Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 7, 1873 Page 7
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francs. President MaeXabon's Governmental Policy Announced to the Foreign Powers. The Home Sanger Under H. Thiers?Pacific Conservatism the Executive Programme? ?ngenie's Appeal to the Nation Not Authentic?Bullion in Flow to the Bank?Honor to a Savant TELEGRAMS TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Parm, Juno a, 1873. Duke tie Broglie, Minister of foreign Affairs, lias Addressed a circular letter to the representatives of sFrance abroad, declaring that the difference be tween the majority of the Deputies In the Assem and M. Thiers was not on account of his Toreign policy but his domestic policy; the late Cabinet not offering sufficient guarantees against a revolution in the country. "The policy of the new government," contlnnes *he Dnke, "will be moderate at home and pacific Abroad. All attempts at revolution will be vigor ously opposed, without attacking existing institu tions." BULLION IN HEAVY FLOW TO TIIE BANK. The specie in the Bank of France has Increased S,7uo,uoo francs during the past week. . DEATH OK A PAKL1AMEKTMT. M. Vitct, Vice President of the National Assem bly. is dead. ^ honor TO A SAVANT. M. Maxtailieu Littre, the eminent philologist. Van yesterday received as a member of tlic French Academy. Kagfnit'i Appeal to France Unauthen tic. . London, June 0, 1*3. A letter appears in this morning's papers from M. Pletri, loraerly private secretary to the late ex iEmperor Napoleon, contradicting the authenticity of the appeal of the ex-Eapress Kugi-uic to the Hrench people, published yesterday afternoon in ?the PaU Mall Gazette. --A" ' SPAIN. Parliamentary Verification of the Cortes dic tions?The Paper Currency Question Car list Execution of Prison ers at Irun. TELEGRAMS TD THE NEW YORK HERALO. ? Madrid, June 6, 1873. ? The Spanish Constituent Cortes is engaged in Verifying the election of its members. The cre dentials of 269 Deputies have so far been approved. XUK PAPKR CURRENCY QUESTION A TREASURY TROUBLE. jTbe government has resolved to leave the settle ment dhthe forced paper currency question to the bew Ministry" Wliicli will probably be formed as Boon as the Cortes lsTfr forking order. Tf \ Carllgt Cruelties by Colli at and of the Fighting Care?Prisoner! of War Shot to Death. Bayonne, June 6, 1873. The attack on Irun was made by the Cure of JBanta Cruz. The Carllsts announce that it has been success ful and that the town Is now in their hands. The Carllsts shot twenty-seven carabineers cap tured near Irun. Great indignation is felt in Madrid at the atrocity. But the Carllsts claim that these men first hoisted *? the white nag, and then poured a volley Into the Carllsts as they approached. For this they were fchot Uowu without mercy. S'he Commission of the Carllst Crime' Confirmed Officially In the Capital.. Madrid, June 6, 1873. The Oaoeta publishes ofQcial despatches confirm ing reports or the outrages and atrocities perpe trated on prisoners of war by the Carllsts at Irun "* |nd elsewhere. KAISER WILLIAM. |Ii* Majesty's Health Said To Be Seriously Im paired?The Contemplated Visit to Vien | na Postponed Under Advice. i TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. London, Jnnc 6, 1873. A special telegram from Berlin, addressed to the Xxindon News, states that. His Imperial Majesty ?mperor William of Germany Is in a serious condi tion of health, and that his physicians have ad Vised him not to undertake his contemplated Jour Bey to Vienna. Child-day Reminiscences of the Veteran t- Potentate. Emperor William was born on the 22d of March, tn the year 1797. lie has, consequently, passed the seventy-sixth year of his age. He was during tne ?llrst three years of his life a weakly, delicate and jomewliat undergrown child, but as he advanced <o boyhood he became more robust. Seventy ?jears have elapsed since he donned his ?rst mill ttary uniform. It was a Christmas gift from his Mther, King Frederick William the Third, who Me sen ted the boy, his late brother Frederick Wll Uam the Fonrtli, and his cousin, Prince Frederick? *ach one dressed In full regimentals?to gueen Louise on Christmas morning. This llrst uniform ?l the child prince was that of the famous Itudorf (afterwards Zelthen) regiment of Red Hussars. CENTRAL ASIA. Ji. South Caipian Contingent of the Buiiian Army in Advance Against Khiva-Com mercial Interests of the Czar in the Conflict TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. London, June 6, 1873. A special despatch to the London Times from Central Asia announces the arrival at Krasnordsk, in the 28th of May, of the South Caspian detach HR&t of the Russian expedition against Khiva. flaasla's Interests on the Caspian?Com mercial and Naval Expansion and ^Profits. A Persian correspondent of the Levant Herald lias Just recently enumerated, specially, the im fcnenso and profitable