Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 21, 1867, Page 9

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 21, 1867 Page 9
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(Ike the Israelites wao passed through the Bod See in their flight from Egypt If the idea -is sublime, there is but one step from the sublime to the ridiculous. We will mention only one more proposition attributed to the same fertile imagination. In this N-*w Yorkers are particularly interested; for Mr. Serrell, it is said, would convert New York, or at least Broadway, into a modern Venfee. He would widen Broadway by having a broad canal, with picturesque gondola?hpass up and down its centre; a double railroad truck 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 be 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. Serrell has enough time, money and science to carry out successfully all his plans, we shall suggest that he also engage the services of the famous astronomer in Dr. John son's tale of Raaselas, and change our detesta ble climate. The astronomer possessed the regulation of the weather and the distribntion of the seasons. The son 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 his stupendous plan for remodelling New York %ntil the astronomer shall have arrived from Abyssinia. Napslesa's Plaa for (be 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 nnmber 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 he 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 his*first mistake in that quarter, and should be satisfied to remain so. The voice of the Catholic world, at least of all but the fanatical portion of it, is against the continuance of the Pope's temporal power. But 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 'Powers to an armed interference if necessary; and if a step of that kind should ever be at tempted we need scarcely say that the conse quences 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 XIV. towards the clone of his life, he is surrendering himself to the influence of women and priests. ConfrtMional Prwfwwlty. The discussion on Tuesday in the House of Representatives of the bill proposing relief for the South was characterized by an extraordi aary 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 bad shown mercy to the King of the Assyrians, who, with his army, had been delivered into bis hands. 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 the Almighty could be Interrupted by a message from the Senate." Now 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 publio and flagrant n violation of the divine commandment, " Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain." Snch irreverent trifling la not witty, bnt wicked. Ita blas phemy, however, is not more offensive than 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 Mag " girded aaekeloth on their lotna and put ropes on their beads and came to the king of Israel and said, Thy servant Bea-hadad saith, I pray thee let am live. And he said, la he jet alive ? he is my brother." Ahab then promised to restore the cities which had bsea taken from the Syrians, and he made a cove nant with Ben-had ad. Bat for this he was de nounced in the name of the Lord by a pro phet "Thus saith the Lord, Because thou hast let go out of thy bead a man whom I ap pointed to utter destrnstlsn, therefore thy life shall go for his Ufo, and thy people for his people." Oar radical opponents to the resto ration of the South to the Union, It appears, would (kin pronoun oe this cruel curse upon the men of the North who, moved to generous compassion by the d^tresses of their late ? antagonists, would recognise them again as "brothers," although these Congressional usurpers of the divine prerogatives have "ap pointed them to utter destruction." If such blasphemy is tolerated at Washing ton, it is, perhaps, not surprising that similar wanton disregard of tbs religions susoepti^ bilities of the public is indulged in at Albany. The brethren and sisters of a Baptist church near the Stats ospital have been grievously offended by Mr. Oakey, who, in a recent speech ia the Legislature, stigmatized their house of worship as a "bath house." To be sure he may plead in extenuation that be wished to retort upon the pastor of the cburoh in ques tion; the latter, In addressing his Sunday school, had innocently likened the capitol to " a lunatic asylum." ARRIVAL OF KNCRAL. SICKLES AT CHARLESTON. Csarlmtok, 8. C., March 90,1MT. Ooooral fticklM arrl?od here to-day, and will Ism his srdsr SHSuailag ootnmaad of ths dofartaaat to-aorrow. Tbs promt civil offlcoos will bo pormtttod to ooaMaaa MWr fsasMSM, ? EUROPE. BY THE CABLE TO 1ABCH 20. LABOR RIOTS IN FRANCE. Military Control of Prussia in Germany. Ac. Ac. Ac. FRANCE. Labor Strikes mad Klotlac. Lovnov, March SO, 1M7. Labor riots hare brohra oat at Ranbo.s, Prunes, GERMANY. Treaty Praeresa of Prnaaia. Bun, March HO, 1M7. A treaty has been comluded betwoea Prumla, Bavaria and the Grand Duchy o| Baden, which gives to Praasia the command of the aralee of the two latter countries In time of war. FINANCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL. The Lendei Money Market. London, March-SO?Noon. Consols for money 01. AXXRIOIN SSCURITtm. United State* flve-twentla ; 74 Erie Railway shares 4U\t Illinois Central shares. ?... 78% London, March 20?Evening. Consols closed steady at 91 for money. amuticiN ssomrrrsn closed at the following quotations:? United State* flve-twontU* 74 >i Illinois Central shares 78 V Erie Railway share* 40V The Parle Bowrae. Paris, March 20?Evening. American bonds sold M-day at 84>?. The Liverpool Cotton Market. Ltvcaraoi, March 20?Noon. The cotton market opens quiet, with an estimated day's sale oT 8,000 oalee. Middling uplands are steady atlSXd. LiranrooL, March 20? Evening. The market has been qriet during the day, and closed easier at 13?.d- a 13 Vl for middling uplands, and 13Vd. for middliog Orients. The sales of the day foot up 8,000 bales. Liverpool*tuff. Market. Livkspool, March 20?Noon. The market is quiet Liverpool, March 20?Evening. Mixed Western corn wat soiling to-day at 41s. Od. per quarter. Liverpool Pravl*ioon Market. LnrsspooL, March 20?Noon. The market is generally unchanged. I.aril, however, has advanced to 50s. Od. ptr cwL Livibpool, March 20?Evening. Pork?Prime Eastern mess, 75s. 8d. per 200 lbs. Lard?American, 50s. Od. per cwL Liverpool Produce Market. I,ivkrpool, March 20?Noon. Tallow, 44s. 3d. per cwL for American. Linseed oil, ?30 per