Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 1, 1873, Page 12

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 1, 1873 Page 12
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AXU82HENT8. "Tfct 8wnU ?f th? Prmtrle" mt IfTblo's. The long-prtuniscd production of "The Stouts of the Prairie" at Kibio'B waB accomplished lut night without acoideut. A densely crowded house greeted Um heroes of the drama, and as these were also the genuine heroes of mun; a leat on the Western prairies a piquancy and interest were given to their appearance seldom felt upon the appearance of real actors. The drama of which ~we understand Ued BuutUne is tae author, Is about everything in general and nothing iu particular. Every act ends with a light between the scouts and the Indians? the first act being still further embellished by a characteristic war daace. The Indians, as well as tlw scouts, are the genuine article. The real hero oftbc piece Is Cale l>urg, the part represented by llir Ned Buntllne, the American Bulwer. Mr. Judson ^otherwise Buntllne) represents the part as badly as St Is possible for any human being to represent It and the part in -as bad as it was possible to make it. The Hon. William F. Cody, otherwise "Uuflhio ' *tll,? and occasionally called by the refined people <of the Kasteru cities "iilaou William," Is a good looking lellow, tall and ctraight as an arrow, but ridiculous as an actor. Texas Jack, whose real iBaiue, we believe, Is Omohundro, Is not quite so good-looking, not so tall, not so straight and not to ridiculous. Mile. Morlacchl, as Dove Eye, is only tuo iasipid I ores I maiden, but the worst actor of the lot Is Senorita Ouriaiia, the representative or Hazel fcyo, a young white woman who is very tall, very straight and very virtuous. She la worse, even, than Med Buntlme, and he Is simply maunder ing imbecility.. Her lirst appearance la ludicrous beyond the power of description, more ludicroua, ?veu, than Ned liuuthuo'a temperance address In the forest. To describe the play and its recep tion la alike impossible. The applause savored of tension, and the derision of applause. Every - thing was so wonderfully bad that It waB almost good. The whole performance was so rar outside or human experience, so wonderful In Its daring lecbieacs* that no ordinary intellect la capable of comprehending it? that no ordiuary mortal can discuss It at uny length with good taste and good temper. Buffalo Bill was called before the curtain at the end oi the tirst act, when he made a .speech that was' ueat and appropriate, as well as short. The entertainment bewail with a larce by Ned Bunriiuc, called '-The Broken Bank," probably the won-t ever written, and certainly the worst acted atrocity ever aeeu on uny stage. Brooklyn Theatre? Nr. Wallack In Rose dnle. The Brooklyn public have, during the whole of - last week, been afforded an opportunity or witness ing. at MrB. Conway's Theatre, Mr. Wallack's ad mirable presentation oi Elliot Gray, In bia own * charming drama of "Kosedale." Every night, . despite bad weather, the house has been crowded In every part and hundreds, ladles included, have been compelled to stand during the entire evening. Mauy popular plays are from time to time offered to the public and receive cordial greeting, bnt, per haps, with the sole exception of Mr. Jefferson's "lUp Van Winkle," no modern play has such a Arm bold upon the attention of an audience or bo admirably presents the varied passions and emotions absolutely necessary to make a successinl drama. Added to this excellence of material there is the personal charm of the au thor's acting. It would oe trite and tiresome to apeak of the plot of "Kosedale" at this time, and taerpiore allusion to the one part seems proper aud appropriate. In Elliot Gray we have many evi dences of what an actor can hliusell create for a dramatic portrait, when he (the actor) is himself in the lull maturity or his ar untie power. From ids first appearance we are struck with the i rat semblance ttie light-hearted soluier bears to the type in the real world. He wears the dress, speaks and . walks an do the men who lili the pages of our own times with history. There Is nothing In the whole range . ol histrionic art so difficult or personation as the 4*the men oi the day," lor the very naturalnesss of look and action which we expect in the por traiture are the more trying when placed behind the glare of the footlights aud surrounded by the many artificialities of the stage. None but a thoroughly finished artist can hope for excellence here, since the most trivial detail, unless happily uuder control, would become or undne promi nence and would sadly mar the realism Intended, lu this particular school ol society comedy Mr. Wallack ha? rivals. There Is In his acting every thing that is truthful and engaging, with just enough ot that coloring ol romance which removos It from the lault- of common place. We all like te ?ee ourselves as we are, bet we do not dislike to aee our bcBt points improved, and that Is why all who love the drama admire a performance by men ol Mr. Wailack's quick and appreciative talent. The diflerence between a photograph and a portrait by Iteynolds, Lawrence, Muriow or Elliott is not greater than the portrait which an actor 01' mediocre talent draws aud the one elimiuated by the braiu power of a thorough artist. The photograph and portrait may equally present lor identification ttie individual, only the portrait shows the nund ol the sitter through the handiwork of the master, directed by lus mental power. In Mr. Wallack's drama of "Kosedale," tiie part he as sumes suns, m every particular, his power or ren dition, and it is patent to all that the varied cha racteristics 101 ui one perfect whole. In Elliot Cray, Mr. Wallack has been admirably supported, and Mrs. Conway has done all in her power to make the surroundings worthy oi the occasion, bo great had been the enthusiasm ot the patrons of Mrs. Con way's theatre, that a prolonged stay became a necessity, and Mr. Wallack consented. The [even ing performances will be "Home," "The Captain < of the Watch," and "Ours." j Btelnway HalWRnblnitcln'i Ocean Symphony. Since Carl Bergmann, In 1857, first Introduced the grander work of the Russian pianist and composer to the New York public, at the Chinese Assembly Rooms, on Broadway, until the vlalt of Rubinstein and the production of the work under his own direction, with such superb materials aa the orchestra of Theodore Thomas, we can only rail to mind ooa performance of it here, by the Piiilharmonlc Society, a few seasons afro. Here is work by a modern composer which challenges admiration for its lertlllty of Ideas, even if they prove occasionally transplanted ones, intelligibility ?f purpose and wonderful yet always legitimately ?seu power of Instrumentation. This work has been laid on the shelf year alter year by our .Conductors, while the sensational Berlioz, Wtmuer and Liszt have been thrust forward in spite of all remonstrances. Whatever eccentricities Rnbinstein may Indulge In tie never wanders beyond the limits of true art. ?What though the reminiscences oi elder composers that are scattered through the "Ocean" symphony , ?aaetlmes approach, and once or twice transgress the .hounds of sheer plagiarism, yet the work does oot<aoataia one dull or uiuntcresting bar and there Is nml yjtality in every movement. Mo one will be wJUling to take away the claims of entire orlgi nality w the "PauBt" symphonic