Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 21, 1867, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 21, 1867 Page 7
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(Ike ihe Israelites wno passed through the Bod Sea in their flight from Egypt If the idea is sublime, there is but one step from the sublime to the ridiculous. We will mention onlj one more proposition attributed to the s .me fertile imagination. In this N-*w Yorkors are particularly interested; for Mr. Serrell, it is said, would convert New York, or at least Broadway, into a modern Ventre. He would widen Broadway by having a broad oanal, with picturesque gondolas^ pass up and down its centre; a donblo railroad track on each side of the canal, and a carriage road between each track and the sidewalks, and sidewalks ten feet wider than at present As for the marble palaces of trade and the other structures to t>e demolished in order to effect this widening of Broadway, their materials are to be sold and devoted to the liquidation of the national debt Now, if Mr. Serrcll has enough time, money and science to carry out successfully all his plans, we shall suggest that he also engage the servioes of the famous astronomer in Dr. John son's tale of Rasselas,and change our detesta ble climate. The astronomer possessed tha regulation of the weather and the distribution ?f the seasons. The sun listened to his dic tates, and passed from tropic to tropic by his direction. He "restrained the rage of the dog star and mitigated the fervors of the crab." Perhaps Mr. Serrell will postpone the realisa tion of bis stupendous plan for remodelling New York %ntil the astronomer shall have arrived from Abyssinia. Napoleon'* Flaa for the Relief of the Pope. It was stated officially in the French Legis lature on Tuesday last that the Emperor is in favor of the partition of the Papal debt among the Catholic Powers. This is an indi rect way of pledging a number of the Conti nental governments to the maintenance of the present state of things in Rome. Napoleon seems to be passing from one political blunder to another. His desire to retain a power of Intervention in the affairs of the Pope blinds him to the consequences of this eternal policy of intermeddling. The checks which be has received in Italy, Germany and Mexico seem to have produced but little effect upon him. To the rest of the world it is plain that they have weakened his popularity with his people, and that a few more false moves of the same kind will entirely destroy it. If there is one question more than another which it is dan gerous for him to reopen it is that of French interference in Rome. He got safely out ol the consequences of hiB*first mistake in that quarter, and should be satisfied to remain so. The voice of the Catholic world, at least of all bat the fanatical portion of it, is against the continuance of the Pope's temporal power. Bat even if this were not so the Italian people are determined to pnt an end to it, and what a nation wills it will be difficult to gainsay. This guaranteeing or assumption of the Papal debt is simply intended to commit the Catholic rPowers to an armed interference if necessary; and if a step of that kind should ever be at tempted we need scarcely say that the cor?e qnenoos will be fatal to Napoleon. He cer tainly will not be sustained by the French peo ple in a war for such a purpose. The very idea shows that his mind is becoming weak ened, and that, like Louis XTV. towards the close of his life, be Is surrendering himself to the influence of women and priests. CoacrcMtoMl Profanity. The discussion on Tuesday ia the House of Representatives of the bill proposing relief for the South was characterized by an extraordi nary outbreak of Congressional profanity. "Mr. Covode, of Pennsylvania, proceeded to relate from the Scriptures the story of how King Ahab was made to suffer because he had shown mercy to the King of the Assyrians, who, with his army, had been delivered into bis bands. Before concluding the narrative he was Inter rupted by the announcement of a message from the Senate, whereupon Mr. Ross, of Illinois, inquired of the Speaker whether a message from tiie Almighty eould be interrupted by a message from the Senate." Mow this question may have been considered a fine joke in Con gress, but outside of Congress the moral sense of the community is everywhere shocked by so public and flagrant a violation of the divine commandment, " Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain." Such irreverent trifling Is not witty, but wicked. Its bls?> phemy, however, is not more offensive then that of certain Congressmen who arrogate to themselves the divine prerogatives. Uniting with Butler and Covode In inhuman opposition to the proposed relief of the starving people of the South, they invoke the judgments of God upon the people of the North if they dare, Hke Ahab, to show mercy to the vanquished. The envoys of the Syrian king " girded sackcloth on their loins and put ropes on their beads and came to the king of Israel and said, Thy servant Ben-hadad saith, I pray thee let me live. And he mid, Ia he yet alive? he Is my brother." Ahab then premised to restore the cities which bad been taken from the 8yrians, and he made a cove nant with Ben-hadad. Bat for this be wss de nounced in foe name of the Lord by a pro phet. "Thus saith foe Lord, Because thou hast let go out of thy hand a man whom I ap pointed to utter destruetton, therefore thy life shall go for his life, and thy people for his people." Our radical opponents to the resto ration of the South to the Union, It appears, would (bin prononncs this cruel curse upon foe men of the North who, moved to generous compassion by foe d^tresses of their late ' antagonists, would recognise them again ae "brothers," although those Congressional usurpers or foe divine prerogatives have "ap pointed them to otter destruction." If such blasphemy is tolerated at Washing ton, it is, perhaps, not surprising that similar wanton disregard of foe religions snsoepti^ bllities of foe pnblio is indulged In at Albany. The brethren and sisters of a Baptist church near the State capital have been grievously offended by Mr. Oakey, who, In a recent speech in the Legislature, stigmatised their bouse of worship as a "bath house." To be sure ho may plead in extenuation tbat he wished to retort upon the pastor of the churoh in ques tion; the latter, in addressing his Sunday school, had innocently likened the cspitol to " a lunatic asylum." AMIVAl If KKRAL SICKLE! AT CHARLESTON. Csarlmtiw, 8. C., March 90,1MT. Oenerel Sickles arrived hers UMay, and will lene his erder aemmlag eommead of the depart ant to-morrow. The p reseat civil eNkeos win be permitted to ceettane EUROPE. BY THE CABLE TO 1ABCH 20. LABOR RIOTS IN FRANCE. Military Control of Prussia in Germany. Jbc. &c. Ac. FRANCE. Labor Strike* and RUltac. Lonxnr, March SO, 1S6T. Labor riots hare brohrn oat at Renbois, Pracce. Q E I'M ANY. Treaty Prtgrea of Prnaaia. Bouux, March 20,1867. A treaty baa been oomlnded between Prussia, Bavaria and the Grand Duchy o| Baden, which gives to Prussia the command of the erodes of the two latter countries in time of war. FINANCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL The Leaded Money Market. Loirnos, March-SO ?Noon. Consols for money 91. amkricin sacrum?. United States flve-twentia .S 743d Erie Railway shares 40>i Illinois Central shares. 