain the stipulations of 185:1, Frame had but ono thing to do. aDd that she has done. Hbe had only to ask that a po< pie should not be dhqioeod of without consult ing them. None of the ne'essities which may Imprso themselves upon England exist for us. and we ought to felicitate our selves upon this, for tl will be plainly seen that if, even with the Intervention of England, the war still remains limited. It would have had an entirely different character and would have become a general war bad France taken part In It. If Europe bee nothing to fear from tbi. lest calamity, sbo owes it to the constant wisdom and the clairvoyant moderation with which the imperial govern ment h.e understood the defies which result from its mis sion and the grand interests which it represents. All of which will not probably prevent the Emperor, In ca?e tho war recommences, from at least sending 'tan army of obsarvatloo" upon the bants of the Rhioe. TIm eyes of politicians are BOW turned both ways, one reetlng upon I/>n4on, where the Conference bolde IU last session to-morrow, nod the other to the little water log piece of Kleeiofee, to BererU. where the Emperor or Auetrte. Um Cor end Um King of Pruts i* ere to have ml The Austrian and I'rusaian journals profess asUtical importance to to be attached to this rVbut the Caropaew radtoatosmatlau toM?w t us predtot anew ?tMo^r Alltoooe ' which will oat the lent ? parte of life le Poland, but which will prepare Iteelf for a war ir need bo upon con stitutionalism and liberal governments to Europe. One or the evening papera has at length dared to pub lish the particulars of the accident which came near costing ttie Emperor hie life and at the same time -^The Emperor wished to try a lilllo boat, of peculiar construe lion, which won afloat upon tho grand lake or fountain blenu flits boat, of an elegant construction, but difficult of inaiiikgemunt, is a sort of pirogue, long and sharp, which can carry hut one passenger. The boat cap*i.-ed, and the Emperor for a moment was underneath It. Tbi.t circumstance and the muddy nature or the bottom would have been very dangerous for a person who did not know bow to swim but such war not the cars with the Kmieror, wh\ excelling in all l>o<l ly exer cises, immediately disengaged himself. All this only con! :uuad a few seconds, and the Knipcror was baric in the palace before tho news of the accident Lad reached it No disagreeable consequence* followed. And so. (hank* go his Majesty's agility, the inevltabla revolution which will mako th?%*toilful slroeta of Tariii run w ith h ood, and which is as euro to lake place whon he dies as the sun is to ri-o to morrow, is postponed for a time. Iir. Gwlu. the Mexictn duko In embryo, left by Inst ?learner for Vera Cruz. Ilia family tenia us lor the prcaeLt in I'arie Colotel t uller, with bis soft end unctuous voice and nmiai ie, h is goui'over to ! <>nJ 'n to aid in the great ilertcal petltioa ru vcment for tbe purpot* of put ting ap end to "this horrid war,' about which England U so touch exercised Oar Ifcrlia Corrtipoadrarc. Brans, -luoe 15, 196*. Prolongation of (k< . I rmitlUr?Nttumpdon of /fviti ti tle! Krp<r?*>i?Tkr Ikivt Detentamc-i JVof la Girt In? Pur thai' of Iron-Clad' in Astertra?Vofcn Hull leOcely to Snap 7htm Up?Arrival of the Cvir?Prince Gorl tchakeff and HI de Characters?.The Three Eartern Poteert Guarantee Their Pol th bo MtUUUU, de. lb* official and semiofficial murtia1 - are uuan.mous hi declaring tbat Pros-la b-ie rnly agreed to the fourteen days' pr-'lougation of the armistice at the urgent repiesl of the neutral Powers, and of Austria that Km is tbe last ooncessiott she will make to tbe Conference, and that If, during the new term, no arrangement compatible with the Interest* of Germany la concluded, warlike Ofieratlons will be immediately resumed on the part of tho Allied governments, an-l earned on with the utmost vigor, both by land aod by sea, until the desired result ?bail be obtained In answer to a telegraphic Inquiry of the Stettin merchant* on tbe subject, tho Minister of Trud* replied that " Tbe suspeuaion of arms had been prolongel to tbe 24tb instant, on which day hostilities would probnbly reoommsnce " Tbe Krnt he nog, to be sure, w hich is oiten belter Informed than ministers themselves, being tbe organ of that small bat powsrtul party tbat overshadows the throne, and ha* mads at.d uumads more tbao on< cabinet, is 'ess positive oo this bead. It merely states tbat at tbe explratioo of tbe term hostlllt'e* will probably be continued, unless by that time the negotiations shall have taken a turn favor able to a probable settlement, or an armistice for a longer period ahull have been concluded. The general impres sion, however, Is that the fourteen days will expire, like their precursors, Without any approximation taking plere between the views of the contending parties Tbe Paces or* quite willing to (ire up Hulstaln, and might, tr strongly urged by England, Trance and hussi i, convent to a "rectification of 'b ? frontier'' by which tbe territory south of the bchley would be ceded to Germany. on condition thai its connection with tbe we*l of 8chle?wig, comprising over two-tbtrds of tho duchy, should be completely severed, and the latter he C"tne an Integral portion of the Danish monarchy, bnt further than this they seem Uterinum l not to go To lose Hchletwig altogether, or with the exception of the small district north of f lenshurg, would, they say, ho oqn vaiotit to the destruction of their ancient kingdom, si re It W'.u <! be unable to exist as sn independent .flute when reduced to such narrow dimensions, sod thoy pre or, therefore, to continue tbe war. when, in the worst cure, they can hut he forced to do what lliey are now required to submit to voluntarily, and WMU UMTS is at le??ta chance tlmt tli" gallant though unequal struggle agalust overwhelming ntimbeis will llnatly shame England and Hwcden into coining to Ihelr ne- Stan- o (in lb* other tii?d, tt Is impossible for Ihe German I owors lo abandon tho central portion of -rhios wig, wlilcb Is entirely Gorman, to the uncontrolled do minion of i'eumxrk. It would cicile a burnt tfid'igns ll?Hi Ibrougliout the tatlierWnd mj.hl to ?MMf.Austria,* p?en*i>a, w'.iT.S in s.iuto to risk tb?tn, hoping to throw tbe chief odium upon her excellent and well beloved ally, a* sbe did in 1S61 . bit M de Rismark, though tho last msti In the world to visld to popular clamor, if ratber glad of an eiroso for prose cut D* the war (ban otherwise, a* it offers Iresh pros perls tor his ansevstion schemes, which he hss hid to lay and- or