Interests which Russia at prpseut enjoys and seeks to extend on the shores wJ^he Caspian. The writer says:? The navigation of the Caspian Is exclusively in [the hands of tne Russians. The Caucasus and Mc r ipurv Company have now twenty-live steamers cm Eloyed: and receive from the Russian government large postal subsidy, for which tbey undertake > transport troops and military stores at a low *ate of freight, and to run a fortnightly mall boat tohile the navigation of the Velga Is open from jAstrachan to Gez, the port of Astrabad, calling at [uie Intermediate perts of Petrovski, Derbend, {Bakou, Lenkoran, Astara, Knzlttee (the port oi and about sixteen mrles from the town), PaM Meshedl sir, the port ef Mazanderan. The steamers call at the same ports on the retnra voyage. Until the present Winter onlv one boat a Bnonth piled between Bakon and Gez; but the in development ol trade has been so great 3w>? % b# cI?anRert for the season. V, ithin A?L 2nm.ber ot "toamers employed has ??? ?? ancl ar?ngements are now f Ji.? JHL? considerable additions to ^ ?, s,0H?ners, as the Caspian ^rt^in i! ?m. increasing yearly, but is ?*?!," k?. tUn,e, btcome much more stated that, the t Persian exports by the Caspian to exceed ?400,000 per annum in value, iting chiefly of raw silk, timber, dried fish _ sturgeon, caviar ana islnglassi-thes* last articles in very larre quantities. The Imp, m this roate frem Russia are about twenty thou- i id pounds, and consist principally of iron, hard- 1 re, naphtha, flour, wheat ahd sugar, tn the ipian Russia Is not enly extending her com ?rcial activity, but Is adding to her naval forces icoordlng to the latest accounts the fleet of that ?"-er on the Caspian numbers forty-nine vessels several otter large gunboats are in course of itructlon. Tho opening of the proposed rall from Reaht to Teheran, and farther on, will q^n'mmuS, WBs ""w m> j MS MEXICO. Central Ceballos' Report of the Defeat and Complete Caoqneat of Lozada. The City of Tepic Held by Government Troopt The National Authority Established in Jalisco. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. Matamokos, June 5, 1873. General Ceballos, cemmandiug the forces in the j State of Jalisco, announces that he has gained a complete victory over the insurgent chieftain Lo zada in the AUca Mountains, near Teplc, where he has heretofore denied the national authority. Ceballos reuted and dispersed Lozada's followers, capturing a number of cannon and a large amount of ammunition, and destroying his mountain fortifi cations. TMe city of Teplc Is occupied by the government forces. General Ceballos claims to have pacified the State of Jalisco and established the authority of the gen eral government in that section, where It has not been respected for years. CUBA. Press Appeal in Behalf of Immigrant Asiatics Colonial Contribntion to the Car list Royal ists?Pronnnciamento Against Republi can Federation?An American Citizen Restored to Freedom?Battle Be tween the Insurgents and the Spanish Troops. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALO Havana, June 6, 1873. The Tribuno attucks aud condemns the Coloniza tion Society lor not protecting the rights of the cooltps. It regrets that the society fails to secure humane treatment for the Chinese laborers and better prospects for them when their contracts expire. The cruelty with which they are treated causes them to resort to suicide, murder or flight. It denounces the compulsory recontract system 'and chaises "t&at the present rules were con cocted by men who, flndiug that they could uQt ? continue their illicit traffic m hunuyt flesh, at-' tempted to cheat the law by changing the name of the traffic." CARU3W AOAIHST COL#NTAL REPUBLICANISM. The same journal reports that persons of known Carllst proclivities, In Santiago de Cuba, have sent ?2i),ooo to the Carllst committee at London to as sist the insurrection which Is uow devastating Spalu. THE QUESTION OF FEDERALISM. The Diario oppeses the federal Republic, and argues that nearly all the Spanish-American re- 1 publics have been unsuccessful because they strove to imitate the lederal system of the United States; while the governments of Chile and Peru endure because they have rejected the principle of federalism. AS AMERICAN CITIZEN RESTORED TO FREEDOM. Th$ government yesterday released from con finement the American citizen Augustin Santa Rosa. Severe Battle Between the IniurgeuU and the Spanish Soldiers ? Heavy ? Losses on Both Slde?i Havana, June c, 1873. Spanish despatches state that a battle has taken place in the Manzanlll? regiou. The losses were heavy?the Cubans having l;>5 killed und the government troops twenty-three killed and sixty-five wounded. PORTO EICO. Public Proclamation of Freedom of the Press. TtLELRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. San Juan, June 6, 1873. Liberty of tne press has been proclaimed In this colony, and the censorship has been abolished. ENGLAND. Bullion ou Balance from the Bank?Discount in Open Market-Agriculturist Prospects. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALO. London, Juno 6, 1873. The amount of bullion withdrawn from the Hank of England on balance to-day was ?50,000. DISCOUNT AT TUB BANK AND ON 'CHANGE. The rate of discount for three months' bills in the open market is 3-10 per cent below the Bank of England rate. DOrE FOR THE HARVE8TMEN. The weather to-day is fair and favorable to the crops. THE SHAH OP PERSIA. His Majesty En Route from Germany to England. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. Berlin, June 6, 1873, His Majesty the Shah of Persia will take his de parture from this city to-morrow for Essen, Wles baden and Brussels. From the latter city he goes direct to London. NEW ZEALAND. Assassination of Free Settlers by the Mountain eers?Public Panic and a Maori War Probable. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALO. London, Juno 6, 1873. Despatches from Melbourne report that a panic prevails in New Zealand over the frequent and ter rible assassinations by the mountaineers, lhe set tlers are organizing for defence, and auether Maori war Is probable. __ British Anticipation of War Trouble at the Antipodes. An English writer, dating at Wellington, New Zealand, in the parly days ol the present year, re ferred to the probability of a renewal of the .Maori war, ami to the then existing position of the white settlers In the colony, In tne following words:? There are unquestionably the germs of fifty j Abyssinian wars in the various parts of the British Empire. All iibout the Eastern and southern Seas small bodies of Englishmen are in contact with bar barism or perverted civilization, and no human being can say what strance difficulty or danger may not arise at any given moment fro? the con flict of interests or or passions. These countrymen or ours have an acknowledged right to claim o*r aid and protection in their troubles, but are we te be perpetually adding to their number 1 The Power whose responsibilities begin with India and Canada and then continue in a nearly interminable series may well hesitate betore it attempts a war con quest of the Maoris or the absolute annexation of the territory of the Fljis. The White and Native Populations. The following return of the European and native population of New Zealand, taken from the Colo nial Budget, in the month of December, 1872, ex hibits the relative strength of the contending peo nies. Otago heads the list In the number of Euro peans, but Auckland, with its native population of us 2?7 sou's, added to 04,337 whites, making a grand total of H7.MM, puts that province in the first rank of consumers:? ? .. European, Native. Auckland 33,227 Taranaki *<m 2,ft** Wellington 25.015 6,322 Hawke's Bay MS Nelsen Marlborough .MS Canterbury ??7 Westland 15,881 08 820 i TtiftU THE POLARIS Examination of Captain Tyson and Sergeant Meyer. Herald. Despatches as a Governmental Brief. THE DEATH OF CAPTAIN HALL Hit Complaint of Being Poisoned Ad mitted bnt Said To Be Delirium. THE SCIENTIFIC RESULTS. Washington, Jane fl, 1873. As stated In these despatches yesterday the ex amination of Captain Tyson, of the Polaris expe dition, was resumed this morning In the cabin of the Tallapoosa at the Navy Yard. Secretary Robeson, Professor Balrd, Captain Howgate and Commodore Reynolds were present. The stenog rapher read his notes, which served as a skeleton to be filled in by the exhaustive examination to dav. TT1B UOVERNMENT THANKFUL FOR HERALD ENTER. PRISE. The Secretary of the Navy has been reported, by a few interested parlies, as dissatisfied with the "newspaper accounts" of the interviews with Cap- ' tain Tyson and others. As the Herald was the only paper which had the news the animus of the whisperings can well !>e understood. How far they are justified by that official what follows will best explain. Secretary Robeson not only has the utmost confidence in the Herald specials from St. Johns, but was furnished this morning, at lus re quest, with copies of the St. Johns despatches from the files of this bureau to assist the exami ners iu making searching inquiry TU? EXAMINATION CQNTINI'KD. ? Aftor the statement oflpea'teriiay hail been read, omissions supplied and the course of the Polaris reviewed, the examiners proceeded to develop the minute details of the expedition, even to the time when the Tigress rescued Captain Tyson and his companions from the Icefloe. That examination lasted from Imlf-past nine until after two o'clock this afternoon. THE EXPEDITION. The general physical appearance of the coun try was dwelt upon as It appeared to Tyson, the character of the ice, the preparations for going out, Winter quart?rs, ar rangements for the sledge journeys, the general history of the drift and preparations for leaving the vessel. All these points, covering everything which could be narrated