Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1876 Page 5
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LITERATURE. X!xt>tu thk Nortiiiuix Uijbt# Bv J. A. MarOahan. Author of '-Campaigning on iho Oxus" and the "Full of Ktitvn." Londcw: rtumpson Low, Bearaion, i-carlu h Ktvingtou. I*?6 Tin* isachrouiclo of lite voyage of the PanJora. Books which deal with the popular and scutttncnial ?s pecis of travel and a<lventaro have not ollen chosen tho Arctic regions lor their scene. Many volumes have dealt with the uta n tbeinu of Arctic exploration, but the;r Interest has Is-en mostly for the geographer, or for those who contemplated voyages toward the Pole as worthy aiicuiion only in so tar as they prom ised to tolvo problems. Voyages within tho Arctic circle that touched other ground than this touched upon the tragic. Indeed, tunny records of Arctic travel buvo a deep and intense interest In virtue of their heartrending Stories of human heroism aud devotion, wasting thein Ivlves against the barriers of an icy world ss the spray of a summer shower might wssto itself agains. tar. Mr. Noble s "After Icebergs With a Fainter" was a brilliant, leliciloua, delightlul record of an art trip into the frosen regions, but the volume before ua is tho first hook made us the record of a real Polar voyage that has caught the happier sido of the subject, and h.ut extracted ?'sweetness aud light," amusement, euusrtain mout for idle hnurs-a thoroughly readable and agree able story from scenes in the sailor's Ule that to ordi nary thought arc an uncbangiug waste of dreariness ami desotatlou. In theso lew happy scnleoccs is neatly suted the abject of tho voyuge, the ship that made it and tho Company in tho cabin:? We urc goiug to try to make tho Northwest Passage; to pass around the north of America, and couio out through Behrtng's Straits into tho Pncillc Ocean?a leat which has been tbo dream Of navigators Tor cen turies, out only a diouni. Our object is to make tins dream a reality. It is our umbilion not only to accom plish the undertaking, but to uccotnplndi it in a singio season. For s Northwest Passage Dial would require inoro than ono seusou would obviously bo ot no prac tical use to navigation To tuko a vessel from ."ioutu empton to San Krancn-oo in a single summer by way of Behrlng's straits?'bat is the grand fesi which any true seaman wouid give his right bund to accomplish, snd that Is what we are going to attempt. Let it be un derstood that we are not going to discover the North west Passage. That lias already been douo by -Sir John Franklin, although he nover got home to make bis dis covery known to the world. THK SHIP. She is a bnrk. Uer length is 150 foet, her breadth or beam liO; hor tonnage (navy register) 438; her engines, though nominally 80-horse power, will work up to 300, snd she draws, loaded down as she was when sho leil Portsmouth, 13 leet of water. Although built lor a gunboat?and therefore much stronger man ?n ordinary merchantman?her strength hud to be materially Increased to prepare her for work In the ice. llenvy iron beam a and kuoos wero put in amidships to Increase her resisting power to a squeeze or "nip, her bull was enveloped m an outer easing oi American eim, 4', Inches thick, to strengthen hor sides lor rubs against tho tee. In addition to this nor stem was covered with a solid plate of Iron, ana her prow, trurn tbo stein back over the swell of the waist, was laced with heavy Iron cleats or bars. Theso cbauces, while injuring bcr sailing qualities somewhat, will enable her to work her way with impunity among Ice whore an ordinary ship would be crushed like au iggshell. Tim COHfAKY. And now. as It was the hour lor tea, we all gathered arouiiil iho table lor the llrst itmc. Liko the orotbers si.d sistersol Wordsworth's little cottage girl, wc were teven. First there was our Captaiu, Allen N oung, who took his jduco among Arctic explorers sixleon years ago, when in 1857-U he was navigating ollicor In the Fo\, under McClmtock. Fascinated?as everybody wimi lias once seen litem scents to be lascinatod?by Arctic skies, be ventures to meet the P'r"* aB A relic journey In command of a ship of his own. Tuo second in command was Liuuleuaut Lillingsinn, a subscriber to tbo expenses of the expedition; and the third was Lieutenant George Pirte, a distinguished yuuug naval oillecr, whom tbo Admiralty kindly permitted to accompany ua as our navigating olllrer. Next was Lieutenant Beynen, Ol tho Hutch Koiul Navy, whom we called "Tromp, slier the old Imtch Admiral who once sailed up the Thames with a brooui at Ids niastheiid, as a sign and token unto all the world that ho meant to sweep It cu-'in