the moment. and ?! enure# he has no objec toon to make pol Ileal i wpltsl when tbe course prescribed by 1*1 'die opinion happens to coincide with bis own plans If tbe war break* out again wo may sxpeot lb# new commander is chief, Prior* Frederick liberie* to infuse ? III lis mors dash end Roergv Into lbs movement* of the A'a atan a-mv than ? as di.strayed by bte aged predee*??r>r. In* Island of Atsen WPT bardie be de (end'-d bv tli* Daces I tbo All ei should thliik serious'y of attacking it; but the great object ?f tbo Utter will be to yet possession of Kunen. after tbe loaa of which Denmark, slrouly shorn of all her ooniluenia! domluions, would lie confined to the ahigle laHud of Zetland and tbe email Islets of Borebolee and l-aalind, containing la all about tlx bnndred thousand Inhabitants The question is only whether it nill be practicable lo croea over to Fu nan under the Are of the enemy's gunboats, although as yet the Prussian batteries orected on the seaboard have invariably had tbe best of It in tbeir artillery duels with tbe It mtsh ships. Besides this, tbo Prussian navy will soon bo remforcad by several steel olada which hare been built or purchased by tbe Prussian government In Ameri ca, sud whose appearance In European wators will pet ah end to the naval nreimnderance hitherto enjoyed by tbe Danes?unions, indeed, thsy should be snapped up tn transitu bvs British fleet. That John Bull looks with a jealous eye on tbe exertions made by the Germans to crcato a respectable maritime force has been inspected all along. though always Indignantly denied by the English journals, and the pro;>oseJ "neutralisation" of Kiel is a proof that tbese suspicions were not unrounded. Who knows whether It will not hs too much for his pa ttsncs It s o a I russo ? merloau troop of trou monsters sweeping up the Channel, and whether he will not be teinr ted to make n rush at them before tbay are proiterly armed ? for they are only tn lake tbeir guns on board in the Kiln. Such ? trick would net be without precedent lo the annuls of British history?witness the scii pro of tbe Spanish galleons, the bombardment of CdRpnhagen, and the attack upon Commodore Porlor In the neutral harbor cf Valparaiso; but perhaps the ships will bo scut lo Europe under tbe American flag, and is that ease the English will not venture upon a step which would embroil them at tbo same time with Prussia and the United States Tbe Emperor and Empress of Russia arrived here on Thursday, stopped two days at Potsdam, and then pro ceeded on tlielr journey toKissingen. Of course, notwith standing their short stay, the King treated them to a parade, a deluge of atars and crosses was poured out on both sides, and tbo gov ernment panors contained long articles in glorification of Alexander If. and the Russian alliance On Sunday Prince Gortsriiakoff arrived and remained till yesterday, when be followed bis Imperial master, alter having re pealed conferences with the King and M. do Bismark. who Is an old friend and admirer of his, and resembles bim a good deal in character. They are both rash and adventu rous, aspiring In thoir aims and reckless as to the means of accomplishing them: witty and sarcastic at the ex pense of thoir adversaries? nnd sometimes of their friends?and altogether different from the usual run or dull, decorous, humdrum diplomatists 1 should not !>e surprised to find ibnt they have come to an agreement on the Sehleswlg-lToiRtein question, and (hat the cession of the pretended claims of the C*ar in favor of the Duke of Oldenburg will be taken advantage of by Prussia to set up that Prince as a candidate in opposition to blra of Augustenbtirp, who was nover much liked, and who does not exhibit a proper degree or gratitude for the protection offered him. Another affair tfcat occupies the attention of tbe Russian and Prussian Ministers?par nnbite froJruw?Is the conc'usion of s treaty with Aus tria, by which the three Powers mutually guarantee their share of the spoils of Poland. Such a project was broarhed as early ns this lime last year; but at that period Austria bad other objects in view, and flatly refused to accede to It. Now, however, after baviasr alienated En-land by her action in the Scblcswlg dilllciiltv, and perceiving that ber own Polish dominions are liinilea-nntly a.Tected by a revolution in Russian Poland, she appears mora Inclined to come t" an understanding with ber copartners in iniquity Tbe Em peror of Austria and Count Kecbberg will meet the Rus sian Emperor and his mluister at Kissingen. and after wards have an Interview with the King of Prussia at Carlsbad, when it 1- not unlikely that a convention on the basis alluded to will be ullltnaLoly concluded. The Berlin papers announce the daath of Count Hermin Von Hooke, a member nf one of the flrst Prussian fami mltles and an ex-lieutenant In the Guards, who was killed at the battle of Spotlsylvanla, May 11. Our Vienna Correspondence. Vikxna, June 14,18G4 Proibable Continuation of the TVar in Denmark?The Fail ? ure of Die Prutsian Designt op Schletwig- ffolstein? Meeting of Monarchs a' Kiltingen?Danith Prisonert of ITar at Vienna?Hungarian AfTairt?lht Mexican Coat of Jrmt, <fc. Tbe probability of a fretb outbreak of tha war in Pen mark becomes every day greater. "Peace Is despaired," although, toconiinuo witli Milton's words:? All things invite To peaceful counsels ocd the set Hod share Of orders, bow in safety best we may Comji so our present evils. Tbe German Powers insist on tbe separation of both tbe duchies tn their totality from Peomark and the for mat ion of s now independent Rtate under tbe sway of the Pake of Augustenburg, wbila lb# neutret Powers only propone (be cession of pert of Schleswig end the whole or Ho'.eteln. Frtnce, according to the latest accounts, bai proposed to conentt the sentiments of the inhabitants of Scbteewig abont thetr ??n destiny, but the leading states man of Austria and Prussia, belonging to the old Metter olot'.ax echo?;, entertain, it seems, a strong dislike egainst Napoleon's poiitloal panacea of universal snffirsge. The task oF fixing the line of demarketton in Pctileswig is not an easy one it must be confessed. The proposal to draw this line aloo.? the river Schley is #wird to an ex tremo degree, end the adoptloo of it by the Conference would p-ove quite s :n?fiacluel as the Tendon proto pm-e rer the future .....?l"Jftt^v/1Wh!Wo Ornish rule than tt has done to thenressnt dav? "the im. mediate vicinity of a German Mate is certainly not eal. ciliated to cool down tlio fiery pass on of nationality. If the course of the Pcbley is