by Captain Tyson in the sharp examination of eight hours of yesterday and to-day, failed to elicit a single fact which has not already been published In the Herald. All the main features had been anticipated, and the high est compliment that could be paid the Herald w;?s that its account furnished the material for the cross-examination. The two important points wore THE DEATH Ol' CAPTAIN IIALL and the separation of Captain Tyson and his party from the Polaris. Every fact stated in the Herald was substantiated. It was true that Captain Hall did complain, and aid accuse those under him or attempting to take his life. He made a confidant of every one who watched by his bedside during the two weeks of sickness preceding his death. But all this time he was delirious. Joe, the Esquimaux, was one of the last who attended Cap tain Hall. To liiu he said HE BELIEVED HE HAD BEEN POISONED. He had said the same thing to others, and com plained at length to eaoh one who watched with him of his suspicion generally, until lie died. The separation irom the Polaris and the drifting on the ice floe were also dwelt upon. Captain Tyson said he recognized many times in his drift- J lng southward land aud points familiar to him as an Arctic navigator. Cape Walsingtmm. Hudson's Straits and other.; well-known places were pointed out ou the chart. At two o'clock the examination of Captain Tyson ended. SERGEANT MEYER'S EXAMINATION. Llemteuant M. C. Ritchie had provided an elegant lunch for the party, and at three o'clock Sergeant Meyer, of the Signal corps, was called. His examination lasted until half-past live o'clock and will be .resumed to morrow. It Is impossible as yet to give full par ticulars of the testimony of Captain Tyson and Ser geant Meyer. Much, however, has transpired since the examination began in earnest this morn ing to throw light upon THE MYSTERY OF THE POLARIS. The leader of the return party, Captain Tyson, was subjected to an exhaustive and eatls factory Interrogation by the Court. The searching inquiries put to Captain Tyson, and altervrards, before the Court closed Its session, to Sergeant Meyer, elicited a large amount of highly interesting information. Notwithstand ing the presumed Inviolable secrecy witlv which the whole affair was conducted, there is unqties tionabie authority for the statement that the re sult, so far, favors the view that CAPTAIN HALL DIED A NATFRAI. DEATH and was not the victim of foul play. It is well known that when exploring expeditions are in remote and perilous regions the spirit of In subordination often rises up to inar the success of the best laid scheme. This was the case with one of the (Irlnnell expeditions, and the only safe* .guard agalust it Is a commander of overshadow ing genius and authority, like floss or Parry, or the celebrated explorer ScoreBby?"Men born to command." The CAPTAIN HALL HAD NOT THESE QrAI.ITIES in a sufficient degree is not to his discredit, but was certainly true; and yet It does not follow that because the Tolarls expedition went forth with the seeds of discontent at work among her crew, they actually germinated into open mutiny or oven into clandestine dis affection. It cannot be denied that there was not, when tho rolaris left the United States, the best feeling between Dr. liessell, the scientific chief, and Captain Hall, the nautical chief of the expedition. It was not in the possibilities of hu man nature that such would be the case. One, a foreigner, proud of his science and imbued with strong convictions, the other A BOLD, IJNTKCnNICAL THINKER. and both the originator and Com mander of the expedition. The facta brought to light to-day go to show that, despite the appearance of abandonment of Tyson's party minora of insubordination in the crew of the Po 1 arn, the tragic events which have been already so graphically portrayed in the Hbrai.d were duo to the fearful physical odds with which they had to contend. TUB SCIENTIFIC NEWS brought by the rescued party is also of great value and interest. Captain Tyson's and sergeant Meyer's testimony con Ann the Hkrald's editorial view that the extraordinarily high latitude at tained by the Polaris was not due to any peculiarly favorable North Polar rouie through Smith's Sound, but to the abnormally open season? the hottest that hail been known for many years. They stated to-day that the expedition had gathered many very valuable physical and geo graphical facts, and the meteorologist's memoran dum book, with which he refreshed his memory during the examination, will afford KICH MATERIAL FOR TUB SCIENTISTS at the Signal Bureau to work up. It la evi dent that Captalu Tyson and his com rades have inade very close observations of all the phenomena In the Greenland and North Polar seas, and also on the contiguous shores. As the great and long-mooted geographical problem whether Greenland is projected to the Pole itself, and thus furnishes a sledge