Flo was Ires 11 Irout the ussault on the Kratung in Atchin, and was sent out by his government to re port on the expedition and gam experience iu Arctic navigation, probably to resume the thread of Aretic exploration where it was dropped by Barents, the old Hutch navigntor, liuti years ago. Then there was Dr. Flornor, a young physician, who had the diroction or the natural historv and geological department, and ono artist. Mr. He Wilde, the llrst professional artist except ing Mr. Itrudlurd who ever Tinned the Polar regions. The voyage of the company thus embarked tn this little ship is recounted iu Just sulflcient detail, and tn a style and spirit that mako tho story as ploasant read lug as a romance. Here Is a nappy bit of geographical scteiico that presents a case in illustration of the theory ol glaciers:? GRZKXLAXD. The whole of this greut continent is, in reality, nothing but ono immense, deep g,acicr, with a "Inge of mountains around It, lormtng the coastline. This glacier has never been explored, never been crossed, aud probably never will be; lor yawning gaps aud ttsaures, many hundred leet in depth, traverse It in every diroction, aud intercept forever the travol l0The*iuVorlor of this great continent is an Icy nolltude that is a secret uuknown to tnuu, and it will probably ?lw?ys remain so. Its surface is 4,000 foot abovo the sea and when vuu ascoud to it you will probably per ceive somewhere on tho plain which rises bctoro vou lu a slight ascent till it touches the sky two or three little shurp conical hill*, a lew loct high, that pierce through tho ice; and you will he astonished to learn that these insicniUcant molo-hllls are in reality the tops ol lofty mountains, that havo been submerged be neath the mighty inundation of ice. Somebody lias said of S wilier land that If It were Ironed out it would be a very large country. II Swit zerland were about ten thousand times larg-r than It is, and ic?* were llien poured into it until It ?hounl be lull UP nearly to n level with the highest mountain ponks. H would present just the apjioarance of the interior of Greenland. And yet tho whole of this vast continent was, at one period of the earth's history, green and fertile. There have been lound hero forests of carbonized tiers and pi.iuts and the fossil remains of animals that could only have existed in a warm climate. Fossil corals and inopgei art* olu*n picked up now \u Lancaster Sound and on the shore ol Bcacby Ishnd. One of iho incidents of every Arctic voyage?the Esquimau people?greatly neglected by previous travel lers, is fully snd admirably dealt with In this volume. Indeed, some of Its pleassnlest chapters are these that touch upon tho marine flirtation with the Esquimau girls. That there IS an Esquimau mind and heart may be teen by an extract we give from the author's account of Esquimau literature, or rather Esquimau folklore:? AX KsqriMAP STORY. There was once a woman who bad a son and n dsn "liter. As tho son grew up he became a hunter, and one day he killed a thong aval, from the akin of which he proposed to cut Borne thongs. But tbe mother wanted the skin for some other pnrpote, and she and the boy quarrelled about "? , Then she nont and pronounced s charm on tho soal ?kin and when he went to cat It up the end of a thong flew up. struck hia eyes and made him blind. Tht* winter came on, they wore destitute of seal meat, ?nd bad to lira entirely on mussels, for tho blind hunter could go bunting no more. Bat ono day a boar appeared at the window and be gan to eat away at the window pane, which was roado of akin The mother and daughter tied to tbe other aide ol the honac. but the stripling asked for his bow. His sister gavo it to htm; he bent It, sake I her tc take aim for him and then he shot and killed the animal The motbor said, "Tnou bast missed." Bat th# sster whispered, "Thou haat killed the bear." They bsd now plenty of most, bat the mother refused to give the boy any, pretending that aa ho had ?ol killed the boar there was none, and only gars htm mussels. But the slater gave him hia share of tbo bear "rinsUy in the spring a flock of wild geese restored the bov'a sight and lie resumed his hunting occupations. He with his sister, mid to go out on the edge of tho ice, wher# the seals and wr.ite wbatei la kind of dolphin) were seen, and he would kill them with his harpoon. He had no hunting bladder, buVheuscd to lie the harpoon lino round In. ...tor's waist instead, and when the animal was struck tbey would drag It dp on tb? ice by mean* ol the line. Ono day he asked his sister, "Dost tbon like our "tthe made no answer, but upon bla repeating the ?nestlou she replied:? ,, "I am