works or Berlioz, Wagoer or Liazt, but listening to such works makes the bearer wish for a clever plagiarism or adapta tion 0/ sublime Ideas rather than a senseless, Miotic originality. Where Weber and Beethoven pressed into service by ftabinstein they do thel* work faithfully and the adaptor knows how to use them to the best possible .advantage. The ocean symphony is in six .movement*? title yo rruwttUjfO, artnyk>, scherzo, aruXunlP, alitgro con **ttco and a jinalc. There is no formal Introduction iu the opening movement. Rubinstein believes with Horace in plunging in medio* r&. There is tiOOuiin of the "Arms, virumque cam/' about his flrst themes. His remarkable powerof instrumen tal iou, in which he weds grandeur to beauty, is feltjrom tlie first pnruse. At the sarnie Mine there is no departure from established lornin beyond the ?yOriiti-'uii and constantly varv?ug treatment of charming tlienii'K. ibe instrumentation is very fall, a nd in the basses it corveys a i estitissfiess not Inappropriate lor an illustration of the ceaseless movement of the billows oj> the breast of ocean. These Jlguiei iu the uais communicate a ?triking grandeur to this movement. Once or twice lie indulges In those modern brass tdlseords ?wnlcfi offend the ear sud which lorm the leading feature In the works oi Liszt and Wagner. An in strumental gap also oocurs at the end oi the more incnt. mailing the fiuaie. These are the only t>leai;shes in the ilrst part of the work. The second movement is In Its multiplicity ol themes un em barrax <tes rUifiesiiet. one of these subjects with rub harmonies for the string*, backed by lull i chords ou the rfieus and brasses, is inexpressibly beautifal. The Scherzo, although It bears that name IP the partition, is scgrely a true specimen of that well known movement. The last Allegro is fbll of nervous power and Instinct with ifcinand ?niilancy. 'I he Jititur has many weak points In it, ?nt the mniriiiticeut instranieatatioti of the conclud ing chnrnu- .worthy n? be placed beside the immortal *'hl lie Feste Burg 1st L'nser Gott" redeemed the defects that preceded. Altogether, the "Ocean Symphony" is a grand work, and tne principal fault Hh*t ran be found with it is its exuberance. Hflf movements, two of Which are unnecessarily spun out, are calculated to try tfie putlonce of aoy au <!irtice. But there is nothing dull in it ? each mova nt- at revealing new beauties. We reoognized here and there t'ld favoritvs, such as thoughts from ??Oberon" and ?he "FjMtoral Symphony," but they were used witlt adwiiaWe art. Rubinstein con ducted with a degree of animation and earnest ness which found a resuonse from the unri vailed orchestra o"er wSrt 'tt! wielded the balou. The nicety of balance *" l'1* Instruments which characterises this orchestra, the spirit and warmth of leeiinir with a they eater into the Ideas oi a composer, and th "d* unanimity in nil the nuaitcre ef expression an*? Phrasing, gave ettcct to the work snob as to draw from t tie c? mposcr himself. were three other prchestrai wo>4* tlie Mil? the "Anacroon" symphony of Cherublnl, one ol tbe best of the Italian composer's; two scenes from "Le Damnation de Faust," by BerliOE, a work more to be admired lor its oddities than any posi tive merit, and the overture to "Dor Fllesrando Hollander," by Wagner, of which we have spokea before. Mr. Wlcniawskl played a chaconne, by Bach, which served more to give au Idea of the gentleman's complete mastery of technique on tne violin than to afford pleasure to the hearer. In the second part of the programme he played in his best style the brilliant and effective fantasia in "Faust," which has made his name so famous here. Thin evening another concert will be given, in which Rubinstein will play a Iteethoven concerto and Thomas' orchestra a choice collection of works. It Is a pity that ho much of the energies of this orches tra should be wasted upon the study of works like those or the school of the future, whioh are offen sive to the ear and conduce to no good. Even Father Haydn is too much neglected nowadays, because he knew nothing aboot modem tricks in Instrumentation, and the crystal-like measures of Mozart are shelved for the same reason. The old masters of the Italian and French schools, who knew more of music than a legion of Wagners, are now seldom beard. Why not a return to the pare fountain and not this constant dabbling in the muddy, troubled waters or modern lunatics ? From the charge of universal lunacy we honorably except Rubinstein. Hayes' Lectures oa the Arctic Regions. Dr. Isaac J. Hayes, the celebrated Arctic ex plorer, lectures to-night, at Association Hall, on the open Polar Sea, the Esquimaux and other things pertaining to that region of the world and his adventures. Tbe lecture Is the flrBt of a series of three, and will be illustrated by fifty illuminated pictures. Musical and Dramatic Notes. Mrs. Emetine Reed, tbe Brooklyn soprano, who recently wou enviable reputation at Malta as Leo nora in "La Favorita," is to appear at the ticala, Milan, in April, in "Mignon." The Amateur Operatic Club, under the direction ofSlgnor Agramonte, sing actB from "La Favorita," "I Purltanl" and "II Trovatore" at Robinson Hall, in Sixteenth street, to-morrow evening. The Murray Hill Dramatic Association play "To Oblige llenson" and "The Maid of Croisse.v" at the Terrace Oarden Theatre, on Thursday evening, in aid of the Masonic Hall and Asylum fund. M. d'Ennery, with M. Chabrlllat as his cottabora teur, Is engaged in writing tho grand piece for the next Winter season at the Theatre deB Folies Dramatlqucs, to be entitled "La FlancCe du Roi de Gar be." The first burst of applause at Niblo's last night was in response to a bald and blatant "puff" of a certain brcachloadlng rifle delivered by Buffalo Bill. A bettor bit of advertising was never beforo invented. Mr. Maploson's new soprano, Mile. Torriani, who 1b coming to this country next season with the Strakosch Opera Company, has been brought out at Glasgow, where she performed Lucia, in "Lucia di Lammermoor." Edmund Kean's grave in the churchyard ol St. Mary Magdalene, Richmond, Surrey, la in good con dition, and the monumental tablet in tbe wall of the church has been lately repaired under the direction of Ur. 0. Lewis, of Ely place, London, a noted criminal lawyer. TBE TRADES IS COUNCIL. The Gasmen Determine to Strike for Sight Honrs? Secret Meeting at Con ?tltntlon Hall Last Night. The Gasmen's Protective Union met laBt night In Constitution Hall. There was a large attendance or gasmen. A Herald reporter conversed with some of the men before the meeting was opened. "We work twelve hours a day now," one of the men said, "and the rates of wages are $3 25 and $3 60 a day. This would seem to be pretty good pay, but you mast remember that the work Is so terribly hard that we arc not able to work mora than foor or five days a week. If a man were to work seven days one week he would be unable to work next week? no human being could endure Buch hard work." "As It is," the reporter asked, "how much do the gasmen earn on an average?" "Well, If you take sickness and disability into account you will find that if a man earns on au average $15 a week he does very well. Indeed," was the reply. "If we are to work twelve hours this Summer yon will see men carried out dead? they cannot stand the work during the intense heat of Summer. Some of our men aever see the light of day. They work at night, and when they go home in the morning