too. Iron. 51s. Ad. for Scotoh pigs. Rosin, Ids. Od. for fine Liverpool, March 20?Evening. Ashes?PoU, 34s. per cwt. Spirits turpentine 87s. dd. par cwt. Petroleum, Is. 7d. for standard white. MARINE INTELLIGENCE. Btm, France, March 20, 18d7. The steamship Pare ire, from New York, has arrived at this port 'AMUSEMENTS. Olympic Theatre. Although newer favorites have of late been more prominently before the public,.yea ta Sonnambula, sparkling with the many gema, vocal and instrumental, so profusely distributed throagbont the soore of that popular opera, has not lost its potency to oharm the mo* Meal ear. Ita product ton last night at the Olympic theatre m greeted by a full house, which had every reason to bo plsaaad with the truly excellent manner in which the entire opera was performed. Mas Richlnga' Amine was a picture of rustic grace, and her light and brilliant voice was beard to advantage. Messrs. Castle and Campbell filled the rMm of the Count and Elvino very respectably, and the humorous delineation of the character of Aiossto by Mr. J. A. Arnold was received with laughter. The chorus and orchestra under Mr. Predigam were excellent and deserved the applause they received. Theatre Franrale. A benefit will be given at the French theatre this even ing to MM. Srribot and Cbandora, aad Mmee. Roaa 9eu trier and Carnal, on which occarton theee artiste will ap pear for the last time at this mtabiishraent, where they have won to many honor* and friend*. The Mil com pritee Lt Supplier d'unr a drama by Alexan der Dnnat, and L'Anovr d'une Ingenue. Kelly ft Ij?o0 ftttuetrels. Crowded houses nightly atteat in the moat aubetantial manner to the tnereaalag popnlarity of thia excellent company. Last evening a meet untqne and attractive programme was presented, oomhtning *entimental and oomlc songs, burlesques, and a number of capital new local Jokau, with the usual fascinating paa mil by "The Only Leon." "Patti In Pari*," a new operatic and instrumental burlesque, and the "torrid spectacular ex tra varan za" of "Cinder Leon" are the prominent attrac tion* of the priaant week. San Fraocltet Minstrels. Birch, Warabold, Bernard aad Backus still oonstltut* the jovial quartet wbeee- tonp end witticisms nightly crowd the Minstrel Hell, end however gloomy the potltl. eel hortaou or Uwlement the weather their spirit*, end, ee a con sequence, the spirits *f the audience, never flog. The attraction?, though still familiar, ere mom enjoy able, and the Family Sociable, the Mbadow Pantomime aad the graceful groupings of tho African Ballot Corps elicit the wonted merriment Than thlo no hotter proof of the excellence of tho programate could be edduaad. OrlPn ft Chrietr'n Mlsttreh. The many mirth-provoktug Interludes upon the Mils at US favorite minetrei hell are alone ?uSolent to attract the large and faahionablt endlencee that nigbUy greet thle sable hand, to aey nothing of the beauUfel game from their meatcalolle or the eoreemlng berleoque of The Bleak Cheek, In whidi letter ytoee the ontlio aad eonvnlee trMh laughter theee prao aatoniahing terpstehoreea JUm. * ? [?ssr ???ley's Opera flenae, Brooklyn. Manager Hooley proesnta n pragramm* this weak re plete wtth Interesting nets, song*, danun, ho. Mr. A. M. Bernnnden is now the chief attraction, end Is ear lately e grant aoquiwtlom it the company. In n piece entitled The Black Man of Apr he porftras earns very clever tricks, one of which la pecking himself aad ate doaen bottle* la a ben slxteea lacbea wide.l was ty-three Inchae long end nineteen inches deep The bona* last avsnlng waa crowded. Yesterday afternoon Mr. Hooley gave e matinee for the benefit of the maeonlc fend far the widow* and orphans. KUttfiM irniimmci. Ex-Congraaaman T. M. Pomeroy, of Naw Tork, and 0. D. Ward, of Chicago, IlL, are atopptag at the St, Nicholas Hotel General D. Ruggiee, of the limited Rtaiaa Army, end Femes 8. Randall, of Otwego, am stopping at the West minster Hotel. Robert H. Prays, of Albany, N. T? and J. F. Slatet, of Memphis, are atopphtg at the Fifth Avanne Hotel Senator James W. Grimes, of Iowa: P. K. Randall flf Boeton, and H. 8. Rnnitog, of Hamilton, C W., arfatof piag at tho Hoffman Ho***. Among the pamtngara who ml lad for Europe r aster day in the stcamebip gabs were the Right Rev. Bishop Bay ley, ef Newark. N. J.: Hon. Jen F. Mantra, M. P., of Cork, end Sir Kdwam Oonard, Baronet, or Liverpool VMCMIVCRI ISLAMB Alt TNI CMFEKXAT1M pVCSTMN. 8 *? Viuwwoo, March SO, lfifiT. A large public meatlag was haMat Victoria leal night, for the purpose of tfMcmeing the propriety of aprlyiig for the adtetarton bf tee colony bid the Brill* North American Couftdftuoy. The meeting wee unanimously in fhvor ef tbe feokatna,eed stapa will be taken ei sees to uonfer with ten imprint yvptegl oeufedwetteu eutearitta* eh tee fublmt. SPRING FASHIONS. Opening Da? Id the M<-tropolfo?Uraud Die play at tb? I.radius Kuiahllahaieata? l.ateel Naveltlri la Draw l^uaili, Hnaprtn, Claalti ml Trimiuiuga -The Fickle Ueddeae uud Her Votaries- A c. Poor Isaiah! How his memory must have been taxed and hie brains racked at the contemplation ot the ex travagance of the daughters of Zlon' Look at the alarming catalogue:?"The bravery of the tinkling orna ments about their feet, and their cauls and their round tires, like the moon, the chains and the braoeleta and tae mufflers, the bonnets and the headbands and the tablets, and the earrings and the noaa jewels, the change able suits of apparel, and tho mantles and the wimple* 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 oountiens marts of the great metropolis during tho vernal -equinox of the year of our Lord 1MT, and attempt to describe the bewildering kaloldosoopo that fashion holds np to hor votaries on opening day? Tho words of the Western teamster when, tho tailplooo of his wagon came out; and nil his vege tables went rolling down hill, would probably suggest themselves to bis mind, " no ezpletivo |in his ex tensive vocabulary could do the subject Justice." The choice of the most fickle and treacherous sosson of the year by modistes for tho display of tho regulation habili ments of tho chameleon goddess Is perhaps typical of hor character and an Indirect compliment to her change able nature. The clerk of the weather, however, for oaoe relaxed his annual frown on tho opening day yes terday, and old Sol smiled good bumoredly on modistes and their patrons Opening day is as changeable and un certain in regard to date as the subject we are about to treat of, bat the majority of the lending