adopted as the boundary line the war n Schleswlg will ho declared in permanence. People here think M. Biamtrk, tde Prusalsn Prime Ifintatcr, has persuaded his King that it would be lwtter to try the chances of war than to abide be the decisions of the Conference. The bold chieftain of the mtrftoa wdtrr party in Prussia is greatly embarrassed by tbe un expected turn which events 1 are tekon of late. M. Bisnasrk undertook to demonstrate tp tlie people of Ger many tl at, with roeetines, resolution* nail petition?, we are only raiaiog a dust that will not k I a slo^le Pane. By a great annexation he wished to put to silenc? an opposition whhh was daily gaining ground against him. He endeavored to impede the Intervention of tbe Carman Diet, a-tnally hindered the fotmat.ou of a Ilu'ste.n C'c' Icwig Hrmy and pushed for ward Iho Austro Prussian forci^. What were the reasons that induced Count Recbberg, now Minister of Foreign Affairs, to follow In the track of hi? colleagues? This remains as yet a perred secret. M. Rtsmark managed tiiia buslncs? with great ability, and when the King, accompanied by his "dark shadow," travelled over the I' trenchmente at Puppet, the latter seemed to have gained bis point. But a series of untoward events soon deranged his deeply laid scheme. Fiually France and FDglacd proposed the complete Independence of nol?tein and part Of Schleswig. Go this bad game Rlamark wo obliged to put a good race. f?e tendered (be crown, which he hid already half pocketed, to the d"sp1?cd Puke or Auguetenburg, and even exerted himself for the further aggrandisement of the ducel territory. In return for tbls favor tbe Poke was at least expected to accept the tjatorage of Prussia. A polite Invitation was sent ofT to Kiel; the Puke obeyed the summons: but be declared that, being a constitutional prince, he would not bind himselr by any treaty titi(be bad been Invested with bis sovereign rights and bad obtained the assent of tbe representatives of his people- Th>s answer wae unmistakable. M. Blsmark now began to feel tbe Puke's pulse about tbe cost of the war. He argued tbls point sharply enough, it may bo pre?umed but to little purpose Albeit, there was no prospect of getting tbe money, nor did U seem advisable or even possible, to hold the duchies iu pledge on this account Tor an odefl nlteterm. Tbo great undertaking ha I been quite fre t less for his designs be bed uewillloglr lolled for the < p poatto party,and had'uooeedsd In gliding only what was valueloes or even obnoxious to himselr. He will be told In the Prussian Parliament:?"We might have oblained greater advantages from flchfeswif-HomMn, If. from tbe Imgtnumg, we had sincerely eeponsed tbe oauoe of Hie Puke. We should not have Incurred tus hostility of the mloor German Plates, we sbnald not have been so heavily burdened with the expenses or the war had we permit ted the email Slates to light at our side." These argu ments are unanswerable. M. Blrraark, whose expensive policy has only procurod embarrassment and enmity to his country. Is not likely to gain m popularity, lie meditates whether the last moment will sot better hta esse, and It Is reared be will start ireth ob|ocilona and difficulties He caused a warning to b? given to the com mercial world of Prussia that probably hnetlll* tie* w<mld recommence on tho 26th inst. The shipowners of tbe ports in tbe Balllo ben cannot I effect nny orders, nor can foreign firms give them sny Th s rsnnoi be so empty tbrest, ss It will produce lltllo 1 or uo impreaalon at Copenhagen, end tbe damage 10 ibe . shipping Interest in Prussia It hut loo evident. As tbe : neutral power? show but little dtspesittdt to give ep the whole of hchleawig, the Prussian Minister has declared in the government paper, Ibe AV?f'*r?cA? t*ifnng, that nothing remained for Austria and Pr ise* b it to retain their hold of the duchies and expect 10 see who would dare to drive them out of ihe conquered countries. A declaration, substantially identical, 1 cough of milder form, was given in our ofi'.rlsl organs, slating that Aus tria, deslr' us nf peace, would nevertheless not sacrifice to unequitable md nn'ust transactions the main purpose for which Ihe sword lies beeu drawn I'nder these circumstances, it cannot be ? matter of surprise tint the movement of ir'mpa to the north or Pchloswtg and Jutland has already begun The Prussian government is said to have pur chased three In nplited men-of-war In America, and I* d 'lermlcedto grant letter, of marque to enter prising captains of Prussian and foreign ebips, In case Petifit-r!t ? two id cuntib".; 55^ giwlaf' U? tbe luuu. ^S. IS? Ml| ?J leiitnerk, On the other band, baa deciaidJ his hrin resoive io resign his crown rstber than lose an Inch of Pnnish territory. Ho the chances of peace are so.ell indeed. Ibe ereat topic nf the day Is the coming Interview of crowned hesde at Kissiogen and Carlsbad, two of the most fashionable waterlog places of Germany, The Pmperor and F.mpreaj are expected to leave Vicuna thin very evaniag by special train, nod the aWnee of the Kmperor Is to last about eight days. At Msaingen tbe Kmperor Francta .'oeepb will meet the hmperor of Rus sia, by accident, as It seems, both accompanying tblther their sugaat consorts, who take >ip tbelr residence there for bygeian purposes. The ueeiiug, however. Is oot the work of aocident, aa everybody will eaaily bei * T0. Our Ifl'MSler of Foreign Affairs travels with the fctperor,' and the Oxtr it ac : qupaniod by cue Chancellor or the Ruasian empire, Prince OortscbakoC, and other dtsllo gatabed members of the Cabinet. The Russian monarch before he cornea to Ktsslugon, will bare had an interview with tbe King of Pro flla, and the Emperor or Auetila, after bis return, will moot the King of Prussia, accompa nied again by M. Hisnurk, at Carlsbad. According to rumor, the three sovereigns bad originally determined to moot at Kieslogen ; but thle plan was abandoned, U tt was apprehended that Kuropo would bo alarmed at 'so in touttonal an interview, wblob might also give umbrage to Hapoleoo. Tbe splendor of tbe princely mooting at Klsslngen will be heightened by the presence of several of tbe minor German sovereigns, ss. for Instance, tbo Grand Puke of Oldenburg, to whom tbe Russian claims on Holstelu have been conceded Just now, and who endeavors to moke the most of them. Then there will be tbo Crown Prince of Wurtemhurg, who Is the senior of all tbe heirs presumptive, es hie father Is the eldest of all tbe reigning princes; then the Duke of that happy country where corporeal punishment has been Introduced of late, and