route thither, can be beet dcclded by the behavior and move ments of the animals and birds seen In those high latitudes. It Is highly probable that the zoological Information now given by Captain Tyson and his party will lead to important results. The testimony thus far ktaken would seem to indicate a necessity lor SOUK EFFORT IN UKHALP OF THE I'OLAltlS and her remaining crew. If the theory of insub ordination is weakened it becomes clearer than ever that the failure of the Polaris to pur sue aud And the Tyson party, after Its separation, argues that the steamer herself was disabled. To-morrow the details of the whole affair, which ended in the long, dreary drift on the ice floe, will probably be brought out In the oftk'ial examination. The revelations already made sufllce to show that, with all the disaster which the Polaris suffered, her mission has BY NO MEANS BEEN FRUITLESS, and, when all is told, the world may be wiser for the gallant achievements of her lost com mander. The separation of Captain Tyson and the Esquimaux from the vessel is full of details not materially new, bat confirming previous de spatches In the correspondence, especially that of Hear Admiral Itodgers when ho said that the Po laris was undoubtedly in danger, and the necessary preparation had commenced for abandoning her. Meyer's examination will be followed by Hannah, the wile or Joe, the Esquimau, who both speaks and writes English .very well. , BY THE SEA. | President Grant and Family Ar rive at Long Branch. Huge Preparations lor the Presidential Party. JERSEY DISAPPOINTED. The Unpretentious Chief Drives to the "Cottage by the Sea" Unobserved. Mrs. Grant and Miss Nellie in Travelling Attire. Long Rrancit. June 8, 1873. The President and his family arrive! here i?y special train from Washington at fifteen min

utes past live this afternoon in a Pullman palace car. The President's baggage had been arriving all day. Eight furniture wag ons had been driven down Ocean avenue to the President's cottage containing the Federal baggage. Four carriages and a buggy had been towed in the train of furniture wagons, com prising a seaside phaeton for Miss Nelly, a two-seat buggy for the President and a friend, the huge high-backed English car riage for the united family, a dog cart lor the boys, a modest rockaway for Mrs. (?rant's accommodation, and a solitary cow had been led by the horns to the scene of Presiden tial summering, while the seven magnificent horses of the President, including St. Louis, the new Missouri colt which the President had found on his St. Louis farm; Cincinnati, his old war , horse Bashaw; Maid, York, an unnamed mare I and two bay horses lor driving in the family car ' riage, had been led or driven to their seaside siabling. The inrnlture wagons contained enougn, apparently, te till a couple ?f such >wiss cottages as the President resides In. and comprised all va rieties oi household iurnitnre. from tCte-a-t^tes and sociables to (lower pots and soup boxes. The seaside villa during the day was under the con trol or hair a dozen servants, who were "putting it to rights,'' and by the tune the federal partv ar rived It wa.< in comfortable trim for their reception. SIU; X*fe";JPE,NT'fl ARRIVAL. 1: was in the midst a cold, drlr.ellDg rain that the Presidential party alighted from the special car at the Long Branch depot. A crowd of curious Jerseyuien awaited the expected dignitaries and craned their neeks forward to see for the twen tieth time the Chief Magistrate of the country. The President's own carriage, which had arrived only a few notirs before, was on hand, with two prancing bays and a proud colored driver, awaiting their arrival. The President debarked with his family and friends amid the drizzling rain, took remge at once under die shelter or tlio depot, entered the carriage In waiting, buttoned the curtains all around and sped away at a rattling pace for home, in the carriage with the President were Mrs. Grant, their daughter Nelly. Mr. Dent, Sr., and Ulysses Grant, Jr., General Babcock, Messrs. Benjamin and Bailey, ol whom no particulars can be ascertained, except that Benjamin is an ofllccr In the Gas Works in Washington and Bailey being entirely unaligned, and the housekeeper or tfie cottage, a colored woman, entered a carriage pro vided by Governor Morris, or Long Branch, and fol lowed iu the wake of tie President. THE HKNERIL, MRS. (JRANT AND MIPS NELLY. The President were his customary suit of solemn black, with stove-pipe hat, and looked stern as usual, having a rather florid c?lor in his face. Mrs. ? rant also wore black and looked unusually hand some and pleasant?glad, doubtless, to once again return to the seaside. Miss Nelly looked charming as a reigning belle ol the day should, and wore a travelling linen duster . over her dress. Tlic seaside cottage was found : all In condition, and the Presidential party rested there, content to put up with