783d London, March 20?Evening. Consols closed steady at 91 for money. amtsiCiN sacmrmse closed at the following quotations:? United S'stes five-twontiw 74'i Illinois Central shares 783. Erie Railway shares 1 403d The Paris Bourse. Paris, March 30?Evening. American bonds sold M-day at 84>,'. The Liverpool Cotton Market. Livvarooi, March 20?Noon. The cotton market opens quiet, with an estimated day's sale or 8,000 hales. Middling uplands are steady at 133dd. Li'SRrooi., March 20?Evening. The market has been quiet during the day, and closed easier at 13??d. a 13>dc. for middling uplands, and 133dd. for middling Orients. The sales of the day foot up 8,000 bales. Liverpool Breadstuff's Market. Livkrpool, March 20?Noon. The market Is quiet Liverpool, March 20?Evening. Mixed Western corn wai soiling to-day at 41s. 6d. per quarter. Liverpool Previsions Market. Liverpool, March 20?Noon. The market is generally uncbangeJ. Lard, however, has advancsd to 50s. 9d. ptr cwt. LirtapooL, March 20?Evening. Pork?Prime Eastern mess, 75s. Od. per 200 lbs. Lard?American, 50a. ud. per cwt Liverpool Prodace Market. Ijvkrpool, March 20?Noon. Tallow, 44s. 3d. per cwt for American. Linseed oil, ?39 per too. Iron. 51s. 8d. for Scotoh pigs. Rosin, 16s. Od. for line. LivxaPOOL, March 20?Evening. Ashes?Pots, 84s. per cwt. Spirits turpentine 87s. 6d. per cwt Petroleum, Ik. 7d. tor standard white. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. B?m, France, Marcti 20, 1807. The steamship Pereire, from New York, bu arrived at this port. AMUSEMENTS. Olympic Theatre. Although sewer favorite* hare of late twos more prominently before the public,_yat La Btnmmmtele, sparkling with the many gems, vocal end instrumental, so profusely distributed throughout the aoore of that popalar opera, baa not lost its potency to oharm the mu sical ear. Its production last night at the Olympic theatre was greeted by a full house, which had every reassn to be pleased with the truly excellent manner in which the entire opera waa performed. Mies Rlchlngs' Amine was a picture of rustic grace, and bar light sad brilliant voice was heard to advantage. Messrs. Castle and Campbell filled the rdfes of the Count and Rlvino very respectably, and the humeroua delineation of the character of AJesaio by Mr. J. A. Arnold was received with laughter. The chorus sad orchestra under Mr. Predigam ware excellent sad deserved the applause they received. Theatre Praacats. A benefit will be given at the French theatre this even ing to MX. Hrnbot end C hand oca, and Mmaa Rosa 9au vter and Carnel, oa which oocaeton those artists will ap Rfor the lest time at this establishment where they I isvs won so many honors and friends. The bill com prises Lt Supplier d'une a drama by Alexan der Dumas, end L'Amavr d'ane Inpenua. Kelly ft IjN0 Minstrels. Crowded booses nightly attest in the most substantial manner to the increasing popularity of this excellent company. Last evening a most unique and attractive programme was presented, combining sentimental and comic songs, burlesques, sad a number of capital near local Jokes, with the usual fascinating paa and by "The Only Leon." "Fatu la Pari*," a new operatic and instrumental burlesque, and Mm "torrid spectacular ex travaganza" of "Cinder-Leon" are the prominent attrac tions of the present week. Kss Francises Minstrels. Birch, Warn bold, Bernard aad Backus still constitute the Jovial quartet whose- songs sad wittlciaase nightly crowd the Minstrel Hall, aad however gloomy the politi cal hoftasa or Inclement the wsather their spirits, sad, as a consequence, the spirits ef the audience, never Sag. The attraction*, though still famHier, era most enjoy, able, aad the Family Sociable, the Shadow Pantomime aad the graceful groupings ef the African Ballet Oerpa elicit the wonted merriment. Then this no better proof of the excellence of the programme could bu sddueud. ClrMn ft Christy's Minstrels. The many mirth-provoking Interludes span the Mils at thin favorite minstrel hall are alone suBoleat to attract the large sad fsshlenabh audtenoss that nightly grant thin sable band, to say nothing of the beoatifa! gems Irene their mosteal oils er the screaming bar!aequo ef The Bleak Omsk, in whhb latter piano the entire oompaay appear and oonvnlse wMh laoghter those prse HriS their MBMlMrtaMlaMBaMrfllndHta eat wttb their astonishing terpsichoreen /Mm evening the Bond Robbery, with George Christy In the principal part, wanted mush merriment, aad ''Fhshs ?ana Brown/ by Bufbaak, ?w rapturously encored. The Happiest Couple Out are agatn delighting the JUMaM of Una establishment. Heeler's Opera. IIease, Brooklyn. Manager Hooley presents a programme this wank re plete with Interesting nets, songs, dances, ho. Mr. ft. M. Horanadss la now the ohtsf nttrsstloa, aad is sec talnly a grant eoqnistUoa to the company. In a pises oniltled The Block Man of Agar ha psrfcrms mm vary clever tricks, ens ef which Is packing himself aad six dossn bout** la a box sixteen inebas wide, twenty-three inches long aad ntneteon inches deep. The house last evening was crowded. Yesterday afternoon Mr. Hooley gave a matinee far the benefit of the masonic fsafi far the widows aad orphans. PEASMAl INTELLIfiCNCI. Ex-Congressman T. X. Pomeroy, of New York, aad G. D. Ward, of Chicago, I1L, arc stopping at the St. Nicholas Hotel. General R Ruggtea, ef (he failed States Army, sad James 8 Kendall, of Oswego, are stopping at the West minster Hotel. Robert H. Pruyn, of Albany, N. Y., aad J. F. Slstst, of Memphis, are stopping at the Fifth Avenue Hotel Senator Jamas W. Grimes, ef Iowa; P. K. Randall, of Boston, and H. B. Renting, of Hamilton, C W., are"atop ping at the Hoffman Hoses. Among the passenger who Mllsd for Ksrops yester day In the ateamsbtp Uuba ware the Bight Rev. Bishop Bay ley, ef Newark. N. J.: Hon. Jen F. Magutre, M. P., ef Cork, aad Sir KdwaM Ouasrd, Baronet, of Liverpool VAMGIUVCR S HUN AN) TK CONfEOUATNH KNSTNN. A large ] for the i for the admission, bf fte colony iWtlM Brill' American Coafsdftrsey. The meeting waa unentftouely in ftver of the Schema,aad steps win he taken el eafie in fttvnr or the Scheme, and steps will be token to confer with the imperial government oeafw authnrlttas aft ftt whig*. afiftatisn SPRING FASHIONS. Openiag Day In the !U?