which oo that account Is called now "Prugoin burg?the' country of the lashee," Instead of Mecklen burg?then tbe Puke Ernest, of Coburg Uotha, tbo predeg tinated Fmi*ror or phantasmagoria! "Young Germany," and lastly, there will be Prince William of Radon and the Puke of S neAHenburg, Of whom neither good nor evil tua.v ho said. Or course t Is only the interview betweon the Emperor of Austria and tbo (Var which presents a high political interest The personal acquaintance of the two omperors may be equally advent igeous to both. Wo do not see the reason why Austria must live in enmity with all her neighbors. Amongst other penalties which we have bad to endure for the unfriendly relations existing ever since 1848 between Vienna and St Petersburg was the necessi. ty of our being always armed at all points, public opinion v.m couilnually alarmed, and wc were always In dangor of being insulated from the whole of Europe and being obliged to pay doar for an allianco. Tbo result or tbe meeting at KiMlngen will not bo perhaps a formal part between Rechbcrt and Gortschulcoff, but a personal friendship or the two emperors, which Is likely to be conducive to the welfare of both Austria and Russia. I.'.st week tho Viennese cujoyod an interesting sight. Ah ve four htindrod Panes, prisoners or war, passed our city on their way to Salzburg, where they will he detained during the war. The cortege was beaded by B'.me policemen on horseback; then followed a couple of Austrian superior officers with the escort, and alter them came the Panes, separated In two divisions, each with Its drummers. Ths prisoners looked very well; they are mostly stout fallows, some eveu of herculean build, with blooming faces, flaxy bair and reddish mus tnebios, Ibe natives of Priesland of oxtraordmary*. Their uniform wm of a dark blue color, with red facings; they woro enps, and their knapsacks were made of teat skins Cut tbo majority of tbe poor prisoners were without that last named article, and conveved their goods and chott-ls In a primitive looking bundle. Many also had diverted themselves of the soldier's garb and were drossod in plain clothes. A bystander, a native of tho Blovakey, and a prototype of that numerous speclos of mankind who enjoy tho blessings of ignorance, asked his neighbors where these robbers had been lakou. he hiving prob ihly never heard u word about the Gorman Danish quarrel. Concerning our home affairs we need not expatiate, nungary continue* to keep aloof from tho rest of the monarchy. At a public dinner which took place last week in honor o! the I.ord Mayor of Vieuna, tbe Hungarian Aullc Chancellor, Count '/.Ichy, made a speech, the con clusi. n of which created considerable sensation in Hun gary and out of it. The Count ended with the following words:?"I think that every Hungarian, being a well wisher to his country, and desirous of maintaining the monarchy, i> ust be of opinion that Hungary ought to be represented n tbe Imperial Parliament." Tbo journals call tbo speech of tbe Hungarian Chancel lor an event of great political Importance. We give the speaker errry possible credit for (be good sense expressed in bis concluding sentence, but we humbly a-k, by what means Is the known unwllliugnees of Hungarians to send representatives to Vienna ever to beoverromev lan'ibut tcriplae. says the Ronwn Jurist; anylice?Rights are given to those tbni choose to exert them. A nation may be com; elled to submit to rlvl! and criminal legislation; but a nation cannot lie forced to avail Itself of a c rnstltu lion couferting certain political rights, the ooaffict with Hungary l? the great sore In the body politic of Austria, and the"question of how It might be cured must always be uppermost in tbe minds of our statesmen?a truly em barrassing question. To employ measures of coercion is a sheer mpoesiblllly. and to Is conciliation, while tbe conflict hi' ges upon tlie acceptance or the non-acceptance of the constitution of February Meanwhile Austria is balf paralytic, And enterprise* of great pith and moment With this regard, tholr currents turn awry And lose tho name of nctlon. A patriotic gentleman, in a loiter to the editor of the Trieste Garette, has given government some good advice. Instead of a sum of ludemnliy for tbe costs of the war we sbould claim tbe West Iudiau islands of 8t Tb mas and St. Joan. Ho doubt, theso pxeeeasKms are of great value; but this It precisely tbe reason why Denmark will decline ' Abolish paper, published at Loipslc, tba Ojo*y:na, in forms us Hint tbo Polish members of our Parliament bare resolved to vacate their Mat* la tbo next eeaslou. Their reason! for ao doing are thai Uie Oaillclon Diet baa ?<>t been cal-ed together, to conaequenee o. which tbe want! of the country could not be discussed, and that, moreover, the slate of siege and the " rural guarrta hare prevented ever? eoanmaateaatee wild tho population. Lelpno la at preaeat tba headquarters of Use Polish party "'"The Mexican ediit' o^lrms. which hat been datlgne I and made here, contain* to the middle shield, held by a griffin, an eagle on a blue ground, aurrounded by a wind log seri ent. Tllb eagle porches on a cactus growing out or a rock'a summit In tho sea. The shield is surmounted by tb? Imp**'*! crown, bctio?tU which tbtrc is the motto or ihe highest Order of the empire? EqniAad m la jux/u ,'<i?.eimii* lb : Tho coat of arms bears tbe bestowed, ana is dow all ornaniom to many n man that bas no chance or getting nu Austrian order. But Orders, as lb" spirited Bavtrian Prime Minister Mr. Von dor Pfordicn remarked on a recent or casino, | artake,now of tbe ualuro c-f a f our l.i.irt. and this may be can?olatIon for tbe non-decorate 1 pa t of mankind, Which seems to be rapidly dwindling tn a minority. Obtt uwry. osNFTt.tL h mri DKifBirrsgi, tiie por.isn nrHO and KOSSUTH'S COWMANKfcK-IN-Cltgf.i' IN HUNG A KIT. iPans (June J7) norrcspentleocs of She i.oiidon Timet.] iue (b-oqinne of u mau w: o probably was one or^tbe b< at specimens of tlio Polish patriot and soldier since ibe time of Koecius' o took place on t\ ?dncsday af teru on the t.'hurcb of N.dre Dame des flump*. Ifonrt Pembbift, i w.i- born eighty yearsag" in the palatinate of Cracow. lii.< f it her was deputy to the (bet of {Viand, anlwa no of tbe m.Mt ardcut supporters o( the hide pendente of bis country. Pnmbinskl roceiVcd bi.