establishments this year selected the fiOtb and gist of March aa the most favorable dates to display the latest novelties In ladles' wardrobes. These dates are rather early for mantles and dresses; hence there was not such an extensive dis play of these articles yesterday. The gradual revolution In fashion which has been going on for the past few year* has, ws fancy, thin spring reached a climax; for there Is now a marked and decided definition of the dif ference between the past and the present. From tho flowing expanse of drapery and corresponding accessories, large, high bonnets and cloaks enveloping the entire person, that prevailed six years ago, we have almost reached the minimum of proportion in every article of 'dress. The most striking change is in the form of skirts. They are made very much smaller, being ont nearly straight to the figure, ere almost plain in front, and have but little fulness even at the beck. A daring Innovation has been added to the narrow skirts, namely, short dresses, which relieve the 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 ball or evening drees purposes. We hope that the good sense of American ladles will make the short drees a permanent institution; but we feer that the tyranny which French taste still exercises over our countrywomen will lie fatal to the continuance of this becoming and useful style of dress, should It lose casts entirely abroad. Visiting, dinner and evening dresses are made very narrow this season, with very long trains end plain skirt in front. Host of the sleeves are flowing, and some have a small sleeve inside. Bat deferring further remarks on dresses to their assigned piece below we shall commence with the cornice to the column of Fashion, that greatest triumph of human art, the bonnet. no*.oars. it la singular that modistes have not yet discovered an appropriate name for the microscopic affair that now entirely supersedes the lime-honored bonnet. The covering for the female capot at present Is so utterly unlike the "Leghorn lance" and "high Gothic arches" of former days that they cannot be classed in the same category, and, for tha sake of consistency, they should be re baptised. No addition in regard to the six# of last year's bonnets seems to be In contemplation this Sanson, so that the ohlgnon Is stUI left la undisturbed posies ?'on of Its dominion. To adequate idea of the variety of styles and shapes would be like launching forth on a shoreless sea of description. Let it sufltoe for ub to my that they, hre sofflcient to suit all tastes, and that there is one peculiarity about the present styles which must render them acceptable to all, namely, that' every possible shape of the human face divine?long, short, round and thin?may find something adapted to its dlstlnotive characteristic. For elongated feature* we have the low-crowned Bernese; for pretty, fresh and Cthfnl faces, tho Fanohon, and for stylish lad lee, no jer young, the Cast il tan. The same variety may be seen m the materials. Lace, mounted wits vary narrow rouleaux of silk, orape misad with straw, straw mixed with silk, satin with lace, and straw ? In all kia braids fine as luce and worked ap in all kinds of fon tastic shapes. Km press and other varieties of chip and talis are among the chief elements of the now spring bonnets. The baodeau Is retained, aliule muk and fn^vhe Don narrow brim Is added to the crown, IM "he bonnet, "what is It," or "such as tt is," Is complete. Marrow ribbon is used for strings, wbieh are vsrv long and edged on either side with straw, lace or blonde. Straw trim mings, of marvellous beauty, delicate design and ex quisite workmanship, are the prevailing fashion. They are generally Inwrought with beads, crystal, jet, peart mber. The last named Is a new element In trim or amber. mlngs for dresaso and bonnets, sad one that most be come popular. It la not so well suited to all toilets as crystal and Jet; but when it harmonises with the rest of the fair waarer's wardrobe nothing can be more strik ingly beautiful. Amber bends and black lace make a very handsome trimming of black erlnoHne bonnets Of opera hats the most exquisite are those made en tirely of feathers, short marabout tofts with * Might mixture of crystal. Small flowers, neb as dawtee made of chenille, with a crystal centra, are to be seen oa some 01 the early sprln? bonnets, and ornament Mack or white lace barbae in the moat stylish manner. Although the styles and shapee of bonnets this season are almost countless, yet we remarked that those moat la demand are of the Ztngara, Marie 8tusrt and Marie Antoinette patterns. The various modifica tions of tboee three styles would pusxle area the memory of a modiste; but their leading characteristics might be Man on the greater number of those bonnets which were principally admired sad ssught after. Roadway and the otber thoroughfares where the repre sentatives of the chameleon goddess announce from Uicir stylish establishments her inexorable behests were crowded yesterday with her (Mr votaries, all ta search of the meat flttiag type of that first and dearest object of a lady's heart?"a love of a bonnet." At the estab lishment of James Higgles. Broadway, wa inspected some very fhvorabts specimens of the above mentioned article. One, named La Z agara, wee a very handsome chip bonnet, with a large, round crown, somewhat of the gypsy in shape, fitting close around the free. Around the cape was thrown a wreath or branch supporting daisies of chenille and Mas forget-me-nots, with pearly buds springing from tha heart of cash, clustered la front, tiny btodsa Ilka gram iatenparsed with the forget me-aota. White narrow streamers at the back, a scarr of white tulle forming both cajw and strings, aa edging of tulle and a chip knot la front completed the trinunlsg of this exquisite bonnet. Another bonnet was of white tulle, with streamer* of the seme materiel, all being stud ded with pawls, which glittered Ilka dewdrops in the morning sun. A white tulle bonnet, with straw trim ming and earn of barley peeping ever the crown, which wee crossed with Mas velvet, alee attracted attention. At Madame Bertha's, on Broadway, we observed e prome nade bonnet called the Testa, which wee e decided beauty. The material was Kmmaw chip (aa article of American manufacture), the shape In the gypsy style, with the crown does to the forehead, and a crystal friege ^?trcllnp l^omptaUjj^Aroon^h^^M^Mhrow^ lbs strings were oi narrow while ribbon. A chip Marts wreath of flowers, with opening rosebuds half hid In the ^?