-(r*polfs?(.rand Die day at the I.ratlin* KatablUliiut-nts? l.atnat NcTeltlti la Ureas l.uoilt. Bowels, Clcaht nod Trimmings-The Fickle C>o<ld*ee uud Ilrr Voiuri?-?, Ac. Poor laaiah I How bia memory must have been taxed and bis brains racked at the contemplation of the ex travagance of the daughters of Zlon' Look at the alarming onialogue:?"The bravery of tbe tinkling orna ments about their feet, and their cauls and their round tiros, like the moon, tbe chains and the bracelets and tne mufflers, tbe bonnets and the headbands and the tablets, and the earrings and the nose Jewels, tbe change able suits of apparel, and tbe mantles and the wimples and the crisping pins, the glasses and the fine linens, and the hoods and the veils." But what would the worthy prophet say to the daughters of Gotham had he been obliged to follow them through the oountleee marts of the great metropolis during tbe vernal equinox of the year of our Lord 1MT, and attempt to describe tbe bewildering kaleidoscope that fashion holds up to her votaries on opening day ? Tbe words of the Western teamster when, the tailpiece of his wagon came out; and all his vege tables went rolling down hill, would probably suggest themselves to his mind, " no expletive (In his ex tensive vocabulary could do the subject justice." The choice of the most fickle and treacherous season of the year by modistes for the display of the regnlsMon habili ments of the chameleon goddess Is perhaps typical of her character and an Indirect compliment to her change able nature. The olerk of tbe weather, however, for onoe relaxed his annual frown on the opening day yes terday, and old Sol smiled good bumoredly on modistes and their patrona. Opening day Is as changeable and un certain In regard to date as the subject we are about to treat of, bnt the majority of the leadinx establishments this year selected the 30th and 31st of March as the most favorable dates to display the latest novelties in ladles' wardrobes. These dates are rather early for mantles and dresses; hence there wis not such an extensive dls* play of these articles yesterday. The gradual revolution in fashion which has been going on for tbe pest few years bss, we fancy, this spring reached n climax; for there is now n marked and decided definition of the dif ference between the past and the present. From the flowing expanse of drapery and corresponding accessories, large, high bonnets and clunks enveloping the entire person, that prevailed six jeers ago, we have almost reached the minimum of proportion in every article of 'drese. The most striking change is in the form of skirts. They are made very much smaller, being ont nearly straight to tbe figure, are almost plain in front, and have but little fulness even at the back. A daring innovation has been added to tbe narrow skirts, namely, short dresses, which relieve tbe fair wearers of the necessity of becoming Involuntary street contractors. The latter are, of course, suitable only for the street, and should never be worn for i?U or evening dress purposes. We hope thai the good sense of American ladies will make the abort drees a permanent Institution; but we fear that the tyranny which French taste still exercises over our countrywomen will be fatal to the continuance of this becoming and uaerul style of Ureas, should It lose caste entirely abroad. Visiting, dinner and evening dresses are made very narrow this season, with very long trains and plain skin in front. Most of the sleeves are flowing, and some have a small sleeve inside. Bat deferring further remarks on dresses to their aligned place below wo shall couimeu.-e with the cornice to the column of Fashion, that greatest triumph of human art the bonnet. ' aoamna. It is singular that modistes have not yet discovered en appropriate name for the mtcroecopic affair that now entirely supersedes the time-honored bonnet The ; SB??? \P. : No nddlilon in regard to the six# of laat to be In contemplation thia season ^on <!r *?" l#ft undisturbed posies' 1? " a<1^l' ate idea of the fort? on ? 5822 2ft?* wooW '* "ke launching rorth on a shoreless sen of doeoriptiou. Let it suffice far "? 10 they, hre sufficient to suit all us tea, and w M . OM Poonl'nrity about the present stylos -mq!fi!*0u"' ,he.m aoc"ptable to all; namely, tbaf ?T 5^ possible shape of the human face divine Innrr abort, round and tldn?may Had someUiina adanimi ?l It'<iUli.nfrt '7* characteristic. For elongated features we have the low-crowned Bernese: for Srettv fSub ans youthful faces, the Fanchoo, and for stylish' ladles no iTVs^f lnlh? Tlie wine variety Jd. rory ^?nm^x^tSSaofn{riniSHlft ??** n?lxed witFilk, nana with bee, and straw K awiSK^,rorrdi"<.0^Kd opJn k,n<u of r?n" telleJ*1*?* wleU? of chip and EST "SrViLSttSSS ?ISZ.?ZFX! SSSTi5*13. !i if," sv+ ribbon u uLf fir -h C . ta complete. Narrow *2*212! 2T "hlch are very long and adzed on either aide with straw, lace or blonde. Straw trim J*"' ?f marvelloua beauty, delicate design and ex* aro ?ii?Ih? aSah'P' *T? th" Pr"Ttul,n? fasb^n. They sHSTSffiaut-aiid SyMTst.'Ir? aura1 sax ciyaiAl aod jet, but wbea ii harmoQlNi wtlb the rent of f i "'y * wardrobe nothing can be more strik 52? fTifal. *mb*r ^ ta* ^kCSZSSri Of?22".?. ming of b,ack crinoline bonneta J 2* **quiaile are those made en ? llivht miTtZZ: *??n B"U*boot tofts With ? augbt raixtnro of crystal. Smell amm neb asdaisiae made of chenille, with a crista! centra* *22 01 lh# ?*ly spring bonnet ^ ornament black or white lace barbae in the moat rtyllsh manner. Although tha styles and shapaTof bonneta this seseon are almost count leas, yet we remarked that Uioee moat la demand are of the Zlnrara. Wie stn.ri '?^^AnWnttc pattern. ^tioST^JdSSC Hons of theaa three styles would pnsxle even the memory or a modiste; but their lauding characteristics oo the greater number of those bonneta which were principally admired and sought after MiUsttaM *2r o?# "k" thoroughfkree where the repre KXXA& cb*m#!*?? goddena announce from their stylish establishments her inexorable behests were crowded yesterday her fair votanea, nil In sea^h of themosl fittingtype of that flrtt and dearest object {* ? "*y * hnt?"a love of a bonnet." At the estab Itohment of James Higglna. Broadway, we inspected **?