a few inconveniences Incident to moving lor the nlglit. Long Branch hail been all day expecting the distinguished cotcrle, and the hotels, as yet hardly aspiring to anything more pretentious than roomy inns, had all their giests in their array on the piazzas to hall the chief, aid flags were flying from all the flagstaff* along the bluff. OCEAN AVENIK WAS PEOPLED. so rar as the present limited population of Long Branch will permit, with ttie seaside butterflies or fashion to greet the great attraction, and the cara van of f?rnltnre wagons was assailed by eager in quiries as to the hour or the Presidential arrival. The driving rainstorm, which ruffles the bosom of old ocean so angrily to-night, drove the butterflies to their cosey retreats, and when the President and his family drove by, nestled under the water proof coverings of their carriages, not a human being along the dreary line of seemingly deserted hotels knew who was passing. The Long Branch season is as yet rather back ward, strangely enough, considering the dellclous nessof this month of June on the seashore. Only the Uowland, Ocean Pavilion and Clarendon notels are open at present, and these are sparsely popu lated. secretary Richardson and his wire. Commo dore Livingston, Admiral Turner. General Webb and a number of notables are expected next week, but so far even the Howland House has but twenty gnests. John Hoey, Judge Cardoso, Count Abbac caasis, A. J. Drexel, George W. Chllds, Thomas Murphy, Edwin Adams, Mr*. J. W. Wattack and Maggie Mitchell, appreciative of tbe clones, tutvo HOLLAND. ^ Death of the Arehbiahep of Utrecht * TtLESRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Tuk HAtH'E, June 8, 1873. Most Reverend A. J. Schiicpman, Archbishop of Otrecht, died u>-<lay. THE WEEKLY HERALD. The Chcspeit and Ur?t Nrw?|iap(rln the Country. The A'ickki.y Hkkau) of the present week, now ready, contains a Select Story, entitled "With the Current," together with the very Latest News by Telegraph from All Parts of the World up to the hour or publication; The late Fire inlioBton; Full Particulars of the Walworth Murder; How Decoration Day wan Celebrated 111 this City and Suburbs; The Work ot the State Legislature; the Arkansus Quo Warranto Contest and How It Ended; The End of the Modoc War; llacy Developments In a "Hub" Divorce Suit; Re volting rase of Wife Murder at Yonkera; A Mur derous Lamb; Murder in Virginia; A Delawaro Modoc, and Mie Public Debt Statement. It also contains the Latest News by Telegraph from Wash ington ; Political, Religious, Literary aud SportlUR Intelligence; Varieties; Amusements; Editorial Articles on the prominent topics of the day; Our Agricultural Budget; Reviews of the Cattle, llorse and Dry Goods Markets; Financial anu Commercial Intelligence, and Accounts of all the Important and InterestlnR Events of the Week. Tkums:?Single Subscription, $*J; three copies, five copies, |H; ten copies. #15; single copios, live cents each. A limited number of Advertise ments inserted In the Wekki.y Herald. A (turitlon In Arithmetic.?At What value do you appraise your life 1 In It ?orth hall a dol lar i It ho remember that a titty cent bottle ol HAl.K'S HONKY OK 110KK110U.N1> AND TAK will kill a cough lliut would otherwise kill vou. 1'lKli'S TOOTHACHE oUol'S cure in one minute. A.?Car Kearney'* Hurtiu tor all Dla east s nl Bladder, Kidneys and kindred complaints. Sold by druggist*. A.?Popular Hats.?Knpenjchrid Seem* to understand by Instinct the taste of "Young America." HID Heal DRESS HAT lor tills season Is the most taking style out: and his store, No. lis Nassau street, is in a slate of siege all day long. The three-fold influence of ele gance, excellence aud quality is irresistible. The Weekly Herald Contains all thn news. Only %'i per year. The only Weekly Newspaper In America. Published every Thursday morning. Contains the most reliable reports of AGRICULTURE, " SrORTIRQ, ' A RTS. (Toast p. q ~KASHI0NR, markets. IjATTLB, ~HORSE, PTnanoial, j ' DllV UOOD8, RKLIOIOUS, acT*u. AIM TUP. BEST STORY PAPER. Liberal arrangements to clubs of ten or twenty or more subscriber?. Address NFW YORK HERALD, New York City A.?The Stupendous Folly of Using the old metal trusses is startlin g to e vm ?e who tor the ?h*Vupiuro?**Aireiy aiS w?J eoTirfoiSfnUhtfafid^daj? "hsrg'eUrbv Th'f.' 14 LA St IC "t C '"> MP A NY, ^NoV?^ Hroadwav. rorner of Amity street. New York cllj. Cir culars free.?Brooklyn Eagle, June 5. A A.?Knox's Lending Style* for the Summer season are the Heaver Cashmere and the Draft Kelt; cool, comfortable, attractive In apiieiiram^' and exceedingly stylish, they are the ?