^taraa which eiang tomhmrnmHrtihMHflta leevee which eiang to the stem of the wreath. ^^Wngs were of narrow while ribbon. . A chip Marie Antoinette, with little pipings of while satin, white and blue marabout feathera and tame! of the same, wee also very pretty. Near it wee e Merle Stuart of drab chip, with e delicate camelia artistically placed on the crown, end green ovsrstringe. It wee admirably sailed for e travailing bonnet, the advantage that Km prose ohlp baa over otber meiertele Is that It Is water proof, ae wall as tight. MUsa. March*], Clinton piece, meiertele is that It ie water-1 W MUsa March*], Clinton place, | ^?exhibited seme charming specimens of tbe latest novrtUw in spring beanote. A handsome obip opera i am of the Marts Stuart style, with caps of white crape, ? frtaga dlppad wtth^M^MMH*ma^Ad nth crystal, a cluster of lilies of the >C rosebuds with crystal pendente In edged on ens side with cord and valley, and opening front, and strlnga crystal, Wiethe admiredof alL A gypsy shaped ohlp I bet beside H, named "The Biamarck," shared with ft I the attention of the Mr observer*. This bonnet wee I trimmed with Meek henflia? of velvet and black leee I veil fastened on Iho rtde with sen of wheal. Sura of I I crystal beeda shone en the velvet bandeau. A carriage I bonnet, at the earn* eotaMtabmoet, was made of crape. i and covered entirety with lace, trimmed with marabout I Madame Tillman, Ninth street, had some elegant boa-1 nets on exhibition. The Utile Trianon and the Sertgee I were tbe moat admired At Madame Belling', Canal 1 street, we raw one ad the gypsy style of bonnets, the I trimming of which constated of a white veil, thrown I entirely back end front, and studded with emetal beads. I A wreath of Marguerites and pearl end crystal pendants I encircled tha bonnet. Another crape bonnet bed era- I broidery over the crape, end a MI of rich hlbnde around I it A crystallised buff row, with marnbout pendant*. I peeped from tbe white mist of the crown. The most I striking novelty here ww n bonnet of naaiae crape, with I ostrich rrtnge of the same color, dipped and beaded with let A circle of rich Cbaatlly lace Mwnpt around the bonnet, and at the rtde ww coiled/a brans* serpent, from the fangs of which drooped two flowers, forming tbe face trimming to a plaited rtbhon of the same color w tbe bonnet At eome of the (Mber leading establish ments there were various novelties, differing from those we have mentioned. We osrturlaiy think tbat many ladles would approach some of the meet stylish spring bonnets with fwr end trembling; fer they would be sure \ to extinguish any commonplace mortal who would dare I to try them on, and Only a genuine belie could wear I them with Impunity. _ j ^ eetablleh men's exhibited reelcrdey tbe ^^^^?neMVe novelties bf the eeeeoa. aed the fadles ? each la search bf the latest in bonnets, dresses, ^Kisnrawat- A. T, dtrwart, t-nrd k Taylor, J. A Hift Vjine. few Demorpt, Mme novel, Thompeea h Co., I Watah k BarhfeMMbm A Oe. Mm* Bprtbe, Mme. J*eor M-ie. Helover, Mrs. Newberry, 0 W. Bviford, Mrs. Mulchinock. Camas Stiisst- Mm* Ratings, Kmc. Br idie, Mime Stiirlinjr, si T. Reader. Mm lire. U*rton Nintu flnifli?Mine. Tillman. I*i iWH ATHWS?Mine. Seller Into.* SQi'iU?llian Kill otic i'ryra A rase*?Mi mi tire?! Tic-ith Btbxst?Mine. Harris. ?Sixth Avkm *?Aluie. Kaiut, M<*ms Berry 4 Fly an, Mines. U'U"?I * ilotl. OuMtW PlaO*?M Hue. March*'. ilKHvouKr Flacs?Mmo. Carter V a Rica t*raarr?Muic Isaacs. Dnfiui Sikot?Opcnbym A Linderfers, time .Salo mon, E. b pence. Ckihibltn?J. North, Miss Gordon. nasmee, suwu x*i? mantlm. We hare never witnessed before in the nseiroi>otie such a magnificent display of dross goods us was exhi bited yesterday by eotne of the above named establish ments. The looms of France, especially Lyons, con tributed some of the rarest and richest specimens of silks, Belgium ber boundless treasures of laces, and even the Hindoo sent his unrivalled shawls and costly mus lins as offerings to the insatiable demands of our New York belles for novelties. We ran sympathize with the perplexity of a flair devotee of fashion, sittiuq in the midst of a Niagara of silks, satins, muslins, shawls and manilsa, perplexed ae to which to select, and vainly wishing that all could be melted down to the limits of a singie wardrobe. The materials for the present season are silks, satins and poplins, and for the summer light Bilks, organd'tw, grenadines, tissues, and a new fabric called Chain be ry gauze. The last named material, the best specimens of which we eaw 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 or the patterns of Cbambery gauze 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 connected with a red silk stripe. An alarming revolution in silks la threatened this season, at the head of which la no lew a personage than the Em peror Napoleon. To give the Lyons manufacturers a chance m the world of fn?hlon he encourages the revival of brocaded silks for dresses. Muttering* of rebellion ere already heard among our metropolitan belles, but it is probable that a Paris prouneiumiento will be too

much for tbem. Some of tbe patterns of those brocades are very handsome, and one est in dress ws saw, with a velvet stripe woven in, was rioh in tbe extreme. In plain silks the tints are very peculiar this season. Those who affect ?the wearing o' the green" will find more hues than ever an Emerald blander dreamed of In his philosophy. A decided bine, green, purple, he., can scarcely be found in the prevail ing modes, but tbe most novel tints of those colors. Bonnet's unrivalled black silks are still In vogue. liOrd k Taylor also had some beautiful patterns for dreesee, 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 organdies the prevailing modes here are broad, longi tudinal stripes, with wreaths at tbe bottom. Drease.; of such materials must look very brilliant by gaslight, and are suitable only for young ladies. The pre vailing Stylo in grenadines at the same establish ment Is cray, intermingled with green or block, with beautiful chintz flowers. Both here and at St w art's there was a magnificent display of shawls, and the principal demand this season is only for the richest and rarest cashmeres. Three thousand do.lar shawls are eagerly sought after at the latter establishment, and ladies prefer even the blanket pattern* of the rael artlc.o to the mo*: ariletica'ly finished French Imitations. At Madame Demurest'* we observed some attractive dress patterns Regarding