loader ol ihoe than of her. "Then to morrow," he replied, sne shsll servo ua fbr a bladder." .. The next dav be accordingly prnpooi to hia mother Ihat she should help in the hunt, sod to this she con tents without the slightest susjdciou. He lion the line round hor w aist aa ho hud done to hia enter._ but she now begins to grow lrlgbt<*nod at "the look that u in b|s eyes," and when sue sees him preparing to throw the harpoon she cries? , "My son, choose a small whale, choose a small one. Just thou a largo white whale rises to tbe surface or the water at the edgn of tho lev near his leet. He throws hia harpoon into tbe animal and tbea lets go tho line. Tbo whale instantly begins to drag bla mother tow ard tho edgo of tbo Ice, she struggling with all her might to get free and crying out for a kuile to ml tho line, Hut tbo son only roproechea her with hor cruelty tn having made htm blind, and says, "This is my re "Then she cries out. "Oh, my ullo! my ullo! it was I that fucklcd thco. It was I that molded iheo !" And Ibis she continues crying until the whale drugs her into the water. She floats fur a tew moment- on the sur face, still crying, "Db, my son ! It was I that suckled \ ibeo, it was 1 that suckled tbool" then* for ^Tho brother and alster gaze a lew minutes at tbe spot wrere -he want uown, ntcj then, tcrror strlckrn, turn and Hoe. But tbe cry of their mother continue* ringing in their ?art and lo'lows them wherever thi-y go They finally fly irotn tho village io the Interior of Hm country, faraway irotn nay unman kind, with this vole# Mill pursuing them. Mill ringing in lh?ir Mr*. "It wn* 1 thai suckled ihee. u waa I thai suckled thro!" Ilka the refrain or "Maehrth shall sleep no mora," In BliakesiKiare'a sublime tragedy. Thar disappear, and nobody who knew them ever *caa or boar* ol them again, i But tbov ar<' not dead. Their death would not tarry oat the Eskimo Idea, I and lb* poet has added one more act to tba traisedv in I Jf , 0 '* " *ra,|deur of conception not unworthy ' ersh-ik>'S|M-are bnneair. The event recorded in thi* art takes place a long time afterward; nobodr knows how long. It may be a Hundred year*, lor all, even the children who knew the matricide*, have grown old and died. The tradi | tion ol the crime is almost forgotten. 1 be scene i? laid In the Interior of the house or the ? auffakok, or priest-magician. It I* night?a winter | night in the Arctic, with an Arcuc moon ! throwing it* glamor over the plains and mountain* or ce and snow. Inside tbo house the priest j magician is perlortntng a conjuration, and the people i ?r*?,l!,.ore<> ?ruu???1. silent and trembling, listening to : h stnuttored incantations. K Suddenly they hear a cry outside, and the antnk?k "W 'Something evil l* approaching " wpe*"* I They go to tho door ?nn look out. There tbev bo ho d a gigantic hunter a little distance away, standing In the moonlight. His hair is while as the snow on which he stands, and It hangs down over bis shoulder* In long, silvery lock*. Hat bis r.ioe is black night, The.v watch bim h>r * moment, and he gazes st them with burning, Aery eyo*. Then the antfak-'k coine* forward and asks the stran ger who lie la and what ho wanlt The other replies;? "Do you not know met" They answer lu tho negative. Then he ask*:? , *2SiSS32!?rttum" "" Avory old woman then remembers bearing her ' lUDechild Cfim0 WhrD 8h0 was a ! The hunter replies:? | "I am that man, and I still live." ! .i..1Ck b* SI"* fhcm ,om*!",ing ol the life be and bis sister have lived since thattiuic; says tbov are Mil! sultorlng nil tho tortures ol remorse as "on llio day I ol their flight; that ho has been driven I ?ir ^hm' ri'ou?,.rower 10 com# nn<1 rtonouhce him- I self to the people that the crime mar not be forgotten ami?(earful retribution?during all this lite ol thmn i generations, day and night, tho of the* m? i . dered mother has beeu always ringing in their ears? j wAX",m. '? *? > | Then ho disappears, and Is never heard of more. | Biographical Ax.valr or thk Civil Govkkxhrrt or THR I 51TK0 UTATBH DtllMI ITS FlKST CgKTl'RV. This is the tltlo ol a work just published in Washing ton, hy Charles Lsninan, whoie "Dictionary or Con gross" and "Private Life of Daniel Webstar" entitle him to more than ordinary consideration ns an author and as a compiler of biographical Informa tion. The work now offered to the public will provo most useful as a book of reference. Tho bio graphical sketches conisinrd in Mr. Lawrence's now work number about 7,000 names, and theso, to gether with a serins of tabular records and papers of an historical character, pluce at tho disposal of ths in quirer a mine of inlorination from which data for 16,000 