{'knowledge' liu,',ic favorites. Male your purchases at ZM Broadwaj. A "Vever-SInU l.lfe Preserver.?No More danger of drowning. DAVID KAHNNEILER'S Improved I'ATKNT JACKET will be publicly teated this day, at 4 o'clock P.M.. at the Battery, adjoining htaten IB'*ud ferrv owners of vessels and those visiting water lug places will please witness the trial in the river. Manu factory 16 Ceutre street, New ^ ork. A.?Whn Want* a Hat? tie to Doogan, 102 Nassau, corner of Ann street. A.?Weddlng and Visiting f..rils?Latest Paris Styles?Monograms, Crests and Kreticb Note ? "Ijcr. J. EVERDELL, 302 Broadway; established 1840. City liBdlm and Ladles Visiting the cltv. If you Wish HOOTS and SHOES patronize MlLLtlt jc CO., No. 8 Union square. Corn* Removed Without Pain. 95c. each. Dr Ll'BELSKID A Co., Chiropodists, i?Ij Broad way,' corncr ot Bleccker street. Corns, Bunions, Knlariced Joint*, All Diseases of the Feet cured by Dr. ZACIIAIUE, H Inlon square. . Corn* Bunions, Wall*, Jtc. Cured with out pain; CORN CURE by mall 30c. Dr. RICE, 20s Broad way, ottrner Fulton. Comfort for Tinder Feet.?Summer SHOES in great variety; combine idegance ana style with nersflct ease. Kl (JhNh rhKKJn ? ?*>:>, No. 160 Fulton street, nix doors east ol Broadway. OrnnkmneM an?l Opium llahlt.?Dr. BEERS, SIS Fourth avenue. New York, guarantees a per fect cure. Ten years' experience. David's Elegant Beaver, Canlmer and Straw HATS lor gentlemen, '-W? Broadway, near Duanc street. Oamr Merino linderahl rta and ni> vWEKS a lartre variety, at ' UNION ADAMS k CO.'S, 637 Broadway. .Fames' Silver Gray Ventilating Sum MKR DRESS HAT?Cool in tint. exoUlsite In expre:wion. Imparting comfort to the wearer. Kor tale by J AMbs, "Hatter, Ht. Nicholas Hotel. Obstacles to Marriage.?Happy Relief for vouir* men Sent tree in sealed letter envelopes. Address ?IOWARP ASSOCIATION. Philadelphia, l'a. an institituUon having a birfli reputation tor honorable conduct and professional skill. Peerlcaa Shirts, Collars, Culls and DRAWERS, to order. UNION ADAMS A CO., 037 Broadway. Parmlv'i Braver am! Pearl Caasimere HATS, *201 Sixth avenue, four doors below Fourteenth etrcct. Manufacturer. _ Itoyal Havana Lntlrry.?Prlxn Cashed, orders tilled, intorinatlon furnished. Ilighestrates paid tor "pa,,iTAVL0RA'J^"?H?n?n Wall street. late of 11 Itoyal Havana Lottery?Prlrts Re duced,circulars ?ent and Intorinatlon given. We soil ihe Isoolisio urlae In the drawing ot April W. , "i? f h. MARTINEZ A CO., Bunkers. 10 WallstrecL Post ottlce box 4,MS, Now York. Klrlnway's, Chlekerlng's and Waters PIANOS and OROANS (or rent In the country . monthly payments roeeive l and prices greatly reduced for tash at Waters', isl Broadway. Warnock Ai Co.'s Summer Hata for gentlemen are light, cool and comfortable, modest, dashing or jaunty. Ouality and stvle unquestionable. 51# Broadway. 1H4V?Established IMII.-O. Rauehfuaa, Wigmaker and importer of human Hair, No. 44 as Twelfth street, near Broadway, New Yora. *KW PUBLICATIOM 8. mo TRAVELLERS. "*? OPIDF.BOOKS, liuMished bv p APPLETON ACO. M9 and 551 Broadway, New York. ^EASTERN HAND. A PPLETONS^^VESTBRN2' HANDBOOK OF TRAVEL. Al I'LETONS' SOUTHERN HAND BOOK OF TRAVEL. CANADA AND EUROPE. By Uto. E. Walton. I vol., NKW?'yoHK ILLUSTRATED. 69 engravings. In tho p 1?lfflETOf^'routes through'England. Scotland. Ire land Wales, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Russia, Po land'and Spain. By Uanry Wiathrop sargent. Limp cloth. $1. Either of the above sent ftee by mall to any address on receipt of the prloe. ______ "rriUB AMERICAN BUILDEit," PLANS, ELBVA *- Ooqag a!tilkfiji'iSiiw HKW py'lUCATlOIH. AUBT OV FBKSH ' publish *s ,,J u HARPER a BK'>TH B. New York. HARPER A BROTHERS will selfc.' of the tallow ing work* by mall, postage prt paid,*'*' *"* J"wt of th? United State! on receipt of the price. HARPER'S CATALOGUE mailed free on Ht'Cemt of *dg cento in puBtagc stamps. i. ~ I GO A-FISHING. By W. 0. Prime. Crown Svo,-,Cloth, beveled e<igu?, $2 50. II HARPER'S Ham* BOOK for travellers in bo KOPK AND THB KAMT Being a Guide through Kraace. Belgium, Holland, Germany, Auslria. Italy, Hicilv Egypt, Syria, Turkey, Greece. Switzerland, Knuaia, Den mark, Sweden. Spain, and Great Britain ami Ireland. By W. Pembroke Fetrldge. Twelfth Year. Witli ne*rly lot Map* and l'lans ot Cities. Large 12mo, h<ui leather, pocketbook form. fti. in. ANNUAL RECORD OF SCIENCB AND INDUSTRY FOR, 1872. Edited tiy Prof. Spencer F. Hand of the Smith* koiii in In,ntuiion, with tlio assistance ot eminent uiei* oi science. lYino, over 70J pp., cloth, I'J. (Uniform with the Anmini Record of Science and Industry lor 1871. Uuio, clotii. $i) IV. MISS BEECHBR'S HOUSEKEEPER AND HEALTtty KEEPER; < ontaining .'i00 Recipe* for Economical and. Ileulthtul Cooking; also innny Directions for securing Health and Happiness. Approved by Physicians of all School*. Illustrations. l-'nio, cloth, SI 50. V. FARM BALLADS. By Will Carleton. Illustrated. Square Svo, cloth, beveled and illuminated, $2, gilt edges, $2 M. VI. Til P! TREATY OF WASHINGTON: If* Negotiation* Execution and the Discussion* Rotating Thereto. By Caleb Cashing. Crown, <jvo, clotll, 92. VII. THE FISHING TOURIST: Angler'* Guide and Refer ence Book. By Charles liullock, Secretary of th?