they immediatelv go to bed and sleep until they have to go to work again." At half-past eight o'clock the Chairman arrived and announced to the reporters that the meeting was to be a secret one. The reporters, after wait ing till half-past eleven o'clock, were Anally admit ted, and the Chairman then said in answer to vari ous questions: ? "We have decided to demand eight hours, and to notify tie companies to this effect. We are determined to have eight hours, come what may, and to work under no other condition. We have not yet decided when we shall strike. The men at the works at Twenty-first street and ave nue A will demand $3 26 and $2 50 for helpers and eight hours. The men working lor the Manhattan Company have not yet decided what pay to ask with the elgiit hours. They will come to a definite conclusion at the next meeting. A great many of t ncse men are delegates of various societies com posed of gasmen, and the ? number of gasmen representeu hero is at least3,ooo. We shall hold another meeting next Wednesday. Until then we shall take no decisive action." Meetings of Other Societies. The United Order of American Carpenters met last right in Demilt Hall. They do not anticipate to take part In tbe strike. They love eight hours and $3 60 a day, and all they want Is to retain these terms In the future. A prominent member ol the Order Huld that the carpeut.ers or New York would probably keep clear or the strike, but they would not consent to return to the nour system? payment by the hour. The Crispins held a meeting at the Fourteenth Ward Hotel, Grand and Elizabeth streets, last night, but took no action In regard to the hours of labor. The Amalgamated Carpenters will probably meet to-night. The only trades likely to engage in a strike are, thus lar, the stone masons, shoemakers and gas men; so that the strike. If there is to be one, will by no means be general. ? GOVERNMENT 8U1T. Tike Treamry Department Abandons the Suit to Recover tbe Piedmont Railroad ?a Confederate Property. Richmond, V*., March 31, 1873. An Important decision has Just been rendered by Solicitor Banfleld, of the Treasury Department at Washington, affecting one -million and a half dol lars' worth of property In this State. Soon after the cloee of the war the Piedmont Railroad, ex tending from Danville, Va., to Greensboro, N. C., was seized by the agenta of the United States government as Confederate property; but Hie Richmond and Danville Railroad Company, of which the road to Piedmont was an extension, claimed it as their property. A loag and tedious investigation was then bad, durinf which It was proved that t lie Rich mood and Danville Company constructed and equipped the Piedmont road exclusively with their own means, and without any contribution frotn the Confederate government and a decision was then rendered by Secretary McCnllough relinquish ing all claims on the part or the United States gov ernment against the road. Later, however, in October of last year a suit was again entered by interested purtles at Wash ington, in the name of the United States govern ment, for the recovery of the Piedmont Railroad on the same grounds above stated, and if has since been the subject of a great deal of legal cavil and official circumlocution. At last a final decision vh reached, and the authorities of the Rlclimond and Danville Railroad Company were to-day notified by Solicitor Banfleld that all salts for the recovery of the road fcy the United States had keen abandoned, thus ending a very unjust persecution oi the proprietors. A riBE II CHICAGO. Chicago, ni? March 31, 1871. Messrs. Ooodwillle t Brothers' planing mill, at the corner of IxjiiIs and Twonty-secimd streets, was burned this morning. The losk' is about tl6,ouo; insured In the National Insurance Com pany of Missouri for $2,600; Globe, $1,000; Hum boldt, or New Yors, $i,uoo; Farmers' Mutual, of Pennsylvania, 11,000: state, of Missouri, $1,000 ; Eastern, oi Bangor, $1,000; Allemanla, ol Pe nnsyl vania, 11,600 ; Western, of Toronto, $2,000; North Missouri, $l,o?o: Fairfield County, $1,600: _Aile nuaiiu, of Ohio, $1,800, ' * THE COTTOH TRADi!. St. Lot-is, Mo., March 31, 1873. A statement of the cotton trade In this city for the past thirty-one days shows the receipts to be ?l,30R bales, against 7,944 bales lor the same time iiU't year, of this i4,eo7 bales were sold in this insfv et, A^iUiiMt 4 74* bales for the sumo time last ? vcar. < J COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. Burcliri Lut BT?*ln|-BMk?ta of Flowers and Oiplomai to tike Qrm taatMi Last evening the forty-third annual commence ment of the College of Pharmacy was held at Asso ciation llall. The auditorium was densely crowded by a fashionable assemblage of ladles and gentle ment, and the stage In front of the footlights was covered with baskets aud bouquets of flowers, gifts of ladles, to be presented to the graduates and the faculty. Mr. William liegeman, President of the College, presided, and thirty-three gentlemen graduated and received diplomas, whose names and residences are as followst? Starr H. Ambter, Dan bury, Conn. ; Chester D. Ayres, Wtlllarmsport, Pa. ; Alauson X. Brings and William Falke, New York; Victor E. Forbes, Rochester, N. Y. ; John Gannon, New York: Benjamin W. Goode; John B. Mass locher, Bedford. N. Y. ; Wm. P. llenes. Milwaukee. Wis.; Charles Holzhaucr, Newark, N. J.; Julius Callsh; Warren S. Kissam, New York; Albert P. 0. Kushn, Pittsburg, Pa.; David Master, Jr., Loidon, England; Emil Mayer, New York: Wllhelm Mes chenmoser, Baden, Germany: Joseph Meyer, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Benjamin Morje, New York; Domingo Peraza, Psrto lllco, West Indies; John F. Peterman, New York; Charles A. Bobbins, Brook lyn, N. Y.; William G. Kothe, New York; Edward W. Kunyon, Chicago, 111. ; Charles F. Schleussuer, Germany; 0. Albert Schreck. Matamoros, Mexico; Gustavus Seelbach, Germany ; E. Y. Shearer, Dills bury, Pa.: Nicholas Slipner, Albany, N. Y. : Henry Syvarth, Germany ; John Vanderbeugle, Cincinnati, Ohio; Eugene 0. Van Nameo, Watertown, N. Y. ; Jewett W Watson, Rochester, N. Y. ; Charles H. Wiberly. Morrlsaaia. N. Y. Grafulla's band furnished the music. The vale dictory address was delivered by Professor W. De F. Day, M. D., and the prizes were awarded by Professor Bullutr. ? The valedictory on behalf of the graduating class was delivered by Mr. Charles A. Bobbins. The first prize of $100, offered by the college to the student who shall have passed the most satis factory general examination, to Charles F. Schleussner. Second prize of a mlcroscspe and complete ac cessories, offered by Mr. Dundas Dick to the stu dent who shall have passed as second on the list of merit of the graduating class, to William F. Henes. Third prize of $60, offered bv Professor W. DeF. Day for prollclency In materia inedlca and botany, to Joseph Meyer. Foutth prize of $50, offered by Mr. Theobald Frohwein for proficiency in chemistry, to Edward Kunyon. Filth prize of $50, offered by the college to the student showing most proficiency In toxicology, to C. Albert bchreck. Sixth prize of $60, offered by the Alumni Associa tion or this college for the best thesiB, to John Vanderbeugle. Subject, "Research for Arsenic." Home of the graduates received so many bou quets that they wero unable to bear them away without assistance. A colored graduate was par ticularly fortunate, receiving no less than lour of these floral tributes. EUROPEAN MARKETS. London Monkt Market. -*-London, March 31?5:30 P. M. -Consols closed at V&i a 92T* for money and the ac count United States live-twenty bonds, 1867's, 93%. Erie Railway shures, 61%. American ten lortics, 8a.1 4 ; new Uvea. 91. Liverpool Cotton Markkt.? Liverpool. March SI? 5:30 P. M.? The market closed firm. The sales of the day have been 15,(100 bales, including 3.000 for speculation una export. Ol tbe sales 1,000 bales ware American. The shipments of cotton from Bomhav since the last report to the 31st inst. have been 40,000 bales. The market is firm; middling uplands, 9J?d , middling Orleans, '.IV Sales of cotton shipped from Savannah or Charleston February and March at 9 7-lfid. Liverpool Brkadstuits Markkt.? Liverpool, March 31? 