dressos, we may add to our previ ous remark* that handsome dresses are all gored, and cut so as to form a deep train. Some ot tbem are trimmed on the seams, others in a simple border aronnd tbe bottom, or to represent a tunic, with buttons, rosettes or bonds in Iront It is very fashionable now to trim each seam of the skirt, and there are various designs, ail more or lass 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 teu ith of iralu and reduction in the size of the hoop skirt. Most of the bodies are cut round, and they are all finished with a belt and rosoue. straight sleeves seem to be going out fashion, all the later stylos are flowing, some quite wide and variously pointed, with trimmings, mostly ascending in vertical hues. The "Puplnm" and the "Pompadour'' sleeve arc both novelties, the flr?t wide and pointed at the bottom, the second cat out square oa the lower part so as to show the deep mousquetaire cuff now worn. A very handsome carriage drees made by Mme. Demoreet, Is or drab gros grain, an indescribable shade suggestive of pink. It wee gored and trimmed down each eeaa with hands of rose-tutored satin, wound around with fine jot beading. A i>epliim deeply pointed was turned bock en revert with roe.--colored satin, the revers dotted with small cut Jet beads; targe Polish sleeves trimmed to match. A very elegant short dress of salmon-colored goat's hair cloth was oat in large scollops at the aides and ornamented with simulated sashes, over a petticoat of light greon silk, the petticoat being trimmed with narrow croes-out folds of black silk, he.ided with a narrow straw trimming. The upper skirt had folds of black and green silk alternating, headed with a straw trimming to match that of the petticoat. A short jacket was made em mite. A short dress which we very ancfa admired was marie in green poplin, cut out in leaves, over a black silk petticoat, ornamented with a band of groeo, en closed In narrow lines of straw braid. Ihe leaves of this dress were trimmed with straw buttons. We noticed that black silk and satin is sometimes trimmed with am bar with very good oOhoL Amber is. indeed, one of the noveluos of the season, and Is used Indiscriminately tor trimming bonnets, dresses and sacks or jacket* for walking dress, suits, with sack to match, are the moet fashionable; but there are also very pretty Jackets made m blaok silk or velvet, cat so as slightly to St tie form, sad suitable to wear with any dress. We inspected some very handsome dreams at Miss We Inspected soma very handsome dreams at Miss Gregg's, Filth sveaoe. one la particular, a dinner dress of black silk, trimmed with pink rosettes and pink strips made to imitate a sash, bsisg the obtest of admiration. At tbe leading establishment of Bteecker street ws observed s vary distinguished looking dinner or even ing drees of the following descriptionWhits ground, rich materiel, with a wide Bismarck ratio stripe; the skirt gored, with s very long train. It was trimmed with folds of ratio and fringe to match the stripe, and coming np from the sides to the front in the form of steps. In the book was s very dsep flounce and rash with very long ends, which tied end hung gracefully nearly to the bottom of tbe skin. The bottom of the skirt was trimmed with four folds of bias satin. Beside It was a mauve colored gauze do cbambery, with tunic. The bottom el tbe skirt was trimmed with a bias fold of silk to match, and finished on the edge with a French fold of while silk. The tuaie was finished with n dsep flounce eut In Ism point* sad trimmed the same as the skirt. At the head of the flounce were four folds of hiss silk. In regard to mantles, the receipt for making them ac cording to tbe present modes is simple. Short, loose sacks, sit scolloped sad with flowing sleeves, consti tute the groundwork. Then heap on trimmings fear lessly. for mere are no limits to them prescribed by the modiste. Yon may trim them in the most extravagant manner with Impunity, and rack yonr brains in search sf something original. Many of lee cloaks of the pres ent season have doable sleeves. The trimmings are gen erally fringe, passementerie and jet. At Madams Bro dle's, Ganai street, than were some bssaUfal specimens of these countless coquettish little sacks, those grace fnl little OnMhes to the abort dresses which have ss quickly won their way to popularity. We advise our fhir readers to be wars last they venture abroad this season without s due observance to trimmings regarding their toilets. The manner sad style of trimming! era In general left to the fancy of oaeb, but tho Inexorable decree of Dame Fashion this season points to trimmings ae the indispensable appendage to those who desire to wear bar livery and avoid Urn wrath af Mm Grundy. ADDITIONAL F&OM MEXICO. Arrival af Jurra at Haa Lato?Oecm??!(?? at Caliam aad Taaiara Ay the tftgato. New Oauuaa, March 90,1MT. Official mwi from the Mexican govern meat op to It* 24th alt. ban beta received here. Preetdoot J caret arrived at Sea Lata Potoei oa the tlaffi where ha met with aa eathaataatte reoeptiea. Oa the 2d of February Oeaeral Ooroae occupied the city at Collate with Ita garriaoa. Oa the Sth the liberal Oeaeral Marquee, of Oorona'a army, occapied the dtp of Tamers, la Mlehoaeaa. Thla leavee the whale eceatiy aorthweat of Oaeretaro la the haada of the liberals aad Oeaeral Corona and General Regales is a ooodlt ion to Jeta Eeoo bedO aad Ight Mlramoa at Qaeretere. No eugagemaoh had takea plaee ay to the 24th alt. NEWS FM1 FWTKtt MIME. reamers Nomura, March INT. The brig Mary Oabb, Oaptala Paaaaa, front Baltimore, boaad to Mew York, while at aa romorogr la 1 Roods ease la colHaloa with the let lap a lag taaj Baltimore for Rle, Jaaatrc. The batg lent I pat late Norfolk far repatre The bark eaaUlard hut The orew of the Uaitad Matee Mgate LaaaaaterHhve beoa paid ed at the Oeoport Wavy Yard, aad aserty $900,002 have been pat la otrcalattae la Yerterday afternoon a large sequence. ef them took pa megsfor Baitfil^^^^H Philadelphia. A few of tho aaltorr have beta detained at the Nary Yard to attaad a ooert martial affitch la ah only to ronvoao there tor tho trial of who at Barbadooe engagad le aa omento oa heard, ortg ^???mffianli between I nating with trouble between the white aad oolored 1 ration, la whioh battlaaxao aad balayiag plao were freely need, bet no Hvee leak The wreok of the old rebel ram Macrlmaefc, a ooaathat terror to steamers and other veoeeta paaatag to ead from Norfolk la the alght time, Is shortly to be removed by