* **ry favorabta specimens of the above mentioned ?riksle. One, named U Z ngara, was a very handsome chip bonnet, with n large, round crown, somewhat of the ay Pay m shape, fitting oioee around tbe race. Around the [ thrown a wreath or branch supporting daisies Jj?hy'?* Was forget-me-nota, with pearly buds 1 l- 'ft fro? th* heart of raeh, clustered in front, 22*1-2"*g. .**? If** latenpersed with the forgeU me-nou. white narrow si reamers at the hack m. imk n# white tulle forming both cape and string* an edging of tulle and ? chip knot in frait rompto^X W^SiSIf toita ^2*2 hoan'k Anothsv bonnet wu of wflta tulle, with streamer* of tbs same material, all bet nested. *ad with panrtn, whiah gllturad Ilk. Siwdro^n ^. ^,*b,'U luI" bonnet, with straw trim ?tngand^aroofbarley peeing ever the crown, which Mb* yw.1. *l?o attracted attention. At ?adnme Benhe's, on Broadway, we oheerved n prome nude bonnet nulled the Veeu, which wee n decided hoeuty. The material was Emnraae chip (an article of ^??rioanmnnoiactnie), the shspe in the gyneystvK with the crown clone to the forehead, aadn crystal frtan nneath'of at^^ph<S!7 Arona<l ">? b*? was thrown n 2Z2 half hid la the gy?l?avee which etnng to the atom of the wreeth. AVS whl? rtWK*- v A "h'T M*ri# r P^pta? ^ ,rfc,U whlta and *** tmmi * th" was !hto^ILPrJ2L^,"ir ?Lr- ? ***' 9tu"rt of drab ?hift with a delicate camelia artistIcaily placed on the crown, and ?- ovwstrlnga It was admirably if bonnet. The advantage that r other materials is that It is water Milan. Marchal, Clinton piaon, i of the latent 9* ?? ride with oord end hs^ bss'idl " -? -^- aiL A W khnped ohm the aSmttnn 5fT2f ^The Bimnarck," shared with It .* Mr chearrwa. Thh Ll'luni mil mIdls aTa^. -*.T" Tbll bODOtt van s??.y.yy 55^2^ * ^ btock ^ ?Jy" . 0* ** esse of wheat Stan of h^DM TfhV^I mtTJf1**1 Mnd^o. A cacrlaga * **"? Irimmed with manbont St ??blSE.Tw iffiVSi'Sf srstss WIN tha MMl himlnnJ An as.s " T*..'1UT swu at*rdSS^S^s l^"?SmSillid ^?fWI ?f rich bSPmls around tirr a a s&rssr striking novelty h?eW."Uift "ft A circle of rich ChantUly In^^nt th. ^.uet and at the aide wn from the fangs of which droopadtvro mants -2"?Ab*."Mher laading astablisb 22*22*2 T!T*Tyloq* novel Ilea differing from tti think tbat ? those shra ? ITS' rmor4?f the . **?"*1 ?** ?h? ladlse me^Ose, h? -- ,k# IB noansta, dresses, -.V*g*t, l^rd A Taylor, J. ?. Big i^Lh a kl^ Thotnpwoii 4 Co.. h Bafkgi Mathetn h 0e? Mm. Jocor. Mms. Belover, Mm Newberry, 0 W. Baesferd. Mrs. Muichinock. I'an.u, frT?>k*T- Mm>- Rat'iugj, Mme. Bnxlie. !! maes Starling, h. T. Reedor. Mrs Hugius, Mi*. Birl-in. Ni>tu Snuisr?Mine. Tiilaiau. Fodttfl AVKNUK?Muie 7,?1l?r L'xios Syi AKK?Mum. Fiiiettc. K'hh Ai-kmdk?Mis* tire?* Titsra STeirr?Mme. Harris. Sixth Avt?rs?Mui*. KaLn, Bwry k Flvau Mines. D'Uowd a liotl. Cuxtov Ptucr?Miles. Marcha" Hrkvoukt Plaiw?Mme. Carter Vapick S'skst?Muie Isaac*. ' DrvMOM Sutirr?Opcnlijm k Luiaorfeni. mon, E. 8 pence. Ukoosltn?-J. North, Mian Gordon. Panama, auawu? am. mantlra Wo hare never witn^-xl before in the metropolis such a magnificent display of dress goods as was exhi hitel yesterday by some of the above named establish ments. The looms of France, o?peclally Lyons, oon tribuied Home of the rarest and richest specimens of silks, Belgium her boundless treasures of laces, end even the Hindoo sent his unrivalled shawls and costly mu? line as offerings to the insatiable demands of our New Yors belles for novelties. We ran sympathise with the perplexity of a fair devotee of fashion, sittln* in th? midst of a Niagara of slllts, salius, muslins, shawls and mantles, perplexed as to which to select, and vainly wishing that all could he melted down to the limits of a single wardrobe. The materials for the present season are silks, satins and poplins and (or the summer light silks, organdies, grenadines, tissues, and n new fabric called Chambery : gauze. The last named materia], the ben specimens i of which we saw at A T. Stewart's, Broadway, is likely to supersede grenadine to some extent, as it Is much stronger, and although very thin is of excellent texture. In some of the patterns of Chambery gauae green, blue and white satin stripes are woven in the material. One very handsome pattern at this establishment was an im itation of black lace counectod with a red silk stripe. An alarming revolution in silks Is threatened this season, at the bead of which Is no Isms a personage than the Em peror Napoleon. To give the Lyons manufacturers a chance iu the world of fashion he encourages the revival of brocaded silks for dresses. Muttering* of rebellion are already beard among our metropolitan belles, but it Is probable that a Paris prouncuxmimto will be loo much for them. Some of the patterns of these brocades are very handsome, and one satin dress we saw, with a velvet stripe woven In, was rich in the extreme. In plain silks the tints are very peculiar this season. Those who affect "the wearing o' the green" will And more hues than ever an Emerald Islander dreamed of in his philosophy. A decided blue, green, purple, 4c., can scarcely be found in the prevail ing modes, but the most novel tints of those colors. Bonnet's unrivalled black silks are still In vogue.

Lord 4 Taylor also had some beautiful patterns for dresses, the most noticeable of which was a while satin figured with a wreath and drooping bouquet, as deli cately woven as if limned with the brush of an artist. In organdi?s the prevailing modes here are broad, longi tudlnal stripes, with wreaths at the bottom. Dresses of such materials must look very brilliant by gaslinlit, and are suitable only for young ladies. The pre vailing style in grenadines at the same establish ment Is gray. intermingled with green or black, with beautiful chints flowers. Both here and at Stew art's there was a magnificent display of shawls, and the principal demand this season is only for the richest and rarest cashmeres. Three thousaud do.lar shawls are eagerly sought after at the latter establishment, and ladies prefer even the blanket patterns of the reelartlc e to the most artistically finished French imitations. At Madame Deforest * we observed some attractive dress patterns. Regarding dresses, ws may add to our prsvi ous remarks that handsome dresses are all gored and cut so as to form a deep train. Some ot them are trimmed on the sews, others in a simple border aronnd the bottom, or to represent a tunic with buttons, rosettes or bands in I rent It id very foehmnablq now to trim each seam of the skirt, and there are various designs, all more or loss striking and effective. All