5 P. M.? Wheat, Us. 5d. a lis. 6d. per cental for aver age California white. Corn, 27s. 6d. per quarter. The market is quiet. Liverpool Provisions Market.? Liverpool, March 31? 1:30 P. M.? Pork, 61s. per bbl. for new. Bacon, 41*. per cwl. for short rib middles. Liverpool Produce Mareet.? Liverpool, March 31.? Evening.? Common rosin, 9s. per cwt. Clover seed, 40s. a 42s. 6d. per cwt. for American red. London Produce Market.? London, March 3L? Tallow, 43s. fid. per cwt HAVANA MARKET. Havana. March 29. 1873. Sngar market steady, with a moderate demand for Eu rope, but lor the United States the business is small at unchanged quotations. Sugar at Havana and Matanzas? Stock in warehouse. 288.U00 boxes and 26.5U0 hhds. Bo ceipts lor t he week? 6U,W*> boxes and 9,500 hhds. Exported during the week? 34,000 boxes and 4,600 hhds., including 14,. *00 boxes and 3,900 hhds. to the United States. Bacon dull. Butter tinner at $30 a $.12 for superior' American. Flour quiet and weak at $17 a $17 50 for A merlcan. Hams American sugar cured buoyant at $27 per quintal. Lard in kegs steady at $10 50; in tins firmer, but not quolabl.v higher. Potatoes in fair demand at $6 50. Tallow firm at $15 a $15 SO per quintal. Onions quiet Coal oil in tins weak at 1% a 6 reals per gallon. Empty hogsheads Arm at $4 a $5. Lumber quiet. Box shooks steady at 12 a 12 W reals. Naval stores firm. Hoops In lair demand. Freights qnlet; surplus of ton nage for the United States; to Falmouth and orders 40s. a 4 s. 6d., loading at Havana; 15*. u 47.< 6d. loading at Lort.s on I he norfh coast of Cuba. Exchange? On United States, till days, currency, 15 a I5)j premium; short sight, 17 a 17* premium : short fight, gold, a :?i premium. On Itoudon, 48 a 48.X premium; on Parts, SOX a 31 pre mium. SHIPPING NEWS. Almanac Iter Hfw York? This Dmj. rrv AND MOON. Pnn rises 5 45 fcun sew 6 24 Moon acta. eve U 28 BIOS WATER. G v. Inland eve 11 38 Sandy Hook.... eve 10 f>3 Hell Gate. .... moru 1 23 OCEAN STEAMERS. DATES OV DEPARTURE FROM NEW TORE FOR THE MONTH OF APRIL. Nramm. America Nevada Holsutia Holland Cltv <>t Montreal. Atlantic Canada St l.uurent Wcser City nt Bristol... Reiiublic Sail*. I ItesliiuU'tm. Aaril 2.. April 2.. April S.. April 6.. April 6.. April April ft.. April ft. . April ft.. April 10.. April 12. . Bremen. ... 12 Bowling Green Liverpool.. 1 Broadway Hamburg.. |til Broadway. London Liverpool. . Liverpool.. Liverpool. . Havre Bremen.... Liverpool Liverpool. . ?9 Broadway, lft Broadway. 19 Broadway. (19 Broad war. 58 Broadway. 2 Bowling Oreen 14 Broadway. 19 Broadway. PORT OF NEW YORK, MARCH 31, 1873. CLEARED. Steamship Rotterdam (Dutch), Hues, Rotterdam? Funcu, Kdve A Co. Steamship Old Dominion, Walker, Norfolk, Petersburg and Richmond? Old Dominion steamship Co steamship Kranconia. Bragg. Portland ? ?' K Ames. Ship sorrldereti (Nor), radersan, Dan tzic? Punch, Edve A Co. Ship Northern Light, Nelson, San Francisco? Sutton A Co. Hark Chili (Br). McLeod, Antwero? Boyd A Hlncken. Bark Mary Wiggins (Br), Mosher, Rotterdam? H J De Wolt A Co. , Bark Ilex (Nor), Salicath, Dantztc? Punch, Edye A Co. Bark Mary Stewart (Br), Penery, Bucnus Ayres? He nry A Parker. Hark Gauntlet (Br), McKenzle, Fernandina? H J De Wolt A Co, Brig Cedar (Br), Cliastney, Uueenstown or Falmouth? O F Bui ley. Brig Gambia, Ollley, Burkirllle, 8C? R P Buck A Co. Brig Alice (Br), Warrington, Port Johnson? Eagle A Blak?ley. Sctir Rubina (Br), Secord, St John, NB? llcney A Par ker Schr Webster Barnard, Smith, Bucksville, SO? R P Buck A Co. Schr 8 L Russell, Smith. Georgetown? E D Hurlbut A Son. schr Carrie 8 Webb, Roman, Georgetown? Bentley, Glldersleeve A Co. Hchr J II Lockwood, Sharret, Richmond? Van Brunt A Bra Schr F B ColtoB, Robinson, Baltimore? Overton A Haw kins. Schr Mary H Stockholm, Cordery, Baltimore? Overton A Hawkins. Schr Ramon d'AJurla, McBrlde, Baltimore. Schr John Cadwulladcr, McLeaa, Philadelphia? Over ton M Hawkins. Schr Avail. Smith. Somerset, Mass? Master. Schr Victoria, Vail, Stoning ton ?Cox A Green. Sloop Native, Browor, New Haven? E II Kreiner. Steamer Beverly, Pierce, Philadelphia. ARRIVALS. REPORTED BY THE HERAI.D STEAM TACTTT9 AND DKRAI.D WHITK8TONE TFLKI1KAPH UNA Steamship Lagos (Br), Pegden, Demerara Mareh 15, Barbados 18th and stThetnas 28d, with sugar to E E Mor gan 's Sons Hail variable weather. Steamship City of Austin, KldridM, Galveston March 22, via Kev West 27th, with mdse and Daasengcrs. to 0 II Mallorv A Co. stenmshin Old Dominion. Walker, Richmond. City Pointand Norfolk, with indue and passengers to the Ola Dominion steamshiii Co. Steam tup E C Knight, Johnson. Georgetown, DC, With mdse and paaaengers to Geo B Merrick Steamship Klchmond (new, lt!t7 tons), Lawrence, Wil mington, Del, in ballast, to the Old Dominion Steamship Co. Ship Bonnie Dundee (of Liverpool), Ooffe, Liverpool 49 da\s, with mdse to Punch, Edye k Co. Took the middle passage, and hail stretig westerly gales, has been ludays west of Bermuda. Hark Witch (of Boston). Burslay. Hong Kong Nov 27. with mdse to Simon de Vlseer ; vessel to mast< r Passed Aagier Dec 17, Cape of Good Hope Jaa *), crossed the Equator March 2, in ton 5ft W ; lost the * K trades in lat 28 N, Ion 68 W ; thence to port rough weatbert nas been 10 days north of llatteras. Bark Emerald (Nor), Ilelgesen. Leghorn ?) dam, with marble and rags to Uardjc A Co; vessel to Funca, Edye A Ce. Passed Gibraltar Prb IS; maae the aoutbern pas sag* and had flae weather up to Bermuda, from thence Iftds.vs with stroag NW gales . March 17, >00 miles W of Bermuda, passed wreck of it vessel. Bark Hpirlto (Aust), stangher, Leith Mdara, with coal

and Iron to Slocovlch A Co. Took the sou lo ru passage, and bail variable w eather up u*4Jerinuda; tneuce lft days, with strong NW gales. Bark Irene (Nor), Nielsen. Swansea ?1 'ay*, wltb rail way inn to order; vessel to Fuvob. i i A Co. Took the southern passage and hsd fine wot . r to Bermuda; from thence lOdars, with heavy .VW gules. Ilark Qyda (Nor). Kriks.n. Tarra?>'U# f" days, with mdse to master. The G Is unchored oa fb# bar. Bark Francesca iJtaiJ. Mataz/o, CaetellM.nare 48 day?, with trait to Phelps Bros A Co; vessel to Kua>.'h, Edye A Co. Passed Gibraltar Feb JO. Took the southc m passage and had fine weather to Bermuda; thence 16 <ys. with heavy W and NW galea Fen 28, lat .18. ion IfV > spoke bark Catarlna (Ital), from Castellamare for New *."'?? Bark Rudolph Ebel (Gen, ottn, Miustttlan .12 days, with mahogany and cedar to E O ward; vessel to Fo."0". Edye A Oo. Had line weather to Matter a*, from IhOkCee 7 davs, with heavy HE and NW gales. Mark Chcruka#, Hons. Trinidad. Port Spain 21 day< with aapliaiitvn to order, vessel to Ruger Bros. Had fine weather us iiatteras; fiance S day* with NB and I NWjtales. I Bark Caro (of B^cki&orO, Beat*. cieo/tiego* 15 davs I sp fgataar" * ?