- mill taiy edii. atlon in tlx military Echo>1< of Vienna, end on complain g hi* studio* was offered a commission in the Austri an service, lio declined It, ar.d joined ag a pri vate vi i ntecr the rack-1 of the national army of ihe graid duchy of Win-aw. and snbsoquetiliy en tored Hi Pol ab legion in the seivlce of I ranco. lie went liip u;h toe campaign of 1512, a'-d received hl3 cap. tsln's con mission and the Crojs of tbe l/?p'loa of Honor Ireni N ole u alter tti ? brittle of fmolensko. Ho wns prc-e..: t I/ins to, wbe-o Iks greatly dl Tineuishod him pell, i i tbe fail of tho empire be returned to Poland, bailed, Ik# so many others of his countrymen, in in, hope- ut iho reconstitutlon of Poland s an Indopo dout fita'e t.y be man whom thoy h d taHbfnlly srrvrd II* was cltcl d member of tbo Plot In is-j.v When the r, ro. 1 bill n i f 8710 broke out Peuiblnskl w is named oolnnel of tlie regit eut whtcb ha hud raise 1 tn tbe pilatlnato of (Meow , ' nd on bis arrival at Warsaw vritli his men wia promoti d by ino '.ei.ei i in t.Olf. ritrrynv ki, who* i. da camp he bad been who i m the -orvice of i r .uce, t ? tho command of a brigade ol lancers, at the bead of which bo greatly diatlngnlshed himself III* conduct in the afintr of Ostrole'nski the combat of llaygrod. and the success!) 1 retreat of Kmswtwjr (July, 1S31), procured for htm tue rank of general of division. On bis return to Warsaw, after twenty six days' constant movement, during which be marched nearly three hundred league* buM'ln:.' alien be did not boat hie enemy, be wax re ceived by tbe population with tbe greatest enthusiasm, and the Cbambera unantmou*ly voted that Dnmtitonki and bla army had deearved well of tba countrv. He was soon after named to the cotumand-in-cbief of the nu ttoa il arwiy. With a view to put a stop to the dl<s< u. alon? whlib had broken out among the Pules, caused by tbeir own rivalries, and fomented by P.usolan agencv. ba aimed at n military dictatorship. bnt b.s attempt failed: be io,t bis popularity, mid fell from (tower. When Wnraiw surrendered Pemblnskl took refuge In Prussbi with the remnant of Kvlinskra corpe: but, In consequeuce of the remonstranoun of Pnncs i'wklewiith, be waa soon'.oiceil to quit the cuntry. fie retired to Presden, and fit ally took up his abode m Prance, where be published an account of tho campaign to i.ltbnan a In Hm he ?#t out Tor Kgypt, and took serviee with Mebemet All. in ISM be returned to Parts, sod published a wo-k In tbe ; oltsb language ou tbe stats and prospects of Ms native uuntry. The revolution of February oansod him once morn to leave France be went to Hreetau and Prague.and was present st the ' on greet or tbs slave pa'.riotsheid tn those cities He pr < ended to Hungary, and offered bis servi ces to the Maygnr government, then menaced by tbe army of Windtscbgrms. He was appointed by Konsuth tt> tbe command in <h ef ef tbe insurrectionsry army, and drew up a i on of campaign, but did not succeed In obtaining tlx adhesion uf tieorgey, whose tardiness in Joining Mm OC' astoned lbs Man or tbe battle of Kapolna on tbe Kftib of February, lfitO. Forced to retreat behind tbe Tbelss, he resigned his powers, wbleh were trane ?Cerred to Oecrger. lie staid two months at Pebrectin aiding by bis C'A' ttscle the Magyar, goversment. whlcb had definitively h oken with Ao-tria. He earnestly ad vocated tbe necm ity of uultlug the cause of Hungary to that of Poland, and urged an expedition to Gallcla. His plan being rejected, be refused te take tbe c< remind of the army or the North, but at tbe approach et tbo Russians accepted the pott of Quartermaster General, under Mesnaroe, who had sucoosded tieorgey in tne command of tbe army In July, l*dt. Tbe army retroated on rstegedln, where tbe government was then instal ed. An engagemeul took place at ssdieg on tbe fi'h of August, tn wblcb he wm defeated. He at once man I'd Ok Tomesvar, and In front of that city fought M* last and unsuccessful battle wltb tbe Austro-Russian aimy. Tbe retirement of Kossuth from tho Ptotatorshlp and lbs capitulation# ooncluded hy Gonrgoy at Vtlago* on the Uib of August put an tnd te the struggle, which. Indeed, bad long become hope leas PembiDiki. with other Insurgent chiefs, sought refuge on Hie Turkish terrtt> rj, reached Wlddln, then Sbumla.and nnally was claim* d by tbo Frsucb embassy si Constant! noplo as s naturalized Frenchman. He returned to France, and in 1M0 fixed his abo !e in Paris, wbers be remained till tbe day of his death He '?! said io bare occupied tbe last eight years of his fife In writing a history of the war In Hungary. Dembinskl was a sincere and disinterested patriot, but kept apart u> tbo last I rota the democratic revolutionists, with whom ha oever had the slightest sympathy. He waa greatly respected, aod is regretted by all who bad tbe advantage of knowlug'bim. Thr English Divtrrg C'ossrt. ANOTHMl AMIMOAK 0AM PT,r PkOtkiOW. l/ June 11, IfidV Before tbe Judge P.rdtoary. Cork ns. (Ml ?Tha Queen's A dvocate and Mr. Arthur wtisoo appeared for the peiltF.ner. The marriage was to VK*?, and the phrtM HtH I getb?r for several fetn St Plymouth, wb-re tbe husbaad carried on tba bvgtndse.frtt of? grocer, and afterward* or a draper. There wfre dta children if the marriage. In 1866 a separation look place by ontoal consent, and a formal deed of separetjofi waa pxeciited, oontalnlng cove nanleea the part of the berthed to make prevision for Ma family. Th y llred apart for some time under tbls deed, and then came together again, and cohabited until early In 1868, wbeo the husband d.serted his wife mod wont to America. She afterwards discovered that (luring tbe neparatloa he had been living la adultery with a woman who passed as bin wife. A question waa raised by the Court whether U was competent lor a wtfa who bad executed a deed of parti tion to complain of the subsequent desertion or her has. band; but It waa contended that tbe cohabitation which bad taken place after tbe eieoutlon of the deed proved that both partite had revoked tbe conaant tbey bad pre viously given to a separation, aad that tba wire was en. titled to roller on aooouut of desertion subaequeot to such renewed cohabitation. Kvldance was also given that tbe husband had not performed the covenants contained in tbo deed. His Lordship took time to consider the effect of tbe deed of separation. Volunteering. WBOSB BOYS ABE TllEY? A buxom Irish woman c imo n day or two sloce to tbe rooms of tbe Supervisors' Yolunioerlng Comraittoc, with three Kmerald lads in tow, about six, eight and ten years of age respectively. Sho pushed rather brusquely up to tbe tablo where sat Mr. Chairman Illtint, with all the qualities of lawyer, Judge and jury blondol harmoniously Into one, and said:?"Is Misthcr Bloont within? Conic along up bore, ye ehtlders," taming to hor trio. "Yes, I am the man," says the jury, judge and coun sellor. "Well, I've fetched the three boys for yeos." "Whose boysr" says Mr. B. "Your osvn, to be sure. Take thorn and make the best ho can of tbora." Here was a nico piokle of Qsh. The clorks In the vicinity and the uumorous spectators about pricked up their cars, looked knowingly at each other and then at Mr. Blunt. The latter genttcman for n moment appeared a little staggered, and looked about gonorally and ejacu'ated "Ahem " It was an interesting moment, and all waited for tho next dovelopmont. "My boys! what do you moan?" "Mane"' said she; "I mane that tbey are yor own, end ye must take the care of thom, for I won't, liidn't ye enlist my husband here without ray consent ? 