personal references relating to Senators, Con gressmen, Cabinet and DiplomatIc Ministers, Justices ol the Supreme and Federal Courts, Ac., Ac., can be oblaloed. LITERARY CHIT CHAT. Mr. Edward Jenkins, M. P., satirizes In his latest pamphlet the Quocn's assumption of the tlile of Em press of India and calls It "The Blot on tho Queen's Head." Tho London Hour newspaper was lately sued by s former M. P. named Lancaster for a sorles of libels on him, published under the head of Financial Notes. An smplo apology was mado and a verdict of ?100 was agreed to as a compromise. Tho London l^uhluhert* Circular snya that the penny dreadful stylo of litcraturo, like "Tyburn Dick" and "Claude Duval," cannot be supplanted hy any amount of "goody" religious books. It is no use for revorend gentlomen to write down to the people. The twaddle cf thcD. D.'sis only relished hy old ladies, and tho true wuy to crowd out the depressed literature is to fill its place with something thrilling or fascinating, where the moral purpose Is hidden nnder tho Interest of the story or description. % "Sketches of the Wild Flowers of North America," Illustrated by tho botanical artist, Mr. Isaoo Sprague, will soon appear from Houghton's press. The second volume of tho new edition of "Pepys' Diary" abounds In those piquant revelations of charac ter, the writei'a confession, peccadilloes and soliloquies, his little hypoorisies and tongue combats with his wife, which characterized the preceding volume More posthumous wordings of tho critic SamtoBeuve, under tbo titlo of "Lea Cnhiors," are Issuod, consisting of bis most iDtimate notes on people he knew and on all sorts of literary, political and moral subjects. They are said to abound In plqaancy and malice. M. Rdnau has an exceedingly interesting artlclo In the Xerue del Deux Mowlei of March 15 on his own early religions impressions. The Athewrum pronounces "Frost's Ltfb of Thomas Lord Lyttelton, known as the wicked Lord Lyttclton. to be not worth the publishing." Tho Alketurutn Informs ns that Miss Braddon, ths proline novo!ist, intends making a tour In the United States and giving public readings "Eckstein's Visit to the Cells," translated from the German, In wblcn It has passed through Alteon edi tions, ia a humorous tale of schoolboy life, fun of genuine fun. Mactnillnn A Co. have jnat ready Mr. Todhunter's work on the late Dr. Whewell, so eminent In the sclen tine worm. The London magazine Belgratria, InleMhe property of Miss Braddon's husband, boa been purchased by Messrs. Cbatto Ac Wlndus at tbo prlco of ?12,0001 Dr. Jobn Brown, of Edinburgh, whose humorous sketches "Marjorio Fleming" and ' Bab and His Friends" hare made him better known than his more elaborate writings, baa be on honored with a pension of $500 a year by the British government. The Spectator, In a One article on Lord Macanlay's memory, says tbat the lalo historian had an almost miraculous gill of remembering words as a picture without intellectual effort. It was through bis eyes that his memory worked must poworfully, and it was t closely connected with his great faculty of vivid j generalization. The whole past, as writtou down in | books, seemed to live in his memory like a series of \ ! castles or e moving panorama. The best English book on botany Is now the transla ! tion of Julius Bach's "Text Book of Botany," written I in a clear, vigorous and fascinating atyie. The Catholic Publication Society has In press a large neraber of new works, including Dr. A. Vrrsl'a "His torioal end Dogmatical Lectures on Religion," Arch bishop Bayley's "Memoir and Journal of Gabriel Bratd, First Bishop of Vincenncs," and Jules Verue'e "Areond the Moon," translated by R. Roth. Dr. Anderson's new book on Wostern China Is just out, handsomely illustrated, from Macmillan'e press The Chicago Public Library, though It baa been open to the public less than two year*, has 47,000 volumes and a daily circulation of not less tbau 1,800 volumes. An Important book of reference lor the sanitary stu dent la Professor A. W. Blyih's "Dictionary of Public Health and Hygiene," wbteb hat Just appeared In Lou don. Mr. Joaquin Miller's latest, "The Ona Fair Woman," appeared In London In the three volume conventional ; style, end strikes the Academy a* a meet picturesque, I vivid end fresh volume, thongh turgid in stylo and | swarming with faults. It rays that the wonders of Italy have taken Mr. Miller utterly captive, and when | Rome is reached the full Intoxication comes upon him. Coaset, Potter k Oalpin, the London publishers of I Illustrated works, have gone Into the manufacture of j I'nltcd Htales history. They hnvu issued a flrst volume : in qnarto, written