-???????? * ?MS a-rsa AT.%%a"i ,g *sa B.r?, ? ?<P f? ^?t,era,; thence NW ft leu. ?p * 1 "??????? ?J?wl ,,*< lnco ('??'). Amadeo, Naples 82 <Uy?. _lth ?*ulr, (?S!1,V; ;eT" to ^n'-h. Edye A Co PiSSd o.b bJ?' T0<]k ,he southern paamge and had Aim 3i o1lon I ?t*,VDO,2? Bru'Kla. March 2S, 1*? Phil JlMp?* tfdSlJoJt Wyomlng- "on> Liverpool for ?.r'K p. A Hoard (Dam, Brown, Seville 44 day* with ssa&B **?<> wSh1i5t0t'o*tlIjS C*rrok 9.??t*"?mare 77 days, Feb l? rn?rl? (,,les * Co-, Gibraltar [ ? ' l'1? middle passage. and had flnp w?*uth<>r> RrtUrS?tt 'I^e "days, with' he^y NWgalea? Wi thfrnKi VnnPh ' ? Siinone, Palermo 70 dava, H (?,?k 11.1 .i ? dye 4 1',""u"1 Gibraltar KS w, tnok .the southern passage and had flnt* wanthpr tn ^teh^ s"Z N?E?^. wMr^b^Huil^^i"' 'r ^"'o'h^virfaLTc of Stettin a?ed 18 -1?ll^tr,hV,r' "?""?n. ? native 'iffii I* ?T* 7 'UyK- Wlth h*?Vr N "*rM; cedar te tTSranui.; SfM'trd" %\ZrtZ 1? r !*"*???! "??? thenc*Vou?h weatftr ?nga * ?oy ordiis^t'S Va?5en.VnA*n}? ^ <>*>**"* u?S ifU*aaaat w? |ai?^sss 8dn}t wifhNw|rttaleI'e X UP l? ,,atterM ; thence lf?Bda8y1, HJ?th f"lnney, Oardenas, Honey A Parker Ha/fl^wBfe? 8 4?riC1, i vessel to the nee borrow wetthe? "*5Ser ** to natW"- *<>m achr John WiUejyom PhUadelphta gteeV ^ sr7, "Poko 16^CwlthaJS!l.<?fMi,)hSh*ckrord/ ?nidad, Cuba, "S'^F p,^nNwT.lc"ae9r^n ?r?.s^?5bs?ftjrs hldeJwoo'A'cllS'ordSr jMSBto "*?? wS?S4?off^H/S5^SS ? d*y*. of Ha tte ran, with NW if a lea. yi north beMoraw";110' DavUl JackMnvllIe 10 d?7?. with lam lnm her^tTmaiitTr1 ' '6' 8m,th? Jack?>"^?? 10 day., with w^'^'J^rto bS' i& WUmington. NC. 60 hour* NC- 5 r Oliver Ames, Blgbee, Baltimore. arriV;^h'?iTcb;C'rgnead^ ftia {T^rlftl^ Whlch before reported). t-ttaa L Wright * Co (not as tA^*,ba|?c^:,r,!neTr h" P^kW *2h from * flae weather up to HatVera..??? Oo, ??? report* had heavy NJS and NW Kalex. thence# day*, with ftl,Md Th'?n*h Hell Gate. BOUND BOITTR. lorrN5w?ork!e"mer Ta"aP?o?a, Lieut ?fcBltchto, Botton N<,Pta"'. Baker, Boston for New York wi.k md?e and pasxciinorM to II Fblmocfc ** ,h 'SsSrrS ?SfSl with lime to J B Ha/iUnd Rockland for New York, be8rCto Cr"eedn^^ro,ib0t', Vur{l?* ?>* New York, will, lam to^rder"'6'' 8,nlth? 1>ror1(,<nce fo* New York, with .tone llspSSP1 RchJ ^'^[^^n^rfVoXw^rk11 f?r N?W T?rk' York " U*nmer. Y<>?ng, Providence tor New Hchr If IVSf %T& P N"- Vork. fiI,r!.r.^r'>pTn,.RarHor Stamford for New York, radw ?n^mrn'oirn ^ Providence for New York, with wSSnJJie 2nnitepdi7er?',VlSl PaU Biv" BOt^ND I AST. >sWWrR^??K-."w?s !5i Schr I lonn, Kendall, New York for Brewer ?fe lassssL H^5n Wood hull, Wojdhuil, New York for New Steamer Electra. Mott, New Ynr* for Providence. SAILED. Barks Marco Polo, for Bremen; Eliza Raw. Hamilton (Bermuda* ; Oolonint, Brunswick ; brigs Wexford, Cork; Ouaro, Trinidad ; Intaxrldad, Vitro; Ossipee, Uaiveston; Phebe, Para ; Mv rover, Charleston. Wind at suaaet WSW, fresh. Telegraphic Marine Correspondence. Newport, ill, March SI, 1871 The schooner Cyftnns, from Caibarlcn for Portland, loaded with molasses, arrived here to-day with sails damaged In the recent galea. On Hunday morning several piece* of wreck* were picked up on Dutch Island? among them a quarter board, painted and marked R Shaw, supposed to belong to some vessel which haa foundered or keen wrecked in the recent heavy galea Marine Oleasters. STtAimttr Qrravaoo (8ph Raldi, (Tom Norfolk for Liver pool, whieh put into Ht Thomas in distreas, was undergo ing repairs on the 21st of March. Hntr Vrr*aAt? (Br), Thomas. Oom Hnll, which arrived at Pensacoia Mareh 19. was blown ashore at that plaee on the 24tb, but got off same day uninlured. H*RaJr.*s Larsen (Nor), from London for Philadel phia. prevtausly reported ashore at Indian River, was hiiuled off by steamer Lackawana and towed to l-cwes, Del, Mareh 31. Bark Morocco (Br), Farnswnrth. from Mobile for Liv erpool (before reported!, was abandoned on Are (date not given) In lat 36 14. Ion 70 36. The crew were landed at Havana March 23, by the brig Moses Day, from Philadel phia. Bam A?or (Br), McRenjde, from Swansea for Provi dence, which put into Ht Thomas March 8, with cargo shifted, was discharging 2*>th. Bark Maryland (Nor), Frederlcksen, from Pensacola for Ornnton, Kng, with a cargo of lumner, put into St Thomas Mareh 10 wit& carge shifted and leaky; will dis charge for repairs. Brio Winooksb (Br), Hammond, from Gothenburg for Boston, pnt into Ht Thomas March 16 short of water, and also reported leaking The latter report is probably in correct, as she resumed her voyage I9th, alter receiving the necessary supplies. Sena uinnkt, while being launched from the railway at Boothbav. Me, a few days ago, fell over, breaking in ner hilue. caused by the bilge blocks slipping out, owing to their being ley. 8he was flnallv launched ana righted, ami acaln taken on the rallwav; the hrok?B hilae tim bers were taken out, and she la onoo more being thor oughly repaired. Hchr Katr Briohaw, from New York for Havre, before reported seen on the 16tb inst ntisadoned, was fallen in with <no date given), lat 40, Ion 64 30. by the German bark Claudia, irrm Hamburg for Philadelphia, leaking badly, which vessel took off the crew and landed them at Phila delphia ?tlh, ss It was impossible to stay by the aohr In consequence of the increasing gale at the time. Hcmr Amilia, which left this port about 14 dayaeince for Colonel's Island, has not been heard of since, and It Is reported lias been lost at ??* Tills schooner, one of the best of Jts clans, had been engaged (or some months In the oyster trade, and wai owned by Mr Columbus Harris, <>f Colonel ? Island. Hhe was in command of Capfsln Win llanea when she left tliiaclty, whe had two netoro men on board aa deck hands.? Savannah Adver tiser. March 27. Hour Or* <J?aiit, Bowie, before reported taken into ProviireUiwn with both marts carried awav, arrived at Gloucester 2Vth Inst In tow Hhe Is partly insured in the ,Ulovce*U>r Mutual Pt*ning Insurance Company. I ^scaa Jjrtu. at anchor star the sunken bark Bewle Bo i SJSgftM*1 wpwura ? tua wh^h*?."?iifci?.t'DlI Boston for WllmlBgtn* no, Blnrk 10 w fon4on after being aahoK on SSa. I;l?l,d' JjM completed repair*, and m to launched from the railway March SI. ^ diufilJlSi Cahill, from Elizabeth port for New Lon don, wai blown ashore March JO near the latter port. *?n?y. Arrived at Glou J!f,X ch 29 irorn the Georges. with redder gone ?> ^J"1 8 "th l?"t, during a heavy north war and anreJl^!!^ ,mrn?dl?tely Hot hit vessel Bnder 7*Z: ai'_.",??P.? *? Retting safely Into port without ?rtlitance, although he wan spoken on the passage. the wrecking crew on board p-rhnr Sn r'.1, which capsized on Saturday. weTP re^.^nVS' ?.f .Le*??, wa' drowned. The others drt^ wVil 0 "reat exl>?u?tlon. but are now caT*|,zed'onF5il? V^fi*rc'1 JT18 7*cht Emma Strong was rf jsSF"2 -?"'..'sss'ft.ri.w aix Ji.wisRi.K5'5'"" awarasss Ml seel la neons. Scr* Annuo* Gilbkrt (of Gloucester) _ Portsmouth some two month. ^M Mld a? au?tio? 28th, at Portsmouth, for $57. ,0ia " 4ucUon Lacrchsj*? At Calais March 27, a fine newgchrofahnnt 200 tons, called the Addle Todd, owned by Me?? Boa?3: man Bros and others, of Calais; Captain Corson former ly of sohr Krguln. who will command her, and Gorham Boardman, of New York. ,nl a AlB.f it' ? M,re.h by Ow * Bawyc , i One donble rl ? ?lLthrce m?