the lines, however, are straight or perpendicular, tending to give an appear ance of height, and this is greatly assisted by the leuith of trsiu and redaction lnr the size of the hoop skirt. Most of the bodies are cut round, and they are all finished with a belt and roaotte. straight sleeves seem to lis going out fashion, all the later styles are flowing some quite wide and variously potuied, with tiininiin*s' mostly ascending m vertical lines. The "Puplum" and tbo "Pompadour" sleeve are both novelties, tha flr?t wlds and pointed at the bottom, ths second cot out square on Ike lower pert so as to show ths deep mousquetairs eufl now worn. A very handsome carriage drees, made by Mme. Demorest, is of drab gros grain, an mdetcribable shads suggestive of pink. It was gored and trimmed down each seam with bands of rose-colored satin, wound around with fine jet beading A i?ptum deeply pointed was tamed back *n mtrt with rose-colored satin, the revere doUed with small cut jot beads; large Polish sleeves trimmed to match. Avery elegant abort dress of salmon-colored gnat's hair cloth was out in large scollops at tha aide* and ornamented with alinnlated sashes, over a petticoat of light green Mlk, the petticoat being trimmed with narrow cross-out fold* of black silk, beaded with a aarrow straw trimming The upper skirt had folds of black and green silk alternating, headed with a straw trimming to match that of tha petticoat A short jacket was made <?* mil* A short dress which we very much admired was made in groon poplin, ctit out in leaves, over n black *Dk petticoat, ornamented with a band of green, en closed in narrow lines of straw braid. Tha leaves of this dress were trimmed with straw buttons. Ws noticed that black silk and satin Is sometimes trimmed with amber with very good effect. Amber is, indeed, one of ths novelties of the season, and is used Indiscriminately tor trimming bonnets, drosses and sacks or Jackets. For walking dress, nulla, with sack to match, are ths most leak tenable; but there are also very pretty jackets mads m blaok silk or velvet, eat so as slightly to fit tin form, and snltaUe to wear with any dress. We inspected soma vary haodsotne dresses at Miss *J'U?avsMs, one la parttculsr, a dinner dress of Mack silk, trimmed with pink rosettes add pink strins I made to imitate a aasb, being ths obiect of admiration 1 At the leading establishment of Bieecfcer street w# I observed a very distinguished looking d .nner or even isg dress oT the following description:?Whit* ground, rich materiel, with a wide Blsmar k satin strips; the skirt gored, with n very long train. It was trimmed with folds of satin and fringe to match ths strips, and coming op from the sides to the front in the form of steps. In the back was a very deep flounce and sash with vary long ends, which tied and hung gracefully nearly to the bottom of the skirt. Tbo bottom of ths skin was trtmmod with four folds of bias satin. Beside It was a mauve colored gauxe de < hamberv, with tunic. The bottom of the skirt was trimmed with a bias fold of silk to match, and finished en the edge wltb a French fold of white silk. The tunic was finished with a deep flounce cut in large points and trimmed tbo ? as the skirt. At the head of the floonce were fbor folds of bias silk. In regard to mantles, the receipt for making them ac cording to the present modes is simple Short, loose socks, all scolloped sad with (lowing sleeves, consti tute ths groundwork. Then heap on trimmings fear lessly, lor there are no limits to them prescribed by the modiste. Yon may trim them in the most extravagant manner with impunity, and reck your brains in search sf something original. Many of the cloaks of the pres ent season hare double sleeves. The trimmings are gen erally fringe, passementerie and jet. At Madame Bro dle's, Canal street, there were some beautiful specimens coquettish little seeks, those grace ful little finishes to the short dresses which bars as quickly won their way to popularity. Ws advise our few readers to beware last they venture abroad this season without a due observance to trimmings regarding their toilets. Ths manner sad style of trimmings sre Is general left to Us fancy of saoh, but the Inexorable decree of Dame Fash ton this season points to trimmings ss the indispensable appendage to those who desire to wear her livery and avoid ths wrath of Mm Grundy. ADDITIONAL FBOM MEXICO. Arrival ?! Juarez at Mat Lata?Occupation at Galium aad Taaiara by Ik* Uhgrala. Naw Oauune, March 30,1MT. Official aaira from the Meticaa (onnmNi op to tha 24th alt baa baaa received here. Prcrideat Joamt arrived at Sea Lola Fotoel oa tha tlaffi where ha met with an eathoalaatie reoepUea. Oa tha 24 of February Oaaeral Ooroaa occupied the city of Poll ma with Ita gaerleea. Oa the Sth the liberal Geaeral Marque*, of Ooroaa'a army, occupied the cHy of Tamora, la Mleboacaa Tbla leavea the whale ooaatry aorthweat of Qe wet are la tha haada of tha liberals, aad General Coroaa aad General Raguleatn a oeodUloa to Jota boo. bedo aad l|kt Mlramoa at Qaaratara. No engagemasl had taken plaoe ?p to the 24th ott. IHWJ FM? FMTKtt lONIOC. Foaiaam Maaaaa, March 1*, 1407. The brlt Mary Cebb, Captain Puaeaa, from laltmrnaa hoaad to Now Tort, while at aa aaahoraga la Mamptaa Meoda came la oolHataa with the haafe Lapwing, fnmj Baltimore far We, Janeiro. Tha brig leat her aaehar mid ohala, baiwartca aad aaatmaad ather damage, aarfl pat lata Norfolk tar rapatra Tha bark aaatalaed Mat The crow of tha Daitad state* Mgala I anaariar hhve baaa paid od at the Ooeport Mary Yard, aad aaarly 4400,000 have baaa pat tm olrealaMaa m con sequence. Tetierday efteraaaa a large aambw aequenne. Yeeterday afternoon a large ef them took pa mage for Baillmo^^^H Philadelphia A few of the eel lore have baaa detained at tha Nary Yard ta attaad a ooert martial iriilch la ?hortly to coovoaa there fbr the trial of aooae offenders, who at Barbadoea engaged la aa emeute aa beard, orig inating with trouble between the white aad colored eallora, la whleh battle*!