meaaa of torpedoea Several attempts bava beer* made to raise the wreok. bat have ell failed, ead ebe baa atnee been lying la the river, with e buoy ptootd et the spot where abe sunk. Vive large iron make ere I being built, similar to the ordlnery water taaka, of strong boiler Iran, aad will bald two or three hundred pounds of | pounds of powder. Theee torpedoea will bp placed be neath tha boll of the rem, aad Ignited bw means of a galvanic lattery. The gunboet Merblebeed soiled to- lay for the West Indies, intending to loach Orel et St. Th.oma*. The is gunboet Agawam. Commands? Barrett, ryoentty arrived from Beaufort, N. c., disabled, ta the only man of-war qow lying la the harbor. As win mil dhotUy lor Washington, O. C. WPOUI IBM IF k STEAKIV BaaHA, Ala, March 12, 192T. The wreck of the Meaner Coquette haa been floating ?wn the river all tho eeenlng. It le auppueed ahe at pioded hgp heller. but, ho partTculatt have baeu rtoalved. THE COLORED MEETING IN COLUMBIA, S.C. {Speeches of Wadi Hampton, Hoi. W. F. De Saimure, Hon. E. I. Arthur and Others. Unity of Interests Between Whites and Blacks. Ac. Ac. Ac. We copy the following report of the recent meeting of freedmen held In Columbia, a C., from the f'kcnix of tbet city, of the 19lh mat. In pursuance of a notice published In Sundav'g Phtnie, the-oolored citizens of the distriot 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 atresia, headed by a band or music, to the vacaut square ou Plain street, juat beyond Niekeraon's Hotel, where addresses were delivered by General Wade Hampton, \T. P. l)e Sanssure, Colonel Wra. H. Talley, K. J. Arthur and .Tamea G. Glbbee (who had beeu spe cially invited by the committee to address the colored peoplo), and Beverly Nash end the Rev. D. Pickett, (freedmen.) The proceedings were opened with prayer by the Kev. Simon Miller (freedman). srarcu or wadb haxptov, whir. General Hampton spoke of the vast importance of the present movement, not only to the colored, but to the white man. He advised the freedmen to givw their friends at the South a fair trial, and if they were foond wanting, it was then time enough to go abroad for ayra pathy. Itwastotbelr Interest to build up the South; for as ths country prospered, so would they prosper. The present state of aflhirs was not brought about by the action of the Southern people, white or black; there fore, neither was responsible for It. irncs or ho?. s. j. abtrfr, whits. Hen K. J, Ajtnres mid he was unable to deliver n lengthy address as he was not prepared for such an undertaking. He was surprised at being called-on for a speech, end could only give a few words of counsel. The occasion of this celebration is one In which you have bad no agency. It Is not the act of the white men of your country. It hao been conferred upon you by the Northern Congress, and he hoped that it would bs the mesne of euligbtenlngfand Improving their mental and moral condition. He, In conjunction with the white citizens of the 8outb, would endeavor to assist them oy all the means In their power to accomplish that end. They had Ike right of franchitr, and he advited them to eaercite if with good judgment. To learn to fully appreciate these great privileges which are being conferred upon them, Ihry should educate ihemtcieei and their children. It it the du g and the interrd of the white men to help the colored men in their educational and moral training. It we were actuated by interest alone, we should rather contribute to than attempt to retard their advancement. They are politically the equal* of the white*, and education will go far to make them morally and mentally so. Let there be no war of race* among ut? let us look to each othrr's welfare. It fa true that many of the whites are deprived of the political rights which the colored tuen will enjoy, but that should not and will not create envious and unkind feelings. He concluded by advising them to regard the white men who have been born and reared among them as friends. Let no harsh feelings exist between us; look to each other's welfare end happiness; nnd last, though not lea"I, look to your educational and moral improvement. arsson ov w*. n. taluk, wh1t*. Mr. Wg. H. Tallrv said he fully appreciated the con fldenco and teapcut m iulfested in the invitation to ad drees bis eolored friend* in relation to the condition of the country; and would, under other circumstances, have attempted a full discussion of the subject. Rut the subject itself was ons so vast In Importance, and the notice of such n meeting ao brief, that he did not pur K doing more than to indicate his heart's concurrence >me of the views already presented, Intending there by to add his testimony of their correctness. He said that they had heard that the interests of the white man end the colored men of the South wete one nnd the same. They ere parts of the same society, Inhabit ing the same laud, under the same auu, breathing the same atmosphere; and if the lee.-tons of history end reason taught anything they taught that, under such circumstances, the two race< mutt pr tgieror perish together. Differences ef toil, climate end government are the prin cipal causes oi dlfftreo'e and consequent conflict of interest. In a vast conntry, with a wide range of cli mute nnd almost Infinite variety of soil, there must nntnraily, perhaps neceni-arly, arise such conflict Legislation wbloh may be productive of good results to one portion of uuen a country may be utterly disastrous to nn uhcr. But with thesamaaol! and climate, and sur rounded by ctrcematsnoss the same In nil essential par ticulars, the white m on and the ciorvd man ef Oct South have the 'ante interett, the tame felting. It was impossible at this time, to mark out and recommend nay particular Una of policy. Everything was in doubt sad confusion. Trade, ths mechanic aru, every department or industry were SIsled by the uncertain, unsettled condition of a Shir*, e country can know no prosperity without peace, and that end can be attained only by discarding all elements of strife, sad promoting harmony and concert of action. The advice which common sense give* to ths colored population of ths South in the present emergency is, to try thorn of (A* eommuniig whom got haoe known? thooe who bare hitherto proved themselves worthy of oonfldenee?those who hsvo the same interest Unite with tnoee.