*ted schooner of 300 tons, named Louise D Kathburn, she Is owned by R H Katliburn, of South Am boy, i NJ ; J Baker k Co, of Bostoa. and Captain Howes Crowell, wno will command her. She is rated Ai for nine years, and will hail from Smith Am boy. Also launched by the same parties a fine three-masted schooner of shout 800 tons, named Ira Sturglri. She is #wned I by the Kennebec Land and Lumber Company. The bnrkWm II Thorndlke, before noticed, was suc cessfully launched from the yard of Daniel K Kelly, East ?." 8?tnrdav. She was taken to the Atlantic ,"h?rf to be sparred and ringed. She is in tended lor the general freighting business. t A. ? L from Nettletou's yard, schr CO g burthen; she will carry Smasta A^? u,?d for the general coasting trade. arch 29, from the yard of James k Mc THa ?T n,,f.ibeHn?f?1 V"??rted schr of *10 tons, named the Ida L Bullard, Intended for geueral freighting business. Whalemen. .AIX|T?a ?t Barbados March 9. brig Rosa Baker, Olfford, or Boston, from a cruise, 170 bbls oil; llth, schr Clara L ?parks, of Proviucetown, from do, ISO bbls oil. Spoken. March off* Bod^'lsUnd. "aKUa for a N?"*ern Port, Dar^cnt.ntWerP' M*rChS1' 0,T E, Kerbi?lafo^otrionsi'WSUU Kranclsc(> for ???oath. Foreign Ports. Acapulco, March 10? In port ships Arkwright. Harris, for Puget Sound, ballasting, to sail In a tow days. .bo"1 M"cli, SI? Arrived, steamship Ville de Paris (Fr). Surmont, New York for Havre. Barbados, March 10? Arrived, schr David Millar, Rlo^rande6rna llth, brtg Henry H Seavey, Lee, Sailed lltli, bark Gazelle, Decker, Trinidad. Baracoa, March 23 ? In port schrs Francis G Davis. SSmSAS! a* f& New York hi?."?' ***' ^ S?8MCM (Br^KLayrbo^re!,N^wAYo7krrlVe<1, ,teara8WP Glamorgan C alcotta. Feb 21? In port, ships Chas H Southard r53Ti?!. T n2fmw #t <BlVHwan: c|tyof Nlngpo (Br), RnnhL.' Warren (Br). Lucas; Centaar (Br), 5 Scofleld, Forsaith, and Clanraaald (Br), Ersklne, for New York: Stockbridgo (Br), for do, via ? ?>L IT po r?.r.' Averv. for Boston; Tlrrel I, Morgan, fordo; Castlne, Wilson, for ilo; Thos Aamlln (Br), Glbb, mnnfh v raHJIBP<> : Olive 8 Southard, Walke r, for Fal mouth; New Era, Bahsen, unc. ' Callao Keb 28? Sailed, ship Freedom, Bradley (from Ouanane). Cork or Falmouth 7 1 m dom *farch *? 8h|P Columbus, Blethen, United King 1';!Tr,l u#r?h 22? Arrived barks Alexandrlna ? u ' Bo,ton; Attnes, Kohl. New York; J T o^ .Ik '' Howard, Aspinwall; brig l'erl. Perkins, Phil Nini i *' fc.rs William B (Br), from Kingston ; LooKout, Baltimore OeorgletU Lawrence, Robinson! Boston'"41'1' March ?? Batled, brig Cecile (Br), Travis. niil?.?!' Marci1 "enrv k lionise, Hand, for New Orleans same day ; Keldare (Br), for Baltimore, Idg. (new* J?) New* York^* Vllle de Tffavre York"00' ^?b *" 8alle^1 b*rk Beatrice (Br), Sheen, New In port Feb 17, barks Alden Besse. Besse. from Hon* Sw??Aw rriTril?? j,V. for AmoJ i J"no- Blethen, from swatow, arrived l?th, unc ; brig Vesta, Percy, from Shanghae, arrived fitti, for Amoy. T' Portland!' M*rCh 2S-Arrlve<1- ?c&r A M Bin), Merrill, Mc^n. c?rdenas; 28th, bark Bellevue (Br), Cuttor, New York ; brigs J I'olledo (BO py?r .Cardenas : F II Lorlng, lorlng, Calbarlen* Ante' SMii. Xiin. I?1'^ ; schrs Kmma Heather/Heather. Sauua t Marcus Hunter, Ilenley, Sierra Moron a; David A|m?^?^Ne^Or?e'an?:' brtBs Ne?r Era ^r),^ (Krdon^i fu oVL?nf PCD*iUy' ^"adeiphU ; Ma Demerara! M*r?h ;<fr~Cloa,'?d' J Norrls. Wilson, /nViT?muilL'v!fJSrSh 20- ?1rriT??- stesmshlp Corinthian ^ j \iJ Jf1, New York; shins Woodburn (Br), Hartwell r?itiirai Y.ci<Br)> ',fow2 \ NSvW 0r|oans ; Thorpdeau (Hr'l Corsle, ilo; Monarchy (Br). Day, Mobile; Importer (Br). Dexter, do; bark Susie (Br), Lemon, Galveston. Lake MiV./h, 'JnE? ^eorJ, 'w (Br). Allen New Orleans ; i^ake Michigan (Br), Buchanan, do; harks Trnce <nr). rRrTpen\n--: ^eo 'eabody (Br), Hilton, Mobile: Alpine Galveston ; Nor<1?tjernen (Nor), iohnsun, ria'HaUfa?' ,tearashlD N??torlan (Br), Wylie, Baltimoro New" York""1' March-A'r,ved. bark Rainbow, Thayer. Matanzas, March 21? Arrived, brigs Chas A Snarka. Sailed Md bark Endeavor, Montford. Baltimore: schrs Margie, McKadden. New York; J L Cotter, Nutter Port i l?rigs Hattle HjBr>. Card. New York ; Georgia, deiphia : 80 ?att,e M "owes, Howes, Philal ,?PL1r)*0,?7,,1 March 31? Arrived, steamship Westphalia (Oer), Schwcnsen, New York for Hamburg. Jamaica'1"' March ?cbr O M Marrett, Reed, pJrrP'v'.L^^ brlf * AUC' Btarrett, Hooper, from Nantes; Pearl, Neal, for New York: schrs David Collins, Town P?nntK''Ktl,!5? f""6, for Fhlladelphia. York "g March 19? In port brig Melrose, for New Mmfe Windwtr'1' New York : 19th- bri? Bo" ,^"*"2*". "?rcli 25? Arrived, stesmship Olympus (Br). Oill. Boston for Liverpool (and proceeded). Arrived 30th, steamships Psrthla (Br), Watson, New Tml! ?" WwpoolTS1*, Baltic (Br), Kennedy, and Italy (Br). Griggs, do for do (and both proceeded). EwWh.n';?, KrA.T ?"SS.',KT.v.'!??!S "" A rno M ' N'e w*Yobrk7~Arrl V6<1 ' iteamih,P Humboldt (Ger), York eii aitb' ,leamsh,P Fran*'ln (Oer), Dehnike, New Port barJ5i Amle, Morrison, for ii?n? ,?ound 'a E(1war(1 . "'P6*- Pstterson, and Forest Belle, Desmond, unc ; and ethers reported later Sijjoapohk, Feb IS? In iport, ship* John Clark, Ross, for London; Jas B Bell, Chandler, for Hong Kong* barks ChasC Leary, Baker, for Boston ; JLana T (Anat) Giovan nelll, for New York; Minnehaha. Carpenter from Mn ?rrlved 9th, unc. Chartered, bark BritUh Crown (Br), to loail coffee at Padang for New York IdJ," port March BhlP Majestic, Gibbons, for Liverpool, Srnssv, NSW, Jin 26 ? Arrived, bark Madame Demo rest, Gorham, New York, 103 days passage. iSi.b'ijr?2Sj?irl "'1?t KE '??>?? T&28: SS Hattle Wheeler, Bacon, Guadaloupe. Saoua, March IS ? sailed, schr Northern I.ight. Rich bark Zalma (^r), Peterson, Baltimore. St Thomas, March It? Arrived, brig Winogene (Br) Hammond, (.ottenburg for Boston (and sslled 18th); schrs Eva May, Andrews. Baltimore; 17th, Irvine McLaren. Demarara (and sailed I9th for Areclbo and Del hlfn?e. lZh?Wflle.rl 'tt ?!f- brlB Surprise. Herman, Bar ?fii J 7! j Elmer. Corson, Barbados (and sailed 19th for Cardenaa); 19th. bark Maryland (Nor) JRK r(H^S?t!;n.l',iraCK 1<l, lor ar?nton <*e Disasters) ; brig J R K (Br). Lent Barbados; schr Cerent (Br), Sanford. New York ; ^Ist, brig Helen, Furbish, St Lucia; schrs Erl, StaualSM.?rilnianeArh,movLan?11- krblce ' Sailed 13th, ship Ornen (Nor), Pedersen, Darien; barks DtChapIn, Bunker, calbarien: Jas Fraser (Br), Burke, hJSS"??' j?fcjT snu ? ew y^;14th, Ophelia li Hume, Hume, St Johns, P R, and Baltimore ; brigs Ida (Br). \lgus. Mayacuez and New York; Wm MnKean (Br). Wolff, Arecibo and Baltimore; 15th, bark Anteloue Davis, New York via St Croix'; schr Kip^rimentX" Tooker, Mayagtlez and Baltimore; 19th, brig Chillian 7a i.'5r>' Csrdenas; schrs C 8 Grove, Weaver do; G F Day (Br), McBride Port an Piatt and tfew York. *Jfc pori ll't, steamship Oiievcdo (Hp). Baldl, from Nor folk for Liverpool, repg: bark Amoy (Br). kcKenzle, from Swansea for I rovldence, disg; bng Omer (Br) repg; schr Electric Spark, Howell, clo, would be ready for sea soon-oroc. eds t.. New York, In ballast jrtewfeKKssft sfrfitu ?5v? fortan^Kranciwo" 16_s'llle<1, "'"'P MarU ^tnldad (Guat), ton?'for Nc w v'ii-'lt P?rt b"rk Ade,ia Carlcton. Carle "~Jn b"r?k* fla,t0 (Br), Anderson, saki Bnrnslde, Pcndergrace, from Naga American Porta. Pcir tl a n<l^ * D RI * ? March 29? Arrived, schr Belle nardy, boston March 29? Arrived, bark Jennie Cushman, q : ?fh?. 