1'ut him In tbe nasty array, where I suppMe bo Is shot by this time? Yes; bo's loft me and left me chlldors. As ye took him so may ye take me boys, und support them, too Ho's tbe father of me chlldors, and he has tott them and their mother, and without a clnt to feed tbcru with, and you?you?you did it." "Oh! be calm,my good woman," says Mr. Blunt; "lot us look Into tbis matter. Your husband enlUtod, did ho?" "Yeos, sur." "Well, I do not enlist soy one; I only pay tbo bounty. Did ho got bis bounty monoy?" "Yoes, sur; he did?threo hundred dollars; hut never a dlvtl of a cint did he give to me. You had no business to give him the money. Now you've gothlm, lake tlio cblhlerB wid ye." ?'Well, ir you insist upon It, I'll take your children and put them In excellent quarters." "And what will ye did with them?" "Why, put thom in tho urphau Asylum." "Tho Orfen Asylum! The divil ye will! And do ye thing I will have them In tbe Orion Asylum, and their father isn't dead yot. and 1 lira a living soul, their own honest mithor, standing afore ye' The orfen Asylum!" The very Idea seemed abhorrent to her, and she still Insisted on ifr. Blunt taking upon himself tbe care of be.' children. "Have you not soon your husband slnoo he enlisted*" "No, sur." "How do you know I paid him three hundred dollars bounty?" "Miohael McGnlrs, who went with him, told me so." "Now, what is your name?" s?ys Mr. B. "My name is Margaret rhclln." "An?l your husband's namer" "Patrick Phellu ;aod theso are the three little Pbcllns? all we have." Tho Supervisor directed onoof his clerks to ro'er to tbo books for tbe name. It was soon round, with the fact also that Mr. Blunt had, at Patrick's posited the money In the savings, b ink to tho credit o bis wife Margaret. Here, then, was a discovery. Savs Mr. B. to Margaret:?"Patrick, yon say, left you n0",So?Bur, ind the more ebamo to him; for he was a wo-fkl you do with the three hundred dollars If T?"BteM yer Honor, I'd pot" hi ?he part's hande or the savings bank, and keen It safe for l'at and the boys. t>You wouldn't si>orid It nor fool It away? ??In tnltb I would not." . ??Awd yon would bring up your hoys well aud.eeoa them to school*" ??WSIlTrny l0"*1 wxnan, the money Is all safe In tho bank nnd belongs to you. 1 placed " Patrick s request. It shows he Is a good ^an nnd y on boo lo It that you make him e good wife while no is #/rtie woman was overwhelmed with well as crattuide at this t Iw** <M unexpected got* luck, ami poured out hor tn>nk* upon him whom she was a row "llnntes before nnathematl/.'nc. and In such adem-mslra tUe manner as the native Irish alone can evince. Ihe 1,14v r- laud no father wae wanted for MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Warrlril, Colcma*?Cokn'OLI.t ?Oo Thursday. June 30, at St. Paul's church, by (ho Rev Father" Young. Jams-* NY. Co.* ui I'ATiiraiNK E., bulb or this city. Pir.Hsnv?Sy :iua.?On Friday, July the I'.ov, Dr. H. D. Dircimrd. Chauucs H. Pikrkjx to Miss Fa.vxik Solikk, all of iKls city. Dim Rfmnrs.?on Saturday morning, J ily 2. at bcr rcsi, 130 Mail I so a street, Mrs. 11 utv Dl'lcns, ia tho 9Jth year of her uuo. Tho remain* will be tiiken to Plulnfleld, N. J , for in terment Ham.?In Rro-iklvn, E, p., on Saturday, July 2, atler a long nnd painful illness, Will-am, youugeat sun of Wil. a lUBd U uQoe Bell, n;;ed 2 years, I months nml 3 days The relatives and frlonds of the family arc respect'ully invited to attend tho funeral, from the residence of his lather, 133 North s venth street, Williamsburg, on Mon day m. ruing, at ton o'clock. Biltimore papers plc,a*e copy. Brnwmx.?it bis rcstdeure, No. 273 Blceckor street, William untwine, Ixto of .Vorli llc. The funeral will toko place this day (Sunday',at o'clock Norfolk papers please ropy. Bar. turn a.?'/.ion Bnufirnur, Feq., In tbe 73d year of hi, ago. Tbe fi lend, ui the family are respectfully invited lo attend the funeral, fr m lila late residence, 41ft Uruome Street, this (Sunday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Rooant.?tin Saturday morning, Juiy 2, at a quarter pant i*?iic o'rl ck, I'kilh J, Uor.KAY, ia the 63d year ut hl? aye. Ilic relatives and friends or the family am respectfully Invited to atteLd tho t'uueral, fmm his late msidonce, No. 133 Macdoughl btreot, this (Sunday) nfteruuon, at ball-pa?t two o'clock. Beany.?on Monday, June 13, on board the steamer Ariel, bound lq Aspinwall, Patrick Ueaor, a native of Gort. oonuty t.alway, iroiaud, In tbe 37th year of bis ace Uo his left a wife and one son. and a largo circle of friends, to mourn bis unexpected death. May bis soul rest in peace. BickiwmJam?In New York, on Wednesday, June 29, at his res.donee. 1ft Sixth street, after a short aud painful illness, contracted in tho United Stales Navy, Na than Nrwrox Br ckiihuaw, *wn of Richard Buckingham, of Deep River, < onn , aged 37 years. Connecticut, Philadelphia and California papers please copy 'airris ?On Saturday, July 2,* ;* T. Cornu. son of Ge-rgo and Ann Ceffln, sged 11 years and 10 mnntlw. The friends of tbe fuinlly me invited to attend the fu neral, on Monday afternoon, at one o'ulnok, from the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Fourteenth street. Cra-i.?Killed, at the battle of the Wild. m*ss. on Frb day, May 6, while in the discharge oi bis duty, Jw?k W. Cbais, Company A, Tenth regiment New Y'orkVolun tecrs, and ns foreman of Manhattan Engine Company No. 8 aged 40 years and 0 months. Ut was a native of Freetown, Mass Fall River papers please copy. Clark.?At her residence in this city, on Fndsy even ing, Juiy 1, F-lijm B UarV, widow of Rev Daniel A. Clark, In the 7Ulh year of her age. Tbe funeral will lake place this (Sunday) afternoon, at half past two o'clock, at thn Woat Twenty.third street Presbyterian church, between Seventh and Eighth ave nues. Tbe friends of thn retnlly and of her sons, Dr. Jainee lieurr, Horace F , I 'd ward