** aad belaylag piaa ware freely need, but no Hrea leet The wreck ef the old rebel ram Merrlmeok. a ooaatbat peadag to and from terror to eteamert and other vamela peering Norfolk In the night Ume, la ehortly to be removed by ^^?of torpedoee. Several attempt* hare beet* made lying la the rtvor, wltk e buoy pi __ the spot where *he eoak. ITre large iron lanka are being built, elmllar to the ordinary water make, of ?troag boiler Iron, and will hold two or throw hundred pound* of powder. Then* torpedoee will bp placed be neath the hall or the nun, aad ignited bwmeana of a galvanic battery. The gunboat Ktrbiehead nailed to-dry for the Weri Indian, intending to toaoh Ural at St. Thames. Tha gunboat Age warn, Command*? Barrett, recently arrived from Beaufort, N. O., dtimbM, is the only maa of-war now lylag la the harbor. Aha will aall dhotthi lor Waehlagton, D. 0. SUPFOKI LOU Of 4 STEAKR' Sanaa, Ala, Marrh 20, INT. Tha wreck of the eteamer Commit* haa been floating down the river all the evening It la auppoaed aha ea. pioded hfpWler. bul, ho partloulara have Veen rvodved THE COLORED MEETING IN COLUMBIA, S. C. Speech;* of Wad* Hampton, Hon. W. F. De Sauisure, Hon. E. J. Arthur and Others. Unity of Interests Between Whites and Blacks. Ac. Ac. Ac. We copy the following report or the recent meeting of free*men held in Columbia, & C., from the Phenit of tbat city, of the 19th met. In pursuance of a notice published In Bundav'a Phmir, tbe-colored citizens of the district assembled in large numbers at the African Methodist Episcopal church yes terday morning, at nine o'clock, and after formiug a procession of their various societies. marched through the principal streets, beaded by a band of music, to the racaut square ou Plain street, just beyond Niokerson't Hotel, where addreaeee were delivered by General \V?d? Hamilton, W. K. l)e Saussure, Colonel ffm. H. Talley, K. J. Arthur and James U. Olbbee (who had been spe daily invited by the committee to address the colored people), and Beverly Nash and the Rev. D. Pickett, (freedmen.) The proceeding* were opened with prayer by the Kev. Simon Miller (freedman). SPKKCU OF WADM HARPTO*, WHIT*. Oetiers! Hanrios spoke of the vast Importance of the present move ment, not only to the oolored, but to the white man. He advised the freednsen to give their friends at the South a fair trial, and if they wore found wanting, it was then time enough to go abroad for sym pathy. It was to their interest to build up tho South; for as the country prospered, so would they proeper. The present atate of uffbirs was not brought about by the action of the Southern people, white or black; there fore, neither was responsible for It. 8PXHTH ur HO*, t. J. ARTfU'R, WHITS. Hen E. J. Annie* mid he was unable to deliver ? lengthy address, as he was not prepared for such an undertaking. He was surprised at being called-on for a speech, and could only give a few words of counsel. The occasion of this celebration ia one in which you have had no agenoy. It is not the act of the white, men of vour country. It has been conferred upon you by the Northern Congress, and he hoped that it would be the means of euligbteniogiand Improving their mental and moral condition. He, in conjunction with the white citizens of the South, would endeavor to assist them oy all the means In their power to accomplish that end. The:y had the right of franchise, and he advised them to exerci<e it with good judgment. To learn to fully appreciate these great privileges which art being conferred upon them, ihry should educate tMmsclvei and their children. It il the du g ami the inter est of the white men to help the colored men in their educational and moral training. If we were actuated by interest alone, we should ratber contribute to than attempt to retard their advancement. They art politically the equal* Of the whites, and education wilt go far to make thorn morally and mentally so. Let thereto no war of race* among us?let us look to each othrr's welfare. It is true that many of the whites are deprived of the political rights which the colored men will enjoy, but that should not and will not create envious and unkind feelings. He concluded by advising them to regard the while men who have been born and reared ainoog them as friends. Lot no harsh feelings exist between us; look to each other's welfare and bappinesn; and last, though not lean, look to vour educational and moral improvement. STBKOH OV WM. H. TAI.tBY, WRlTK. Mr. Wg. H. Tallkt said he fully appreciated the con fidence and respect manifested tn the invitation to ad dress bis colored friends in relation to the condition of the country; and would, under other circumstances, have attempted a full discussion of the sutycct. Rut the subject itself was one so vast in importance, and tne notioe of such a meeting so briar, that he did not pur pose doing more tbnn to indicate his heart's concurrence in some of the views already presented, intending there by to add his testimony of their correctness. He said that they bad beard that the interests or the white man and the colored man of the Houth were one nnd the same. They are parts of the same society, inhabit ing the same land, under the same aim, breathing the same atmosphere; and if the lessons of history and reason taught auythiug they taught that, under such Circumstances. tketw.iacf.Mus'pr sgier or perish together. Differences of *>il, climate and government are the prin cipal causes oi difference aad consequent conflict of Interest, in a vast eonntry, with a wide range of cli mate end almost Infinite variety of soil, there must naturally, perhaps necessarily, arise such conflict Legislation wnioh may be productive of good result* to one portion of euro a country may be utterly disastrous to an 'tbT But with tne earn# aoll and climate, and ?ur ronnded by circumstances the same in all essential par ticulars, the white mon and the colored man qf llut ,S<uth have the 'amt interest, the same destiny. It waa impossible at this time, to mark out sod recommend any particular line of policy. Everything was tn doubt snd confusion. Trade, the mechanic arts, every department or industry ware palsied by the uncertain, unsettled condition of afikira. The country can know no prosperity without peace, and tbat end can be attained only by discarding nil elements of strife, snd promoting harmony and concert of ncUoau The advioe which common sense gives to the colored population of the South in the present emergency is, | to try those of the romsnnnily whom you have known? those who have hitherto proved themselves worthy of confidence?Uioee who havo the same interest. Unite with tnoee. > ff these deceive you, it wilt them be hme enough to eapfiment on the sympathies ef strangers. Bo said he knew he expressed the reeling of the intelligent white man of the f*outh when he said (hat they cherished no semblanee of hostility toward the colored mm on account ef hit altered etremmstantts. The enemies of the Booth will endeavor to foment dissensions snd jealousies, for (be purpose of still further tearing, weakening andfplnn daring our already desolated land; but if the Southern people, white snd oolored, stand united, there Is ground to hope thai