by a My. Oilier, and profusely illus trated, which the Jead'my says la a carefully written | and. on the whole, trust worthy history. Mr. A. R. Wallace returns to the scient tie field with e book In two volumes on "The Geographical Distribu tion of Animals, with the Study of Living and Extinct Fauna, " Wbtcb Macro illun k Co. will soon issue, The English Sisterhoods have been written up by the Rev. W. H. Pinnock, In a newly Issued volume. A new and finely illustrated "History of Milan Cathe dral" will soon appear at Milan In four large quarto volumes. The I/oadon magazine. TrmpU. Bar, will begin In May Anthony Trollope's new story, entitled "The American senator," the scene of wnlch Is laid in England. The death of Karl Stanhope makes Lord John Man ners chairman of the new Royal Commission on Copy ! right. A new life of Miebael Angelo. by GhnrtesH. Wil . son, illustrated by Italian artiste, Is we|| worthy of the theme. Tbo first genuine book on Hew Guinea Is "Captain I Moresby's Discoveries and Surveys In New Guinea sad I tbo Neighboring laiunda," Mr. G. Harris, Vice President of the Anthropologi cal institute, has in press a comprehensive work en i the nature and coastitution of man. FINE ARTS. EXHIBITION AT LKAVITT's OT THB PRIVATE COLLECTION or TAXNTlHaa belonoino to i. BTRICKEB JENKINS. Tho opening of the private gaiter? of Colonel J. Strieker Jsukins, of Baltimore, and ottering the en tiro collection at public sale haa caused nearly aa much ex citement among connoisseurs as the salo of tbo Blod gett pictures. Tbe protracted illness of Colonel Jenkins baa caused him to resign bie commission aa an officer of tbo Fifth Maryland rcilment and' necessitates a con tinued residence abroad for the purpose of recovering bis health. A private vlow of the pictures and a cham pagne supper was given at the Leavttt Art Rooms on Saturday evening, at which many prominent art con noisseurs, artists and Journalists were present. The pictures lu the collection are all Bret class, and are mostly ol figures, comprising allegorical, historical and gears subjects They are generally small can vases, containing one or more figures, no ticeable for purity of ideas In subject, and excellence in technique. Tbe namee -ol tbe art ists are well known, and some of these paintings are their host works. They are nearly alt pictures which have been painted to order, and many of tbem were puinted with tbe promise of tbo artist that there should bo no duplicates made Tbe Bouguorrenu la one ol these; "Art and Literature'' Is tbe title There are two life size lemalo figures, the one representing Literature stuuding, with lyre In one huud ami an opon roll ol mauuscript In the other Art is boated beside her, holding a sketching blocK and porle-crayon con taining chalk and charcoal, and with a set paletto and ?mall bronze statuette on tbe ground. The figures aro clad in tbo classic draperies ol uuuionl (Jroeco and : are surrounded by tbe columns of an auciont temple. ] Tbo coloring of tbo artist Is seen at its best In paintlug j flesh, and the Uoiicalo tints or those figures contain ] some of the loveliest qualities ol his manner of paint- | Ing. In the figure representing Art tho right arm and band aro bared from tbo shoulder, and It is oue of tho bast pieces of patut - Ing In tho picturo ; the subtlo model ling ol the undulating forms and delicate grad.itlonH of color in its local variations, and where it passes into shadow, aro exquisitely rendered. "The Chateau Invaded," by Eacosura, represents a party of ltouud beads who have taken possession of the chateau ol ona j of the ndherents ol Charles L, and are holding a revel ! in ono ol the family apartments. It is one of the best I works ol this urtist and cootains a number ol figures i lull of Individuality and expression. 'The Proclatuu- j tmn," by Delort, Is the most important work by him lu this couutry. 1 ho tune is in Uio Ulleenth century, ' and two huruids stand lu ihoir guy costumes blowing i trumpets on ouch side of the reader ol the prochtinu- { tlon. A crowd bos gathered around, and in the door- I way of olio of the shops stands the proprietor In uu at- j titude winch expresses resistauce ol ilie mandates to | which ho listens. "1'ho Deicnco of the Castle" is | another work by the same artist, containing three ! figures, nud noucqgolo for the s.ime skiliul Uchuiquo j and truth both in tbo figures and accessories. "Come In Out of the Rain," liy Vibert, Is larger than usual, und represents uu Italian street on a rainy day, with a jolly looking monk holding uu open umbrella toward a gayiy dressed young peasant woman, liy l'lussou (hero is uu interior, t'ouiuiuiiig many