> ff these deceive you, it will them be time enough to cap i istiuf en the sympathies ef strangers. He said he knew he expre-eed the feeling ef the Intelligent white men of the ."011th when he said that they cherished no semblance of hostility toward the colored mow on account ef hie altered circumstances. The enemies of the South will endeavor to foment dimensions end jealousies, for tbe purpose of still further tearing, weakening andfpltin derlag our already deeolnted land; but If the .-southern people, white and colored, stand united, there Is ground to hope that our children, if not ourselves, may enjoy e long period of tranquillity and pence, of prosperity sad haimlaiaa MMARK* or MTHT ?4W, OOUMBk Bmiu? Na-h replied to ibe generally expressed > disfran staiemeul of tbo while speaker* that they were < blued, by slating that the colored people would pre sent such a strong > and unanimous petition to Congress that attention would be paid to It, In fact, ibe roiored men would not rest until the whites bad been enfranchised. He bad rotpeot for a man wbo up held bis principles at tbe point of the baronet, whereas skulkers and so-called T mon men at tbe South, be could designate as nothing better than traitors. Ha advocated universal suffrage? believing that the driver of a one horse cart was aa much entitled to that right as the ownor of a block of building*. He qnotod treely from history to show tbe importance of tbe right of suffrage, and advlxod tbe colored people In the selection of their candidates, 'o look to merit alone. As to not knowing wbo or what tbey would bo ratted on to vote for, the candidates would take care of that, and by speeches and conversations poet them thoroughly. verve or a sr. a. en kbit, cm ?s?u. The Rot. D. Pi<wot stated that ho waaiod it distinctly understood that be waa no offlee seeker. The good of his people was bis first consideration. He was oppoaod to universal suffrage for two reaaons?tbe want of edu cation and a property qualification. Tbo first was readily iMalsablo, sad tbo last, by Industry sad economy, would surely coma. Speaking of elections, ba said that tbo question ihould not be whither ? raadfdadi teas Narb or wkitr, but teas As honest f The Hon. W. F. Dm aiowaas sad Janns G. Giants de livered short addsa?sa, after which the proowsioa was reformed and marched back to tbe church. 11m strtoteet order prevailed, which Is partially doe to tbo excolloat management of Oblof Marshal William Htmona and other Influential maaihats oi tbo various associations. Taken la an Ks bearings, tbe pienaaait I too bb I ings engendered by tbte gathering cannot bo too highly appreciated nor its Importance overestimated. Disfran chised whites were invited to eddreaa enfranchised blacks, aad the advice given waa received in the apt fit in which It was extended, while the remarks of tbe col ored speakers were of such n character aa to giro general satisfaction, la tbe evanlng a tarohhght prnoosrtoa waa formed, and I lor Carroll, W. K. Bach aaUs were made apaa Chancellor Cairo I other prominent citizens, wbo delivered t?mjB?jo oolebratfoaielo 1?db impromptu addramis, when the celebratioaitu returned ?o their ALUKO WMIUSALE SVWILIM. At a late hour ?a Tuesday afternoon lost oOoor Joseph Strauss, sltssbsd to the central ofBoe sf the Metropolitan Polioe, white pirnlag through Moockor strata, aottcod the moTsments of o party of men who, aa tbo oficer fancied, wars sottag somewhat sasptdloasty. Aoeostlng one of the tno. a Mr. TIpfM, the eOoer, after a brief conversation, liaraid Ata that of the two maa nrmmpaaylag I ban by name, bad la ?do a sot of bora? still la at a much lower Agar* thaa tbo iatrlaale value of tbe property would make profitable. Net doubting that the harssm which Da TlUrtra wsa poddllag about wao iba of same UlMlt speculation, ofikoor Strauss or Do FtUtors waa tafeaa to tbo peiloe * Inspector Walling, whan that ott _ _ ? aad dotortiveCoyla to look lato tbe case. Tbo laid named oflloer Just then appeared, aad staled that a few minute* pis fleas to tbo amstor Do THHsrs, Mr. W. H. Wilson, a saddler, dolnn bustoeaa at No 1M Bownry. bod eoltad aad oomplalaod that ho bad bona swindled out of a set of harness Freaohmaa or a Spaniard, who bad banded by a Frenchman or a Spaniard, whs bad banded Urn la payment therefor what purported to be a check for |?A rtgaed by "C. H. Bererd/' On search ing Da Tllltets a receipted Mil for (bat amount, rtgaed by IMMaHi foaad ip^MHHMiMMliH I Mr. Wilson, wsa foaad apaa bb person, and ens of Mr. I Wilson's clerks baring been seat for promptly identified the prlaoasr as the man wba bod purchased the harases seised by the police, aad bad tendered ia payment lbs raluelesfl oheekT T<seterday D* Tllllew was takea be fore J notice Dowllng. at the Tombs Polio# Oosrt. The magistrate decided to remain him *? ?* officer Straus* wbo having reason to bellOTs font Mr. Wilson was not the only person whom foe delinquent vtctualsod, at one* prooeeded oa a voyage of drteorery. At a later hour, alter dlitgest tasearcb, foo oflloer ascertained that his suspicions wan wall grounded. Tbe following sUtement will show their eorrectnes.:-De Vllllers, as elleged,wwntly called upon A. t W. Sloan t Co, of No. ??t Broadway, nod baring purchased a quantity^ carpet, gnre in pay. ment therefor a check for $M rtgaed A. TrtUawny. He nest ra ted upon Charles Bruno, of No Ml Broad |w?, and bought musical Instrumeats rained at *130, I giving in exchange therefor a check signedColonel 0. B. Barrett. Ha bought of Demanat, Mail rt to., of No II Reade "ireet, a vet of barsooa salved akauo, aad paid Uierefor a chaek ?ig*eu D. CI Massos. He then ordered hooks of D. Applets % Co., 44* aad Itt Broadway, M tlie amount of $i)g, and banded shook for * fism rtaaad 0 reinvested in harness at T. T. Suitings k Co* of No. 1,106 Broadway, and thro a ch^ck Par |tf timad "Dr. Cbkrtes do Veliwky," bought carp 'a of AJiiag * Imoey, 171 Sixth avenue. aad pau out a check for thirty-tune d liar*, aifued by il Maroelll, U o , and ?ubtkxmonUy u<iug the saui < eigurture to a cheek for forty M??a dollar*, glean in payment for ihiru and underclo'iilng to Mrue. K. Dickoff, ol 210 Bjtrtaf otreet, brought bla opemtione to a eloee. It us expucteo that all the parties who* uamee are given above will make complaint against the prisoner,, it is understood, they have fully identified CharlesU* V, lllera, who unow in durance vde, lea Presoh min |>y birth, and aged thirty-five yean. Be claims u? be a graduate of the College Henri IV. and haa baen a proresaor of languages by profession. LECTUBES LAST EIGHT. Parts on Feed. William Henry Brown, M. D., M. K. C. P., of Load in, delivered n lecture last evening, in