'i n Shannon, Dllks, Philadelphia ; V irglnia. Small, snd L A Hurllngaine, Bur llngame, Elizabeth port. ' wiVfc'V*'1-1 Hoia1'in*lhi.1"! Porter, Charleston ; Norman, Nickerson. Philadelphia; Neptune, Baker, tfewYork; brig John Avlles, Hcrrlmau, Surinam ; scKrs Mary Ba ker, Thompson. St Doming.,; Miry B liyer. S?ear, Bnra ??VwFaA?.YIn? ^"Itlmoro ; H K liusself, MeKaffev York "?1>?ff?y. <;?Pe Ann, Uj load lor Nt'w Sailed? Steamship Flag. ,???'h-Ar.r'v'(I' ??ri? Harry, Brown (not Redgley), Clen ??r.";."J:5.r Kaul* ,ella, Terry. South Ainb'y msa Oriental, deorge Appold, and Nor 3lst? Arrived, steamships Hecla (Br), Liverpool via ar*hinan, Charleston : Saxon ClenfUegos Ncreu*, Bearse, New Vork; brig Florence. BALTIHORR, March 2^? Arrived, bark Cricket ITaavi Rln Janeiro: bri< Mississippi (Bn, Marchant, I^merara; f /ilk W1i.V,ur' Z'W Tork; Ma?te A riskL, Fisk, New York; Wm Mint, Pendleton* Boston; F^" W i^a w ti UC^ i u* iiu " ' '*rovfd;nce ; Kate W Hilton, rin '?n?- p^..V.?l a. umBhr,!y' Portland; E R Emer nir? h i r ii k 1? l?nvX,an <:,eal. New York; ?!? ? h j j Raymond, Hoboken ; J "? Herschel Birdsal, Hobokeu ^,na'or.. "rinjes. PhUbrwpk, Providence; O C Morris, fcndjcajt, _Bq?ton; Yonng Dl<;k_(Br). Spmi. Messina; Jas h B<*t?n;Dan'l Brown. Emerson, Fall River; C W HoltDelay, Providence ; RW 6o<lfrev. batcheldor. do; M A K Henderson, Sosar, New Bedford, Belle llalla (lay, Kisg, Hoboken: Katie J H.iyt, ArnolC New Haven; A L Lockwdod. St John. Portlasd; Sellna Bunnell, Bun neH, i Hr'dfcfiprt; John T Manson, Manson. Boston; Msg gie J Thsd wirt*L, Crowell. Boston. Cleared? Scturs Belle Halladay, King, Hoboken: Katie J Hoys. Arnold, Jlew Haven. Sailed ? steamer Leipzig, Bremen; bark 8t Lawrence. Demersra. .loth? Arrived, hVamers North America (Br), Scott, Li*ertiooi via Uallfh^x: Wm Kennedy, Foster. Boston. hrCNmWICK, Ga. .March Arrived, schr Alaska, Strout Millbridfe, Me. Cleared? Schrs S V HC Simmons, Wliliaiu Pbiladel dUa; Horace Moody, Ba^L da BirrBRLT, March fi-Arri*ed, sch r Treats* , Wefl% Blftsabethport. BRISTOL, March 28? Sailed, schr Henrietta, 8*1 th, EMubttliDorL _ . > t?th? Arrived. ?rhr Helen Mar, Ward. New Tort CHARLESTON, March 28? Arrived, ?hip Bnrmah (Br\ Armstrong, St Thoibaa for Ball Biver, sfc, pat In far ? harbor. ArrtTed op 18th, ship Fiorella. Hear* Ouanape tU Oak lfto. SiMffrStMffl1** Dennlson, Havana. FF.RNANDINA, March J7? Cleared, brig Wm Miller, Gilchrist, Philadelphia. Sailed? Barks Janet Forbei Flor del Mar, aad AlicOi Talnter. FALL RIVER. March 27 ? Arrived schr Frank Maril? White, Elizabeth do rt txth? Arrived, schrs Willow H*rp, Hortoa, Kllxabeth port ; Alice Oakes, Marcy, Hoboke> ; Pecora, Call, Hew York; Bra, Champiain. Weehawken. 29tti? Arrived, schrs Mediator, Dsvta, New York ; Fan ale O, Warren, RlUabethport; D a M&rghun, Leeds, and! Emma M Fox, Case, Philadelphia; J I Worthing ton, Terry, Port Johnson. GEORGETOWN, DC, March 28-Arrlred, schr J L Maw ton, Stover, Boston. . _ . _ GLOUCESTER, March 29? Arrived, brltr Daisy Born ton, Applebv, Cadiz; schrs A II Whitmore, Greenlaw, audi Bengal, Titus, Rockland tor New York; C C Pattiagtll* McLellan, New York. JACKSONVILLE, March 24? Arrived, schr Jaa Jones. Tllton, New York. 25th? Arrived, schr Edwin Janet (Br), Robert, H<rt>or Island. . Cleared? Schrs F E Simmons, Young, Philadelphia; Florida, Oilman, New York. KEY WEST, March 27? Sailed (not arrived), steamship. Liberty, Reed (from Baltimore), tor Havana and New Or leans. SOth? Sailed, steamship City of San Antonio, Penning ton (from Galveston), for New York. NEW ORLEANS, March 29? Arrived, steamship Oeifl Sedgwick, Evans, New York. SOth? Railed, steamships Metropolis, Nlckanwa. and Cortes, Kemble, New York. SI st ? Arrived, steamship George Cromwell, Clapp, KaW York. NEWPORT, March 28, PM-Arrived, schrs AM da. Knowles, Wickford for New York ; Cora Morrlaon, Rich, and Matchless, Harding, Provlilence lor Virginia; Mary ?l*rk. Perry, Rockland for New York; 8 M Tyler, Bor den, Pall River fordo; E M Smith, Doane, and Iris, Long, Harwich for do ; Jas H Tripp. Nickerson, Chatham lot do; Josephine, Whlttemore, Dennis tor do. Saiicd-Bchrs J Albert Smith, Robbing Providence foe Virginia; Nautilus, Crockett, Rockland for New York; I H Horden, Radwln, and Freeman, Mi Kcnzle, Fall Riven for New York: Henrietta, Smith, BrLnol lor do; DTWIH letts, Smith, and C P Shultls, Young, Providence tor dot Samuel L Crocker, Tripp, Taunton for do; J K Baker. Lontr, Harwich tor Virginia : Titmouse, Handren, ancf. Nathaniel Chase, West, Providence tor Virginia: Lucy1 Church, Rvder, l'awtucketlor New York ; Saxon, Abbott. 'Portland (or do; Fieetwing, Nash, Rockland tor do; Chan W Bent ley, Chase, do : Jos Porter, Burroughs, do; Lark. Gaptill, Wickford for New York: D Ellis, Correy, New York for Rockland: Alico (lakes, do for Fall River. i 2?th, AM? Arrived, schrs Lucv Doane, Nickerson. New York ; Defiance, Thorndike, and Susan, Bishop, Rockland for do. 30th, PM? Arrived, schrs Abbott Lawrence, Portland for Boston: Geo W Anderson, Baltimore for do; Burllatte. Boston for New York ; Planter, New Bedford for do; Kami Nash, Rockland for do. 31st? Arrived, schr Cvpnus, Calbarien for Portland. NKW HAVEN, March 31? Arrived, schrs Gaiuma, Hunt ley, Savannah; Muskee, McClintock, Millvllle. Sailed? Schrs Cohasset, Baker, Newcastle, Del; V Bar kalew. Martin. New York. . PHILADELPHIA. Mareh 29-Arrived, steamships Cen tipede, Wllletts, Boston: Panther, Mills, Boston ; Alliance* Nicholas, Providence ; ' ' via Savannah; harks Alio (Kuss), Gnndestrom, London ; brigs Confederate (Br). Grant, Georgetown, Demerara ; Ernest, Thompson, Sagua ; schrs Clara E Rogers, Rogers, Mavaguez; Para, Brown, Jacksonville ; W H Malller, Crowley, Brunswick, Ga ; Nel lie H Benedict, Ellis, Boston; R WTull, Hunter, Boston a Julia A Garrison. Smith. Providence ; Admiral, Steelraan, Boston ; Thoa Borda. Allen, Providence ; Clara, Norbufy Davenport; A T Cohn, Springer, Providence. Cleared? Steamship Gulf Stream, Crocker, Providence 1 bark Eva H Flsk, Davis, Cronstadt; brigs J BKirby, Bar burv. Cambridge : Thos Borden, Allen, Providence ; A 1!' Cohn, Springer, Boston. 30th? Arrived, barks Magnus Lagabofer (Nor). Borghv Sligo via New York; Scamrl. Snow. Messina; John Ellis! (Br), Melvin, Antwerp via Savanah ; brig' Johannes (Oer), Oshrs. St John, PR; Walter Howes, Pierce, Ma tanzas; Etta M Tucker, Tucker, do;Callano, Leeman, do, Lkwks, Del, March 31? Passed In. ship Wyoming j Baker, from Liverpool for Philadelphia, PORTLAND, March 29? Cleared, steamship Pernviadf (Br), Richardson, Liverpool ; schrs Fred Fish, Davis, Car denas; Colin R Baker, Baker, Baltimore; Harriet Fuller* Willard, New York. PROVIDENCE, March 28-Arrlved, schrs Robert Petti*. P.llls, Virginia; Wni Manson, French, Baltimore: J (h Fell, Nickerson, Philadelphia : Ida Delle Torre. Davis do ; J S Terrv, Raynor: Edward Wootten, Young, snot Eliza J Raynor, Mitchell, Port Johnson: Janes M Bayles, Arnold, and Thomas Hull, Brown, Weehawken; F Mer win, Buace; Evergreen, Bunce; J H Youmans, Smith; Bertha, Conover, and Mary A Predmore, Sherman, Ho boken ; A O Lawson, Fltzpatrlck, Croton Point ; Hannahl Blackinan, Arnold, and John H Chaffee, Buell, New Yorlu, Sailed? Schrs George Hotchklss, Doyle, Elizabethport y Ontario, Barber, New York; Fannie Westbrook, McFar land, da: Sarah Purves, Lisle, do. 30th? Arrived, Schr Salllc M Evans, Tattle, Port John son. Sailed? Steamers Catharine Whiting, Harding, Phila delphia; Virginia, Rogers, do; schrs Euulce Rich, Pierce* Virginia; Leona, Wiley. Baltimore. i RICHMOND, March 29? Arrived, steamship Wyanoke, Couch, New York : brigs Abby (Oer), Topp, Liverpool; Virginia Dare, Bell, Baltimore. Sailed? Brig Orloff, Bradshaw, Norfolk : schr Yaakea Doodle, Malsbury, New York via Warwick River. i SAVANNAH, March 31? Arrived, steamship Magnolia. Palmer, New York. Cleared? Brig Abby Ellen, Foss, Boston. , Sailed? Schr Addle L Butler, Smith, Boston. 