P., Rev. Fredorick 0. aud Here no R. Clark, are Invited to alteud Chiknct?on Friday morning. July 1, or dyptberle, Nine, only child or Alfred and Udna A. Cbirnay, aged 3 yeas, 7 months aud 3 day*. Relatives and friends sre respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, this (Sunday) aiternoon, al half post one o'clock, at the residence of her parents. No. 40 Barrow at. Coswi.v? At Wnshlngtonvllle. Orange county, on Re tur:ay, July 3, Ins Van KrvestLssn, to the 3d yov.r of her ace, daughter of Auoa U. end tho late llen/ainin V. R Corwln. Clamct un Fridey mornlog, July 1, Jorx < r ascv, editor of tbe New York leader, aged 3ft years. Ths relatives end Irlends of the family, those of hie brother Lawrence, tbe members of lbs Pemucraiio Re pubI can General Committee ihe Temtnany SeaJety, and the editorial profess* n are respectfully Invited- to ntieart the funeral, front his late reeidenoe, No. ud VM*t Nlue teenth street, on Tuesday morning, at 'paTt-pan time o'clock. (.'orris.?On Saturday, July 2, of eonsu'Apftion, R. Com*. Furl Iter notice will be given of the f'/horal. Cox ?Ki.i*?, eldest daughter of SeiAunl end Ellen Cox, iged 2 yeara and 10 mouth* Tbe funeral will take piece thin (S>suday> afternoon, at three o'clock, from the roeideuce at her parents, 009 IhAMosD.?tm Friday, July 1. Jdsn Am, the bci<vved Wife of John Diamond, aged S3 mere. Ihe friends of ine family are respectfully invited \e at tend the funeral, from her ixLi residence, 312 avenue a, this (Sunday) iMtetooen, at \wo o dock. Her remains will be Inferred In OalvarydWmetery. Dp Raaug.?At una, on 7rid*y morning, Me.y IT, Fran*. u* B Dr Baaar, agad 7T years. Dmswoea?On Friday, July 1, after ft short Illness, Atnaisi'sa Diwaxoaa. hged 8ft years. Ifts 11 leads and feisttvas, also the members of the Boarding House Keepers' AssoolMloo, ere re?peaiftilly In, tiled to attend i** funeral, vjtlcb will take plane rrqCj hla fc*te reeldenoa, 94 Oliver street, this (Sauday) after* noon, at two o'clock. Forb?On board Halted Btatee steamship Union, re taming froth Key West, Florida. of yellow fever, Mi. cbakl n., too of Mr. Joiui Ford, of Brooklyn, N. Y., aged 21 rem Ills remains we're burled at see. ? Fiau>w?t,_At Rait way, Jf. J., on Monday, dune 2T, Jobs Q. Fisldino. of eoesumpiloa. Frkax. ? At Stapleton, Staten Island, pa Saturday, July 2, Ansa U. Fasax, youngest daughter pf KUxa and the late William Krean, need All years and 6 inonths. The relatives and friends of the family, jtlso those ef her brother, Theodore Frean, are Invited tA attend the funeral, tbl* ffuudar) Afternoon, at half-pist two o'clooh, from St. Peter's Roman Catholic church, New Brlghtou, without further notice. Farrri.i. ?In Brooklyn, pn Saturday morning, July 2,'. after a long and severe iltoSM, Jans M F arrxli., aged %8 years. The relatives and friends of the faintly are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the resideoco or her brother, John F. Far r el I, No. 86 Front street, this f-'an day) afternoon, at two o'clock precisely, without further Invitation. Kiuiuje.?In Brooklyn.on Saturday, July 2, Jabs, widow of Timothy Kimble, need 71 years. For funeral notice see Monday's papers. Krbir.?On Saturday morning, July ft Fmr.r (?., youngest daughter of Joseph and Mary Ann Keelo, aged 8 months and a days. The funeral will take place this (Sunday) afternoon, i of her parents, No. 223 First avenue, from the residence of her parents, No. :223 First avenue, at two o'clock precisely. Kkixft.?On Friday, July 1, after a short Illness. Thomas Krtxey. a member of the Fifty-ninth Nsw York Volunteers, a native of the townland of Cabria, parish of Tulscorbot, county Monachan, Ireland, aged 40 years. The friends and relative.* of the fami'v are respectfully Invited to Attend tlio funeral, from his late residence, 3<H West Twenty-eighth street, this fSunday) afternoon, at two o'clock. I.itkrssiv.?On Wednesday. June B. K. A. Porotbmi. daughter "f tho late Kohlko and Dorothea l.ttersssn, aged 8 years, 8 months and 14 days Tho frioi'ds of the family nre respectfully Invited to at tend the funornl.thlH (Sunday) afternoon, st two o'clock, from her mother's residence, No. 253 Wost Thirty-sixth street. Ixiris.?On Saturday morning, Jnly 2, nt a qunrtor past throe o'clock, T,i7.7m F. Loris, aged 18 years and 6 months, third daughter of the late F. J. I/mis Tho frion is and relatives or the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from her talc residence. No. 177Klglith avenue, i:ear MucUonlh street, this (Sun day) afternoon, at two oh lock. I,vox* ?On Wednesday, June IS, ?t his residence, firan ville place, C-rk, in the prime of life, of rover, eontvected while visiting the fsmtMes or the sick poor, as a member of the St. Vincent do Paul S clcty, Patrick Lyons, Esq. brother or Captain W. F Lyons, of this city. Mr. Lyons wa* one of the most esteemed citizens of Cork. Ills lifo wag one of virtue, worth at-.d charity, as ibo manner of bis iteath alien*. Mii.t.rr.?In Rrooklya, E. P., on Friday ovening. July 1. after a short Illness. F.ihraim Miller, of the Qrrn of Clock h Miller, in the 59th year of his age. The relatives and friends or tho family and of his Hons, Theodore J., Fphraim, Jr., and Rev. Wm. 11. Mlllor, and of his sons In-law. I/>renzo Nlckerson and Daniel D You mans, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Tuesday afternoon, at three o'clock, from his late reat doncc, 48 South Ninth street, Brooklyn, R. D. Mawna.?Uf consumption, Ann Mawba a native of Moneymore, county Perry, Ireland, aged 46 yoars, b months and 14 d <ya. Notice of funeral in Monday's ITerald. M< Maiiox?On Saturday, Jnly 2, As* McMaro*. of the parish Annemulleu, county Monaghau, Ireland, aged M years. Tho fr'ends and relatives of the family, and those of her brother and sisior, Edward and Sua,in, are respect fully invited t<> attend the funeral, this (Sunday) after noon, at two o'clock, from the residence of her brother, 1W Baxter street. Norhcry.? On Saturday morn nt, July 2, Mary F.i.i.hv, yonngrat child off. E. and Mary J. Norbery, aged I yews, 4 months and 27 davit The relative* and friend* of the familv are respectfully Invited to attend the f.ittaral, 'his (Sunday) morulog, at ten o'clock, from 461 Sixth avenue Nickkrsov.?In Brooklyn, on Thursday. June 30, CHfrt. Gmtux It Ni"xkr*o*. tn ihe43d year of his "ge. llis relative* and friend* are respectfully requested to nttend the funeral, from his late residence. 75 Lafayette avenue, this (Sundayt afternoon, at two o'clock. Ot.noTT?On Friday. June 1, Ecr.sxs, infant son of Dr. Eugene 8. and Adelaide Olcott, aged 6 months and Id days. The funeral will take place from No. 2 Washington place. Ilrnoklyo, E P., this (Sunday) afternoon, at thren o'clock. Piokkr!