figures, called "Heading Hon Quixote;" and uy Pecrm is one ol similar size and style, representing "Nuncha l'unza Helattug li s Ad ventures." "The Quarrel," by Kuommcrer, was in mo Salon of 1873. . It represents a scene where two indi viduals huvo, froiu me uppourunce of the broken lur niture, had quite a decided disagreement. Don of tho disputants is Just leaving the garden and tho other lias been taken possession of by two youug would). The costumes of tho figures aro thoso of the llrsl Empire and add lo the groiesqueticm of tho scene. Uy Custres there are two pictures. One represents a Japanese lady at her toilol, one of the attendants being in the upt ol touching her lips with color. The other is u smaller work, with two figures, called "The Gallant." "The Mouse Trap," by Murituotii, represents a group of youug iudles, in pretty modern costumes, throe of whom bare jumped upon a sola, while u lourtti has partly bidden hersolf behind a curtain. One ol those on thu sola has a cauo In her hand, with winch she Is about to lift the trap aud free tbe mouse for the benefit of puss, who is crouching, ready to spring. Mclssounior JIU is reprcsoniru by a work containing a simile figure of u cavalier bowing with tho utmost grace; "Hon Jour" is the title. One ol X.ainacois' worKs, w inch, since tho death of the artist, ure prized more highly ibau those of any artist puintiug in the same style, is here. It Is a single small figure, and is called "flio Guitar." By rorultu there is a -'{Spanish Bric-a-Hrac Shop," with the owner expatiating on ihe merits ol a portrait to a prospective purchaser. Near tbem Is a gentleman anvanciug with a lady on his artn. His at tention is attracted toward tbe display of objects of virtu, and she takes ad van (ago ui it to llirt with a youug gallant who is pussmg. "Komoo atid'Jullet," by Jalabcrt, Is a picture lull ol tenderness, and shows tho mastery ol the artist in expressing Ills knowledge of tbo workings of tbe human heart. It m not merely a sentimental posing ol two figures, but Is full of testing, with no exiiggeratiou or violent action to disturb its quisi sirongih. By Herno-Bellccour is a single figure, comical aud expressive in the highest degree. An old priest Is scaled lu too monastery court yard. with a brass keltlo containing his tlailv repast before him. Tbe expression of disgust de picted on his laco as he tables it and finds it "liurued" is excellent. "Looking lor Truth," by Coinpte-Calix, is a II.o size , ball length figure ol a young girl looking down a wcIL "The Love Letter'* is a smaller work by tbe same artist. "The Blue Bird." u picture about thu same slzo as "Looking lor Truth," represents a young girl holding u Inrd, by I*iet. -'Please Buy My Bou quets" is oue of Meyer von Bremen's pretty child pic tures. "Feeding tho Doves" is by llanion. -The Two Friends,'? representing s doctor and his gouty patient taking leave of each oilier. Is by Da vid Col. "Coinmg to tbo Point" is a little picture with a prettily told sultjoct, also by him. By Schreyer there aro two?"Tho Retreat ol the Binndard Bearer," an Arab on awhiteborso dashing out from among ihe shrubbery, and "The Trooper in a Snow Storm." The leeling of movement in tbo snow sweeping over the hue us of llu- liorso and rider in this small picture is finely rendered. Tho figures and animals ol this artist are loo well known to iiL-i'd commendation, and these works rank among Ins best, lauidscape and cattle, by Voiiz, is nlsoouc of tbo artist s very good works. Bes'des these ure first cla<s examples ol Desgollo, Toulmouchu, Biuguiel, (itio Guntber, Wetscr, Boulauger, Otto Weber, Portieye, Looms us, Guard, Bmiouiu, Chavet, lTasnuo, Bosch. Caille, Comte, Jourdan, Bieiiilicil, Gabriel Mux, Pnscntti, Chaplin, Baron, J. F. Herring; ami among our own artists examples of Houghton, Eastman Johnson, K. D. K. Greece, Lily Bpencer, Henry Peters Bray, Huntington, T. P. Kossi tcr, laimbdin, Guy, Baker: "Twilight," by F. E. Church; landscapes by M. Km tec. James Hart, Pa rana, Bonntag, KeiMWlt, GilTurd, W. 1*. Richards, Shad duik, Arthur l'arion. Whittridge, Co* ilcar and Hol lows. each ol these being paintings ol high merit. The pictures will remain on exhibition at th<> Leavttt Art Rooms, So. 811 Broadway, until the evenings ol May 2 and 3. wpen they will bo removod to Clinton llnil and sold there at hull-past seven on each evemug BALK or TBK COLLECTION IN PARIS?INTENSE INTEREST IN THE FRENCH AND KNOL1SH CAPITALS?TUB WORKS AND PRICES. (From the I-ondon Times, April 10.] Tbe dlspond?n of the lino collection belonging to the late M. .Schneider, o! Paris, formerly President of tbe Corps Ldgislaiif, at tbo auction room* of the Hotel