31st? Arrived, steamship Georgia, Crowell, New York. 1 SALEM, March 27? Sailed, schr Hero, Baker, New 29th ? Attlved, brig Geo Amns. Noyes. Elizabethport; schrs Flora A Newcoml), Harding, Tangier; Pioneer, Parker, Philadelphia; Ellen Morrison, Dodge, and Sara toga, Nickerson, Port Johnson : W B Darling, Hatch, and Electric Flash, McDonald, Elinahethport; Lizzie Carr. Teel, Rockport, Me, for Savannah ; Cocheco, Cooper, and Nahant, McCarthy. Rockland iter New Vork; Ocean Ran ger, Whitney, Portland for do. _ ? SOth? Sailed, senrs Aimira Woolley, King; Henry D May, May; Julia A Crawford, Young; Marietta Tllton. Richards, and Trade Wind. Lloyd, Philadelphia! : Connec ticut (from Belfast), New York, and the arrival* oL 2ttb from Eastern ports, bound 8. . < STONINOTON, March 29? Arrived, schrs J B Bleaker., Thompson, Elizabethport; D T WUletts, Smith, Provi dence for New York (and sailed). VINEYARD HAVEN, March 29-Arrived, schrs Lnura H Jones, 8avannah for Boston ; J B Clayton, 8tophctl Morris and Tt G Bird. New York for do: Lucy Jones. Bal timore for do; Oliver Dver. Mobile for Portland ; Babel 3 Irons, Newcastle, Dql, for do; John Shay and Twenty one Friends, Philadelphia for Salem ; Rachel Seaman, ao for Lynn: Frances Kllen, Port Johnson for Charlestowni Mary K Pike, Lubec for New York; Belle, Plymouth for do; Senator, Boston fordo; Gearge Nevlnger and Vrale, do for Philadelphia; Thomas W Haven, do for do (or Baltimore); Florence Noweil, Lynn far Philadelphia; Joseph Baymore. Boston for . SOth? Arrived, brig Dauntless, Coombs, Clenfaegof for* orders. 31st? Arrived, schrs Lucy D. Pensacola for Boston; Saraos, Galveston for do: Fannie Butler, Kendebank for ; Kureka, Jacksonville for Boston; J 8 Lamprey, Elizabethport for do (with foresail badly split) ; Seventy six, James River tor Sailed? Schrs John M Ball, Mary Lymeburn, Sarah I* Simmons, T J Trattoa, Henry Adelbert, H O Hand. J H Horion, Charles E Raymond, Tangier, Edward Kidder. Mary Standish, Annie Martha, Amos Edwards, H Prea cott, Charter Oak, John Nye, D B Prince, Mary H Smith. Jesse Williamson, Jr., L A Baardman H H Flsk. Andrew Peters, John Boynton, Ida L Howard, Ruth S Hodgson. Maguie Cummins, Wm Penn, J P Nickerson, Alqaisear* Charles E Morrison, Hattle Coombs, ?-amoa, Rachel Seaman, II G Bird, Mary F Pike, Lucy Jone^ George Nerenger, Florence Nowell, Thomas W Haven, Senator M B Clayten, Joseph Bavmore, Vrale and Stephen Morris. At 10 o'clock AM the wind was moderate from S8Er weather cloudy. WILMINGTON, NC, March 28-Arrived, bark K ShaW (Br), Edinondson, Liverpool ; schr Ida May, Drlako, Ka? vassa Island. . Cleared? Schr Emma C Rommell. Rlslev, New York. ! 301 h? Arrived, schr Ben, Davis, New York. WISCASSET, March 27? Sailed, schr Charter Oak, Pool, Savannah. WICKFORD, March 29? Sailed, schr John Manlove, Carr, New York. , _ MISCELLANEOUS. Absolute DIVORCES OBTAINED in ANT STATE ; legal everywhere ; desertion. Ac., sufficient cause , no publicity required ', no charge until divorce is granted; advice iree. M. HOUSE, Attorney, 194 Broadway. BSOLCTR DIVORCES OBTAINED FROM COURTS ot different States; legal everywhere; ao publicity l no fees in advance; advice tree; commissioner for every state. FREDERICK I. KINO, Counsellor-at-Law, 363 Broadway. A? HERALD BRANCH OFFICE, BROOKLYN, < corner of Fulton avenue and Hoc rum street Open from 8 A. M. to 9 P. M. On Sunday from 3 to 9 P. M. NO. 1 REFRIGERATORS? THE BE8T AND CHEAP est onlv. Depot, E. D. BASSFORD'S, Cooper Iustl tute, Astor place. C~X>N801f PTION CURED. J THE COMMON SENSE METHOD. [From the Cincinnati Enqntrer, October 19.1 Consumption Is one of the greatest curses to which hu manity is subject, and untortunaieiy Its ravages seem to increase pari passu, with civilization. Physicians? even the most eminent? <lo not seem to hare grappled with this terrible malady as they have done with others, and consequently deaths from consumption and its kindred evils are far more numerous in the scale of the death register than they should be. Science, in fact, is pat to the blush by consumption ; almost every remedy haa been tried; patients have been sent to Nice, to Maderle, to Egypt, to Colorado, to Minnesota and to the South: but hitherto the evil has been bnt allayed?* radical cure has until lately never been even suggested. This ia owing to the fact that the treatment hap generally been merely local, and the remedies which have been applied directed to the chest or lungs alone, without any syste matic effort to act upon the whole vitiated system. But pulmonary consumption, although its svmptomf are most manifest in the lungs, is preaclpally dee to un healthy blood. Bad or weakened aqueous blood ia the cause of the tubercular and ulcerated condition ef tho luftKS. the consequent cough, abnormally quick pulse, the shortness ol breath, the night perspiration aad troubled sleep which mark the early stages of this terri ble disease, and this bad blood necessarily originates in the stomach. The stomach and bowels, therefore, must first of all be treated. The. neit step 1a a tonic to reln vlgorste the exhausted frame: the third, some syrup, especially prepared to act upon and soothe the ulcerated ""his is the natural and common sense method, bnt strangely enough it was never generally adopted untIL the success of the agents prepared by Dr. Schenek, of Philadelphia, made It famous. These are the XANDRAKOi PILLS, a gentle, but effective and purely vegetable aperient, opening the bowels and cleansing the canal, without resultant weakness or griping pains, and thereby preparing the stomach, like a well cleansed kitchen, for the reception and adaptation in the chyle of proper sustenance. A healthy appetite is then created by th? SK AW RED TONIC, and the emaciated or debilitated! sufferer at once feels tho most beneficial results. Thai , thin, diseased blood Is driven away, and a richer stronger circulation is established, from which no tuber cles are deposited. The flesh, weight and strength are? restored, and vigorous health takes the place of a rapid* decline in energy and vital powers. Meanwhile, however, according to this Incomparable system, the disease Is treated locally alao by the use ol PULMONIC SYRUP, prepared also by Dr. Schencks This remedy strengthens not onlv the lungs but the en tire frame, and, being the best expectorant known, causes an easy and certain ejection of the morbid matter accumulated In the longs and other organs, thna leaving; them full room for the enriched blood made poealble by the MAXDRAKB FILLS AND SEAWEBD TONIC. AM though at a busy period we have referred to thla matter ?t some length, because, although a political paper, thai Enquirer is ever ready to make public anything wilcl* tends to the good of Buffering humanity, and we are con vinced that no one who tries Dr. Schenek'a method) will (ail to be grateful to us for drawing attention te lb We personally know or aeveral eases in which bealthr despaired of haa been thereby thoroughly restored, and. for the benefit of those who are still suffering, we need only add Dr. Bchenck's address is the corner of Arch and Sixth streets. Philadelphia. _ JOHN V HKNRT ltos. 8 and 9 College place, New York, to wholesale agent for Dr. ScbencJJs pree*r%tie?

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