* "Blooming-Grove Park Association." Illustration* Crown Svo. cloth, $2. VIII. TURNING-POINTS IN I,IKK. By the Rev. Frederiofc ( Arnold, A.A., of Christ Cliurch, Oxiord. liuio, cloth. IX. SANTo DOMINGO. Pant anil Present, with a glance At Haytl. By Samuel Hazard. Mapn and illustrations. Crown, Svo, cloth, $3 30, X. TIIK STUDENT'S HALLaM'S CONSTITUTIONAL HI8 TORY OF ENGLAND. The Constitutional History of England, from tlio Accession ol Henry Vll. to tliw Heath of George II By Henry Hallam, LL.D., F.R.A.S. In corporating the Author's Latest Additions and Correc tions, and adapted lo the use ol Students. By Win. Smith. D.C.L, LL.D. 12iiio, 747 pp., cloth, $2. HUDSON'S HISTORY OK JOURNALISM. Journalism. in the United .States, from llittu to 1872. By Froderis i Hudson. <'i own, Svo, cloth, $5. XII. RBCLTJB' OCi:aN The Ocean. Atmosphere and Lifte. Being the Second S tries ot a Descriptive History ot th? Life of the Globe By F.lioco Ueclns. Illustratnd with 2A0 Maps or Figures, and .7 Maps printud in color*. Svo, clot It, $lj Uiiiiorm in style with "The Earth," by Elisee Reclo*. Kvo., cloth, $5 riMlE NEW NOVELS 1. of TIlFi SEASON published by HARPER A BROTHERS, NEW YORK. Kent by mail, postage prepaid, on receipt of price. 1. WILKIE OOLLINS'S NEW MAGDALEN. 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I Archie Lovoll t .Steven Lawrence, Yeoman I Susan Fielding 1 Philip EamscllfTe 1 hither of the above sent by mail, postpaid, ou rcccipl of the price. SHELDON A COMPANY, 077 Broadway, New York. /CHEAPEST BOOKSTORE IN THE WORLD. LI* \J braries and old Books bought. , 91 59 I 25 _ I OU ls'?72le*utTltii Books, published 91 7# each 75 2tj,725ini?oellaneous Books, published 91 50 each. fit i'uialoguu.s No*. and 3.) tree ; send stamp. niHgniflcent Books, published 9 Seuch. 13 i'(i rtne Books, published 50 each 15,(K2 good Books, published 91! each LEGGAT BROS., No. 3 Bee km an itreet, corner Park row. DAPPLKTON A CO., ? M'j and 551 Broadway, New Vork, , publish this day, > ^ bresAnt, A NOVEL. By Julian Hawthorne. 1 vol. l2mo. Cloth. Price $i aa "Mr Hawthorne'* book forms a remarkabh contrast. InDointol power and interest, to the dreary mass of so. cnl.e l romances through which Hie reviewer works bis way. It is not our purpose to li>restall the reader, by any detailed aci ount of the .story ; mitllce it to siiv that, it w? can accept the preliminary difficulty of the problem, it* solution, in alt its stops, Is most admirably worked out."?a then* tun. II COOPER'S sea tales. A new and liumlsotnelv illustrated edition. THE RED BOV hit. By Fenlmofe Cooper Illustrated with Eight Design*. by Darley. 1 vol. Svo. Paper covers, 75 cents, t'lotli, f l 2.1. his is the second issue of the new unitorm edition of Cooper's Sea wiles, in live volumes, each volume illus trated with eight entirely new illustrations from the pencil ot F. O. C. Darley. ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM. Bv Fleeming Juuklu, K. K. S. 1 vol. 12mo. 379 page*. Price, >1 AO. Forming one ol the volumes of the Text Books of Kcl. ence adapte I lor the use ot students, also lor the sell instruction of worklngmeii. Ihe volumes already nub llshed are :?"Metals, r by Clias. London Blox.tm; ''In troductloD to the Study ot inor?siiic Chemistry,'' by Wm. Ailam .Miller: "l hcory of Heat," by J. Clark Max. well; "The Elcuieut* ol .Mechanism." by J. M. Good eve. l'rlce, 91 50 each. MERCEDES OF CASTILE 1 OR. THE VOYAHE TO < \T1IAV. By J. Fenlmors Cooper. 1 vol. Umo. Cloth. 91 511. Korming the thirteenth volume of the new unifom edition ol t'oopcr's Novels In 12ino. Either of the above, when not to be had la book store*, sent postpaid by mail to any part of the United statnau on receipt of th? price. PUBLISHED THIS DAY, ' IN THE LIBRARY OP CHOICE FICTION, A NEW NOVEL BY MRS. OLIPHANT. "MAY," by Mrs. Oliphant, author of "At His dates," "Miss Mar iorlbanks,'f "Chronli'le* of Carlinffortl," Ac. ono voL, SVO. Cloth, $1 50, paper, $1 < CRITICAL NimCES. "May Is a grand creature and we congratulate Mrs, Oliphunl on the beauty nud harmony ot her character."? London Saturday Review. "Mrs. Ollphant has stepped back on her old ground again, and treads it with as Jture a foot as ever Away in breciy Scotland lies the scene of the story of Marjory Hay-lleriot, commonly called May, whom tne reader M made to see, understand and love by a tew slight but ex ceedingly skiltul touches."?London Spectator " 'May' Is one ot the best novels of the year."?Londoa Athameum. "May's history Is chsrmingly told."?London Bur*' lner. ALSO JUST READY, NEW EDITIONS OF "AT HIS GATES," "GALAMA. or. by Mrs. OUphMit, THR BKtHJARS." anthor of "May," "Chron- t>y J. B. Do Liefde. icles of Carlingiord,''Ac. ? .... ouevoL.Hvo. Cloth, 915(1; One vol., Svo. Cloth, 91 Ml paper, 91. paper, 75c. Any or all of the above volotnes lent, port paid, oat receipt of Uu price i> v the publishers. __

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