*(].?On Friday morning, Julv 1. after a linger ing Illness, William I. Pkkkbixo, In the GOth year of bin age. The friends and relatives of the familv are respeetfnllr Invited to attend the funeral, from the Reformed Dutch church at Fisbkil! landing, this (Sunday) morning, at Ptnd o'clock, without tanker not loo. porumouih (N. H ) paper* ple?se copy. Pi.pvkktt ? On salurdnv m"rnmg, July 3, Rosasww Pi rvvrri In the 501 h roar of ber are. iho rouitooo Md moods of the family ?ra rearectfnllr Invited to uttend Ihe fmioral, from the residence or war braihor. "lunkett, 00 Pride- street, thl* (Sunday) afternoon, ftt two o'clock, wilhotit rurtbar ??T i r**hrroa*t. ?On Patnrdev. J.ily 2, Maroarwt P mm akt. lu the .-.Mh year or her ace Mav tier auol re?t tu PO' Oe ?? .....eeirnUT ? jst:stress? , p,?veii need 1 year, 1 month atnl 20 daya. The friend's of the parents are re-n-ctfully ? attend the funeral, at two o'oiock, from No. 90 Myrwn *VRu *r' 5on Vrldar. July 1. Thowai Rrtrr. ^'oved huo hand ; f Mary Tt,lev I Th? relative* and frien>? /4,mdT*) ollomooti, al t invited ?W.n^"'",J " late reatdence, 251 West Forty seventh sirc?t. al5 Itwrv ?On Friday, ru|y , Mr. Josrra L Rxitx, to tho 29'h voir n' hi;. ate The re'ntly"?'-f tho family, ai-o the momho-s of Polar Star l/xiee No. 24.'. K. A: A. M., n'sn th- m inhere of Fin- ' gtno Onni'tany \o 4. Brooklyn R ri>t ?re r(v, r, tfully to v lied to attend the -funeral, tbte (3un.t*vv vteri.oon at twi. o'etork, from hie late resldenco, No. 00 at-n-erolo vtreei. HrookHn, F. P. Srenai Nones.?The members of rvdrrstnr Pudge arw hereby summned to attend a soe<-lal coimrHinloat'on. on Sunday. July 3, at twelvo M.. to be hold at their riKi ni V>. 11? nreniic P, lor the purpose i.r n-iying tho laet tribute of reFrc,-? to our lite brother .'o?< "h I. Roilx. The meroher* of "it-ior I >deoe in rood standing are ro ?pecltutlv In' itf-d to attend. Hr ordor o' the W. M. tVM. II. J tHNK, J?c. Sixty?On Frlrtav. Juno 24, be'>re Petersburg, Meat. I'. H. Srat.y. of the (mo Hundred and Sevontlettn-egtmtot New York Volutin e*s. Notice of iiia funeral will be given on recovery of hla liodv. St ttyyt' .cn.? In Rrooklvn. on Saturday m^rnler. July j, fiaoRua tVu.iux Kdwaro. voun^oet son of Martin an<l (litliarlne Schneider, aged 7 nvnthi and 17 days. The relatives nnd friend.' of the 'nmllv are respectfully Invit-d to attend the 'nnerol, frc-n the reaiderce of his parenta. 27 Hudson avenue, corner ol John street, Brook? ? lyn, on Monday a'ternocn at two o'clock. Btat-i.t. - Jo-m-h Staut, a nut ire of the pariah of Mul llncer. connty WratiniSth. Ireland, need 22 yeara The remains will ho taken to Calvary Cemetery for In terment, this (Sunday) morning, at ten o'clock, froaa 110th street, '.'sat river Weatnieath Guardian please copy. Si t.tiVAS ?<'n Saturday, July 2. Ftt.v* Sri.? itajt, age# 19 j'Mir? and 4 months, .laughter of Timothy (Christ an) Holttvaa. lormerly of tho parish of Kilga'rvtn, county Kerry. Ireland. The friends and relative* of tho Inmily are roapeetfulty Invded to attend the Mineral, on Monday'afiernion. nf two ? o'clock, fmm the roaidonce of hor parents, 44 Park Street, llosion papsrs pl-aan copy. Tsoxsox ?On Friday, July 1, Wat/res Tnowmw, only ?on of lb maa and Sophia Thomson, aged 2 years, U months and 0 days. The friends of the family are ranet respectfully Invited to attend llie funeral, from his late residence. No. u Henry street, this (Sunday) afternoon, al one o'clock. Tyrrbm. ? In Williamsburg, on Friday, July 1, of con gestion of the lungs, Tu >mah Wu.!.t am Tyrrri t . youw.-esl son of Martin and Sarah Tyrrell, aged 1 year, S months and 34 days. The friends of tba family are respectfully Invite* tn at tond the funeral, thie (Sunday) aftcrnoon^at half-past tww o'oiock.from the residence or his pa rents, corner of North Ninth nnd First streets, Wllliaenahurg Writr.?Is this city, on Thursday, June AO, Jsawst t.a A., widow of Tbos. White and dsnghter of the tote Am. Maxw ell, nged 39 years. Tne relatives and friends of the family are requested ts attend tho funeral, from bar late residence. Nr. 251 Fast Houston street, tbla [rtonday) afternoon, at tsro o'eioott, without farther notice. WiM.iAM.aoy.?On Friday morning, July V, at his reet denoe, 224 Sixth avenue, J<hir li. Wil .iawsta, In the Slot year oi his "go. Hla relatives and frioods, and these of/ his father la law, James floldso, are respectfully Inylt ed to attend ths funernl, from the above number thlr. San. lay) afternoon, at two o'clock. The remaiwe will be takes II rat to the Churoh of the Puritans, corner of Broadway m< I Fifteenth street, and thonoe to Greenwood Cemetery for flntcrment. Belfest (Ireland) |>ap#ra please enpy. _ Wnoo.?At Tarry town, on 8sturday , July 2, at the rent denoe of her grandfather, Famnel W.? m u.viba Wis is*. aged 10 months and 19 days, only chi td of Theodora 8. an* Henrietta Wood. Lightly fold the Utile hat ids O'er the heart ferever .stilled; Gently close the loving eyes. Never yet with ang. M?h filled; C.eotly epesk and so't'.y tread, For our darling Je is dead WoooRtn.t?In Krcderlrkab erg Hospital, on Paturday, May 14, of wounds received ?n the hsttle of the Wilder neea, 8r*RCR* Woormn.i., of f ompany 0, Kilty frst regi ment New York Veternn V-'l/inteor- aged 24 yeart. Notice of funeral hareafter if the body cas bt roos vered. Waiah.?At No. 5 Harrlion street, Jons, son of Jobs and Catherine Walsh For notice of fimorsl riSe Monday's paper. Wartst.?On Hatnr.l'iy, July 2. aMor a long illness, Hrtib, the beloved vtfe ol William Waklry, aged 34 years. Nay ?he rest In peace Amen. The friends end relative* of the family are respectfully lavited to attend the Mineral, from her late residence, Mow# Unkm.street, South Hrookiyn.tdi Monday afternoon, at two o'clock. Mwvewaewta ef ?eean Steamers. Malls ara fsrwerded by a very ateaaaar Is the ragnlar lines. Ths eteemere fer er frem Liveryeel sell at yi.eenstewn. ea ?est the Canadian IH?e. wl.leh call at Umtenderrr The ?teamen fer er frem the CenUaant, tall at ie.itaamplen FBOM SDROrS. JTaaaea. Jhsts. The Loulalaba Liverpool June tt ? ..New Toe* Ottr p BetUmore. Ltverpeei June g .New Tsr# NswTnrt Sou them pten June New Tern AsSi Ltverpeei % June Jj.. .^. Not toe d-.rmania .Benthampieo^ June M. ..NewTors Al-els Liverpool. June 2R New Toij A'teiralaaian Llrerpeni July 3 ..NewTerg Kosa Livarpeot Jul. ,f.. ,x,.Byawn umla. MtitllMMWn..,,,...J?'J U.. jigwTUN

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