room 24, Cooper In stitute, on the above subject, In which he endeavored Ik trace the natural history of various articles of fond, aaffi more particularly dwelt on the adulterations of them m sold In the market. Tea and coffee he designated m healthful drinks nfter n hearty meal, on acoonat of their nitrogenous qualities, which, be said, ware of ton no tion-ily impaired by the mixture of oallcanthua, wfcMfe had not the ammitia property or ten, nod by Chiokefy, the product of the cMoeriNse cuUitmt, which was aim de ficient in the nitrog-uous nature of coffee. Beer often adulter ited with ox cuius iiuficus, which oral enactions of the spine, and by opium, which sometls induced cerebral disorders Bilk was occasionally < eased. In which cane the perfect white globules wh formed it when healthy were spotted and marred in shape. Milk held in zinc veeeels became more or lam poisoned by the lactate of that metal. Both grapo aad oaua sugar, whan unrefined, were filled with the am a small, egg-rhaped. eight legged spider, which, ever, was not considered to be Injurious. The Oatsrsnha of Parte, Kgrpt and Reme. A free lecture ?a the above-meatlonod subject mm delivered last evening by the Rev. Isaac & Hartley he fore the Western Branch of the Young Men's Christian Association, No. 74 Vartck streak |TU# room wm waM filled by an attentive audience. The reverend gmttn man, la a graphic manner, described the oatnooabe at Egypt, pointing out, the difference between them an* the catacombs of Roma He bad, be mid. paid a visit So the Roman Icatacouiba, and he plaoed before his bearers the result or the obliterations he made In them wonderful places where the early Christians took refuge lrom the persecution of 1'agan rulers That part of the dlsceur-n in wh ch the lecturer adrerted to the thou sand- of graves found in the catacombs, to the mounds that had been mode of the bone- once contained f" and to the inscriptions in Latin upon the I tcriptlone wh:< h denoted the confidence of the Cti In the mercy and providence of Cod?was listened Ik with profouud attention. He closed with some brief m marks on the catacombs of Paris and the numbers aff victim* of the revolutionary period who bad beak fate tarred '.bare. After a voto of thanks to Mr. Hartley an# the singing of the Doxology the audienco separated.* Lecture at Strlnn ay Hall bv Neaasaa L. Kite born, M. U. The subjects of this iady'a lecture last evening warn Nervous sympathies, Nervous Derangement, Lose of Memory and Insanity. Although naturally a dry matter for a New York audience It was givan la anch an inter esting Jform that It riveted the attention of m fairly large audience. The lady M. D. explained graphically the sympathy of the mind with the body, through tbk nervous svstem, and illustrated the effect produced upon i he mind by the abnormal conditions eg that part of the tube which received the oetk brut nerves. She stated that, in addition to the five special senses which merely connect us with the outer world, she adds two, which alio terms lnter-orgaatik First, the "asnae of want of supplysecond, the seam of a want of excretion or relief She locales the fin anew in the upper part of the ausopimgua, and the other ut tbk lower part of the descending colon. Alluding te tbk emotional or tnstlncMva system, the connecting link te tween the mind and the morety organic portion, ke weut on to suy that tba instrument through whisk, this intelligence acts ia called the 'toneumogaslrtk nerve," which il must be remembered lsQa nerve of tbn brain. Furthermore, she informed her audience than there are two forme of insanity. First, where ressSk k not disturbed. Is such cases the seat of difficulty QR located ,u that part of the colon where the tBetaopb .. - ? Ml trie nerve Is distributed. Second, whore the disturbed. Here the difficulty is located whore we 2m| the red muscular fibre, which la a sense of the mink. Lastly, explaining that this theory throws great llgM upon the singular phenomenon called clairvoyants, now stating that this nerve under certain abnormal condi tion* is capable of inking upon Itself the funcUea of all the special senses, such as sight, bearing, and SO Mk / COISOUPATWW BF IAILR0AK. Usurers, Tenn., March 22, lMf. The Memphis and Little Rock Railroad has bean ookr solldaicd with the El Paso tnd Pacific Railroad, of wMSfc General Fremont la President. MAILS FOB THB PACIFIC. The steamship Ocean Queen, Captain lair leave this port on Thursday, for A^iawall. The mails for Central America aad the South will close at half-past ten o'clock on Thursday i The Now Tone Hss*u>?Edition far be ready at half-past nine o'clock in the i Hingis copies. In mappers, ready fori like tTSKai chemUl its c?n be wen. A.?Far Broww and Precklea. u*e Pei pared by Dr. PBBRY, IT,? Bond utroot. Sold by ill BtuddS A dead Mwrel Thlaw?Dr. _ Or?T?'i Ceafjto OSnV; the Pleaaanleat. cboapool aad ?ml IMMr ? Cough. and Cold*. ThU la the MM? for ft. lpply MW Para row. MASrM\*f\TrBAl!5aPAT?9f%lfATO?S do?toy tow "or.M pbytlologu-allT. Depot M3 Canal at?It. Bold at la dies' fancy stores. _nd sr*uTav?MHH^A ROOMS, It road war, corner of Thirty-fourth ?let, a? Thursday, Slat Inst., at ft P. X., to dorfaa ma?r? for c? mating the act, now pending before tho Soaale, to aalaort? the Metropolitan Tranait Oomnany to build a the? Otoe* railroad, with atoam power. throafh the? r" A the i John All FrUwa Caahedi hi La?I L?Mlw. CTri M.. I.M, i-ftauara mm will bo agreeably anrprl rROCHff^TTte'Sero uJeenT*I ng?dlen to tattoo; and, after public Mtllag or Ma la woortadand woakaaod by too owl win (ire renewed rimgib to Ifea ?eal >r? ooa. Kaotory 11 Barclay atroet. ^ i. Kalltatori'i Mewroohaw? flm in 1| ?tyle now. If you waat a?od Pi?fa to R? 4 aid in etreet. Repairing. B?1 ataap fatef?alara. Aator Honte. .i'uix. gs^stert^wsu' ?asrABassiWrta1 atrial lBSUrfHVfttA?MrilbriTO.M Sagtg.'grjyJtaviroVrtfo EiTSSsHwa !3V?si h.,1 "i-r? llonM rh.(f. rmMugM iothe manufoeto? f Sne Castings, ?ffailuntaa furulah d when ?fuostod. Fate A Leuer Book for Merrbanu, for Ofhoaa, for T??tie? aaA fer e??body at a ?tall exponas. _ ??he ef dl?n?at atiAe, with Mtoetrto Ink nod Teklate, fori J. total for tho UnUodMaMf, ?a Td Pino atroM, Mow Tot MR Stlrer w w H Bankers, M Wall ri?et, * T. ? ?&* ' "Jeraluon" nTm lain! Deubieoaa aad all klnda of Oold aad iHver. TAYLOR a CO. BaokaraJ^aU Royal If aeaoa aad i-tea "~a?boa. Information MM I R ?? OLATTOB, Id Poll rifMt Mow Tj ?HXE&&S3SSfl9 law* lit ?EE^MSayBS vs natorai weep, ? 7 III WTWRLOW'B WJOTJFI ed?ia ta'^