our children, if not ourselves, may enjoy a long period of tranquillity and peace, of prosperity and upfiiw kkx ikk" or uranr >asu, oolmb. Bitnur Na-h replied to lb# generally expressed statement of the white speakers that tbey were dlrfrau ? bleed, by stating that the colored people would pre sent such a strong-end unanimous petition to Congress that attention would be paid to it. In fact, the colored men would not rest until the whites had been enfranchised. He had respect for a man who up held his principle! at the point of the bayonet, whereas skulksrs and so-called T nion men at the South, be could designate as nothing better than traitors. He advocated universal suffrage?believing that the driver of a one horse cart was as much entltiad to that right as the owner of a block ef buildings. Ho quoted treely from history to show the importance of tbe right of suffrage, and advised the colored people in lha selection or their candidates, to look to merit alone. As to not knowing who or what they would be called on to vote for, the candidates would take care of that, and by 8|>eecbcs and conversations poet them thoroughly. vrtccru or rst o. "s ssrr, counts t>. Tbe Rev. D. Pi' xwt stated that be wanted it distinctly understood that be waa no office aeeker. The good of his people was bis first consideration. He wee opposed to universal suffrage for two reasons?the want of edu cation and a property qualification. The first wee readily attainable, and tbe last, by Industry and economy, would surely come. Speaking of eleotlons, he sold that the question thou Id not he tedsffier ? enndidali mi Mark or wktir. bul loot kt hmfttf The Horn W. r. On fUctv-uas end Jambs G. Gistuts de livered short nddisaass, after which the procession wan lefSrmsd and marched back to tbe church. Tbe strictest order prevailed, which is partially doe to the excellent management af Chief Marshal William ttmona and other Influential mam ben oi tbe various associations. Taken In all Its hearings, the pleasant feel ings eogendered by this gathering cannot be too highly appreciated nor Its Importance overestimated. Disfran chised whites ware Invited to address enfranchised blacks, and tbe advice given wee received ta the spirit in which it waa extended, while the remarks of the col ored speaker* were of such a character a* to gtva general satisfaction. ? In the evening e torchlight proorsalon waa formed, and ?die were made upon Chancellor Carroll, W. K. Bach man, Kaq., and other prominent citizens, who delivered impromptu eddremse, when the celebrationis!* returned ta their rendezvous and wart dlrmlmed. AU.EK0 WMLESAIi SWMBLIM. At a lata hour on Tneaday afternoon last officer Joseph Stratus, attaehed to the central affioe of the Metropolitan Polios, while peering through Bleeokar street, noucod the movamonta of a party of man whet as the officer fancied, wen acting eemcwhat euapiffiaaMy. Accenting one af the too. n Mr. TIpM, the officer, after n brief coaversatlea, leaned front that gentleman that ana af the tsro man neanmpanpinf htm, Charles da TU Uera by bosm, had in Mp p wet an offered for mle a eat of harneea etui in hta pamisMon, atnmnah lower figure than the intrlnaie ralnn ef the property would amha praitakta. Mat deubtiag that the haraem which Da Tllllcrs waa paddling about waa the pes i is fie of coma illicit speculation, officer Pa sum ar rested tbe man. Da Till ten waa taken ta the police headquarters, before Inspector Walling, whan that offi cial at once fieUlted effiaer tttraaaa and detective Coyle , ta look Into the case. The taut named officer Juat then appeared, and stated that a few mlauteo previous to the arrant of De YllMoio, Mr. W. H. Wllaen, a saddler, doing business at Ho. 1W Bowery, bad nailed and oomplalnvd that ha had bean swindled out of a ret of haraem I by a Prenohman or a Spaniard, who had baa dad him In payment therefor what purported to ha a obeok far |M signed by "0. H. Birard.T' On eeereh Ing Da VIHtere a receipted Mil for that amount, Mgaed by Mr. Wllaon, wn found upon hie perron, and one of Mr. I Wilson's clerk* having boon sent for promptly Notified I the prisoner as the man who had purchased the harneea mixed by the police, sad bed tendered la payment the I valueless oheekT reetenlay De Tlllleiuwa* taken be | Tore Juntos Dowllng. at the Tombs Police Court. The I magistrate dMlded to commit him ta the euatodv of I officer Stream, who having reason ta believe that Mr. I Wtlaoa was not tbe only person whom the delinquent victimised, nt ones proceeded on a voyaseef dleoovory, At a later hour, alter diligent raeeerch, I tbe offloer ascertained that hffi guapictonn I ware wall grounded. The fojlowtng atatement will shew their correctness:?De Villiera, as ?Ue?^D I called upon J. * W. Sloan k Co., of No. *91 RroaJway, I nnd baring purebaeed a ?uanMty cd <*rpet, gave ?? pay. L meat therefor a rbe. lt for $80 a?ned A. r>tUaway. I He n*xt waited upon Charles Bruno, of Nn Ml Breed wuy. sad bought musical Instrumenla valu ed at 9130, giving in exchange therefor a chat* slrned Colonel 0. 6. Barrett He bcnjbt ef Demure*, Mail ffifea, of Ho. ?1 Reede street, a ?at of hiraeee valved akj|?o, i therefor a nhe k "ignefl D. a keeeon. lie tben ordered hooks of D AppieVn k Co , 44k and 44* Broadway, u the amonat af $1)$, and haedad the torn ? Kit dam stgaffi 0 B Bartee. reinvested In tiartisee at T. of No. 1,160 Broad w?T, an J gave 'Worn a (bk *:gned "Pr. Chariee do V slinky," bwtek for <,7 Ailing * Laoey, 171 Hixtb avenue, and pau >vii?ta at for thirty-nine dollar*, signed by M Maruolli, fc,.b JJ suhaixjuenUy using tbe anm > sign dure toacua,,7J forty r-etea dollars, givaa IB payment for vhirlar! underclothing to Mme K. Dieko.f, o1 310 Pprtog street brought bis operations to a close. it ts e.