Drouot, on Thursday and Friday lost, ws> an event In lbs art world which created the greatest interest both in Paris and Loudon. Since tbe sales of tbo collodions of M. Paturr-an, M. Dolcseert, Prince DemidofTaiM the Comte do Potnmorsfclden, tbore lias been none ot such Importance. Although tho gallery of M. Hchnelder contained only fifty-two pictures, ihey were nearly all of first rate excellence, and such us a wealthy amateur of rather ssvoro taste and Jealous ol tbe intrinsic value ol bis treasures would soled. Most of the pictures had a well authenticated pedigree, and It Is interesting lo observe tnat several have passed through English gal leries, among which wo find mrntmnot those of a Lord Granville, Mr. Kdvard Gray, of Harringhay; Mr. Daw son Turnsr, Mr. Solly and Bir Blraon Clarke, Ac. In tl s formation ol ihe collodion M. Nchrcldcr, who was the owner and (ho original promoter of tbe large Iron works ol Crensot, in France, took care to obtain the advleo of one of tbe most expsrionced dealers, though he wbuld always Insist that the picture must possess tbe charm, aa be expressed it, of "amabllltd." THK COI.LXCTIO* may be considered as one of Dutch and Flemish masters, for It contained only one by a French painter? "The Head of a Young fhrl," by Grouse, which sold for 63,001)1.; one by Murlllo, "Tbe Immaculate Virgin," and three portraits by Velasquez. Even tba drawings and aquarelles, of which there ware forty seven, were all by masters of tbo old German and Dutch schools. The lour tapestries representing the "Elements," of ; the time of Ixtuls XIV., were withdraws Irom tbe saio. j The following were- the raixcirAi. rtercEXs souj:? Bnckhitypen, sea piece, small, on panel, 4,000f.; ' Berchem, landscape, with catilo, small, but of high quality, 8,8001.; J. Both, Italian landscape, Willi figures, by A. Both, about thirty-nine Inches by lortv Inrnes, canvas, 44,000t; A. Cuvp, "Is- Paletrwntsr, ? formerly in the collectios of Mr. Diwson Turner, small, canvas, ft,2001.; a shepbord In a landst s|kj, with sheep and other figures, small, panel, from the collection ol Mr. Beck lord, 8,000!.; Van Dyck, portrot of Frcddric tie Marslaer, ins size. 4,000i.; portrait of young woman, life site, 4,2001.; Vender Hoyden, sired ?cone, tvith figures, l>jr Van d? Veldea, small, from Mr. Luke's collection, 8.000L; town In Holland, small, 6,6001.; llnblicma. "The Water Mill." a wooib-n bridge on ihe right, with a group of trees, one of which ha? fallen into the stream, twenty six inches by forty Inches, exhibited st tlis British In stitution, from Mr. Forditant's collection. Tin* picture, which is considered obo of tb? finest of this master, was purchased for the Antwerp Museum for loo,000 Hondekoeter, "Morning" and "Kvoniug." a pal'". alM>ut eighty four inches by Ally-seven luetics Ion#, pio nounced to be rkrf 4'nsrm, t!5,M0f. K do Hough, a Catch Interior, a youug mother sil ting by the cradle unlacing her conot, a dug?atid a iittlo girl going out of tho room towaid the opt o door, a:.out thirty six toches by thirty nine inches, canvas, lor ineriy in the collection of Mile. Helfmanii, of Haarlem, ?old to Lord Dudley for 13&,ouor. (?6,400). Of thl* pic ture It. Charles R'.anc, the well known writer upon art, ?ays:?"La M?ro ot le bereoau sunt vislies, carei-s^s pur un rvllot de cetie ttrureuse et donee lumtbre, qui relate, pour oinsl dire, en silence, en gllsssnt sur Ins rldraux el en fatsnnt brillor le i.uivre, gravd et fore do lu bassiuoire. Co Pierre tic Hough est uuc vdritablo magieien." K. du Jnrdin, "Returning from Market," small, Irom Mr. W. Hope's colleciiou, ft,100f. Lambert Lombard (Sustnrmati)?an allegorical religious suhtert atel "Tho Passage ot the 1 'assago ot the Ked Sea," a pair, about at ine.lies by 20 inches, panel, lrom tho gallery of the King ol Hol land, No. 43, sold tn I860, "ft,IKK)!. Mabuso, ??Ml. John j llaplisl and St. Peter," 40 inches by'JO inches, Irom the gallery of the King of Holland, sold 1860, and 'or nteny In the Solly collection, 30,ftoor. Gabriel Metzu, Dutch Interior, with ligure ol a lady It) white satin and ret I Jacket, small, canvas, 10.6001., to Mme. Asse line, W. Miens, a lady at her totlot, with her servant 1 and a littln dog, 20 Inches by 18 Inches. 