-.pecteo that all (bo parties whooe names are givun above will make complaint ugui)>t the prisoner, win.uj, it is understood, they have fully Identified. Chat lea >ie Viiliera, arbo U now in durance vile ian r reuob ruau by birth, and aged thirty-flvo yearn Be claims to be a graduate of the College Henri IV. and baa been a prole .aor of languagaa by profession. LECTURES LAST RIGHT. Pacta oil Feed. William Henry Brown, X. D., M. R C. P., of delivered a lecture last evening, in room 24, Cooper to stitute, on tbe above subject, in wkiuh he endeavored to trace tbe natural history of various articles of food, an* more particularly dwelt on the adulterations of tbqa to ?old in the market. Tea and coffee be designated to healthful drinks after a hearty meal, on acoonnt of the* nitrogenous qualities, which, he mid, warn often an riousty impaired by the mixture of calloantbus, wkiok bad not the aromatic property of tea, and by chiokocy, tbe product of the chicarium dntibm, which was also 4a. lie lent lu the tiltrogeuona nature of coffee. Beer wan often adulter ited with eoccultM indieuj, which oreata4 afteciiona ot tbe spine, and by opium, which sometimes induceu cerebral disorders. Bilk was occasionally dta eased, in which case the perfect white globules whlto lormed it wuen healthy were spotted and marred to shape. Milk held in Tine vessels became more or leto poisoned by the lactate of that metal. Both grapa and can# sugar, when unrcflued, were filled with the ooarsto a small, eg*-haped. eight legged spider, which, how ever, was not considered to be injurious. The Oalarsmbs of Parle, Kgvpt and Reoee. A free lecture on the above-mentioned subject mm delivered last evening by the Rev. Isaac & Hartley be fore the Western Branch of the Young Men's Christina Association, No. 76 Varick stroek (The room warn waft filled by an attentive audience. The reverend nentto. man, la a graphic manner, described the catasombe of Egypt, pointing ontj the difference between them an* the catacombs of Roma He bad, be mid, paid a visit to tbe Roman (catacombs, and he placed before bin hearers tlie result of the observe! ions he made in thoew wonderful places where the early Christians took refnga irom the persecution of Pagan rulers. That part of the disceun-e in which the lecturer adverted to the theu rands of graves found in tbe catacombs, to the mound* that hail been made of tbe bone" once contained thereto, and to the inscriptions in Latin upon the tombs to ecriptione which denoted the couiidunce of the Christmas In the mercy and providence of nod?was listened to with profouud attention. He closed with soma brief re marks on the catacombs of Paris and the numbers to victims of the revolutionary period who had been to tarred there. After a vote of thanks to Mr. Hartley an# tbe singing of the Doxologv tbe audienco separated./ Lecture ad Stelawsy Hall by Nunannm L. born, M. D. The subjects of this lady's lecture laat evening 1 Nervous sympathies, Nervous Derangement, Lorn to Memorv and Insanity. Although naturally a dry mattea for a New York audience it was given in such an inter esting Jform that it riveted the attention of -a fairly large audience. The lady M. D. explained graphically the sympathy of the mind with the body, through ike nervous system, and illustrated tbe effect produced ipsa the mlbd by the abnormal conditions of that part of the tube which received the oem bral nerves Sbo stated that, in addition to tbe flto special eeose* which merely connect us with the oulto world, she adds two, which sue terms Inter organist First, the -'senile of want of supply;" second, the senaa of a want of excretion or relief, she locates the ftwmto in the upper part of the esophagus, and tbe other in taw low?.-r part of the descending colon. Alluding to ttto emotional or instinctit e system, the connecting I nk be? twcoa the mind sud the merely organic portion, the wont on to say that tbe instrument through whtofc this intelligence acts is oalled the ''pnsumofastrtff nerve," which It must be remembered lift nerve of tlto brain. Furthermore, she informed her andienoe thaff there are two forms of insanity. First, where into to not disturbed. In each cases the seat of difficulty to located iu that part of the colon where the pneumogeto trie nerve is distributed. Second, where the rsaenn to disturbed. Here the difficulty ia located where we laf tbe red muscular fibre, which te a sense of the Bind Lastly, explaining that this theory throws great light upon the singular phenomenon called clairvoyaaee, an# stating that this nerve under certain abnormal coedt tions is capable of taking upon Itself the function of oU the special senses, such as sight, bearing, and to thato. CORSO LIDATKHI of railroads. Ms units. Tenn., March 36, U6V. The Memphis and Little Roek Railroad has been ooa, ?oltdoied with the El Paso end Pacific Railroad, of wtoto General Fremont le President. HAILS TOR THE PACIFIC The steamship Ocean Queen, Captain lam, leave this port on Thursday, for Aspinwali. Tbe mailt for Central America aad the South will close at half-past ten e'doek en Thursday I Tbe Naw Yomi Hkbald? Edition for the 1 be reedy at half-post nine o'clock hi the i Single copies, ia wrappers, ready for mailing, tot Uke ,VV.*S. Sa?*teEVNjSf???KBfBL?5ft~ nil Titotototo ^^^^?*k*r< tesiimon American Tenth Powder lee ry. For refreshing the mouth and imp* fragrance it ha* no equal. Prepared by an Uat at 7* East Twelfth street, nent chemists can be wen. ? Uli _ rrry's pared by Dr. PBKRV, el Bond ? A.-Far Brews Dinralorntlena, called Mfth and Freckles, uv Peny'a Moib and Freckle Lotion Pnf ^^^^^totototoRtotoffiond street. Bold by aa drutoMto ?<>u*h? and Colli a. ThU i? the iimoi for II. Apply its Cough Parfcr IWA*?i?AJtftte*AtP5f^Ef?ATO MB doraloptlW *orm ohyvlologirellr. Depot *83 Canal itrtM HeMMl*. diet' fancy timet. ..K'JiliC.'uB'JKWrfai net of Thirty-fourth otroat, am A. -To Owner* of r end Sixth etonuet.?A moots _ RilOMf, Brood tree, .orner Thursday, 31st Inst., at N P. M.. to dsrlao Bemwi (Or re? Mutlug the act, now pending before tho Soaate, to ttttwM the Metropolitan Transit fomnany to hnttd o threo oteey railroad, with a team power, through Ifeaoo I" ' inaliho. Bend stampforatreiuaro. A. Kiel den the aiyle now. John etreot. Repairing. Bool atamp , All Prliee Ceehed la Loftl Laotorloa. Oho?i Ure and drawings aeat. J. CLPTB, Btohnr, Itg hmtwip. .TK-aissaasfirfc ?& .seas neeo will bo agraoabty surprised at tho shotst tmmndjplo tag lief afforded by the nao of BROWP'l BHOMCUlAJk TROCHES. The demulcent Ingredients allay pulmonary kit tattoo; and. after pebMc mulingor otagtag. whon tho thmaB lo wearied and weakened by too much earn alee, their ?B will gtre renewed strength to tho roeal organs. oos. Vaotorr tl Bar -lay street :s??-sS Aator Urate. HAcaima, ?roadway. Vow THE ,fstz jJS jn&BS&faSmi ???WH BVPI Balling*. ' pateot Opera iinnae Chatre, go. Paul we lor {s the laaniifaetere f Bne Casting* lottnaatoo furnish d when requested. Pat ??*? A Latter Book for Marehants, for Olhina, far HimHi Ml for e? err body at a small ogpgnaa. Boeks of different eiAa, with Kleetrieiak and thhlota, furs eiahed, wholeeale and retntLho I. K. CARRERAS. Bole Agent for tho DnMad BtatOO, no. H Pino street, Mow fait oral Havana A CO.. Boohort, IB Wall atroot, K fc I ?gyal Jlaun, and atll !<*??< httmjj Pmea eaahod; Information aant. _ ? . f J. B. ULAYTOlf, IB Wall atroot. Mow Too* MSfiSKggWr LiliiUI.iei,. will ailky all pain, eoflemo SSSsSdlMfly, wflToWjoll K|nl^u' aa