10,loor. ; a por trait ol Micrls, by himself, small canvas, 4.7001. Vun dor Necr, Irost scene, with many ligures skating, 20 Indies by 34 Inches, 16,0001., fur the Museum of Brussels. a. Vun Out ado, interior ol a cabaret, en graved, signed and dated 1008, Irom the sale ot too lYlnce do Conti, in 1777, and the Ponlatu ooltMtiuQ, about 16 Inches by 12 inches, panel, described a- a ehtjf tTantvr* of exceptional quality, 103,000f. (?4,120), to laird Dudley. Isaac Osladfl, c.wst sreuo at ftcbewemugen, I8,000f. Paul Potter, cattle in a meadow, a black bull and yellow cow, signed and dated 1046, 20 inches by 16 Inches, panel, 28.6001. Hembraudt, portrait of tile pastor Kliisou, a seated full length, in a black gown, Bear a lalilo, Irontlug to the right, hut lull lace. Wearing a black skull cup, lilo size, 06,0001. Portrait of Mrs. Kliisou, rested, lull leugtli, m u black dress with a broal black hut, .lO.liOOf. These IItie portraits, it was uinlorsUiod, were bought lu, the rum expected being very much higher than that hid lor them. They urn signed and dated 1034, which would he about two years alter the famous pic ture of Dr. Tulp, lecturing over the dead subject at the Hague. Mr. Kliisou was minister ol the Kngltsh church at Am-turdain, uml these portraits were tor merle lu Kuglund, lu the collection ol tho ltev. VV. Colby. Rubens, "Holy Family," fifty-two Inches by thirty niue inches, canvas, 72.00.if.; portrait in profile of tho same lany us that called the "Chupeuu de 1'uillc," lite size, 4,7bO(. KUydsuel, a "Waleifall," lU,500f. Jau Stecn, "Flemish Merrymaking," twenty Inches | by thirty six inches, panel, 7,loof. Tcuiers, "Tho Prodigal Son," about twenty-threo I inches by thirty-six inches, panel, I30,0uoi., lu Prince j Demidnif. This picture lormerly belonged to the royal t collection at Madrid, and was sold during the Pen n- . sulsr war. it was eventually purchased ny Mr. Johu ! Webb, and passed into the gallery ol the Chevalier Kcbasilen Krard. It is inentioued in lluchatiun's "Mo moirsot Painting." Tho Teniers lanillv, portraits, with view of his rhft- j teau near Pork, 23 luchvs by 30 inches, panel, OO.OOOL, i to M. Schneider. A. Winder Velde, "Mercury and Argus," signed and dated 1006, 26 niches by 34 incbos, : canvas, formerly in the gallery ol the Due de Horry, and sold In tbe Maltmurso collection at Christie's. lMO, 80,6001. IV. Vandcr Velde, "A Culm." 1ft Inches by 18 j luetics, eunvas, lormerly in the collection ol Lord Gran ville, 10,10.If. ; "A Storm,'' pendant to tho preceding {>iclitre, 6,4oof. Weenix, Fruit, with a red parrot, a tare and pigeons, 47 inchos by 3'J inches, cantos, fl.'lbOf.; "Mill Lite," a nurc, with lrult nud w ild lowl, 4.1 luetics by 30 inches, from Ihe collection ul Die lain , Lord Hollord. 22,loof. Philip Wouverinann, "Tho Halt of Cavaliers," 13 inches by 18 inches,, en- i graved liy Lolias, 1742, 15,700f. Wynauts, Luiiuscapo, 1 18 inches by 24incues, canvas, 8,2'sit., formerly in the S.iltuiarsli Gallery (Mr. Hlgginsou's); Landscape, 10 Inches by 12 inches, frutn the collection of Sir Simon Clarke, 37,ihrm. Orcuze, "Head of a Voting Girl," . lilo size, .83,0001, Murtllo, "file Immsoulate Virgin," 63 lucliej by 42 Inches, Irom tho collection of i General Scbastuird and ol Mr. Edward Gray, J ol Hnrrtnghuy. mentioned in Buchanan's "Memoir.-." 22,0001'. Vcius<iuez, portrait ot Philip IV. ol Spain, full length, life size, standing, with gun and dog, in a landscape, n.ooui.; portrait of tho Infanta Don For nando, life-size, lull length, with Ins dog and gun, in a landscape, (I,OO'Jf.; portrait ol a litllo girl, halt length, llle size, wllh a luce collar and black corsage, 3,0001. j Ol the drawings liy old masters u portrait of Gerard Sogers, tho painter, by Yandyrk, in black chalk, ! washed, sold lor 3,100f.; a sea piece with sunset oiled, ' by Claude, in sepia heightened with white, l,P00f.; Iiortralt of tho Kinpcror Maxltnillac, by Lucas Van .cyden, pen, washed wltti India ink, l,20fti. ; "La Mauvaue Nouvolle," by Francois Mlerls. pen, wushod, ott vellum, 72101. ; landscape and llgurus, by G. Mouche ron, water color drawing, signed, 1.0101. ; "Le l.isuur | de Gazette," by A. Van Ostade, pen, washed with color, Signed and dated 1073, engraved, Irom the Van Crunen burg colleciiou, 2,400f.; "luierior of a Cabaret," liv tho satne, 1,6201.; "La lionue Visito," by Rembrandt, water color und soma, 1,4001. ; "Tho Mill." by tho same, sepia, signed and datod 1636, 3,00017 Tho total amounted to l,:tu7,020f., (?.>2,310). MUSIC IN PARIS. MEBMIT'S "JEANNE D'AKc"?THE FIR8T NEW OPERA AT THE NATIONAL THEATRE -NOT A SUCCESS?A' KBITS AND DEMERITS OF THE WOBE. Paris, April 7,1870. The magical event of the season ?un tlio production of Mermcl's "Jeanne d'Aro" si tlio (irami Opera last night. It le rarely thai a composer has the good for tune of being honored with such an audience to welcomo the creation of Ills genius as was assomblod on this oc casion. It comprised nearly evury port-on of distinction in i'a'isat the present lima In ouo of the boxes of tlio aonttt scene were seated the Marshal-President of tlio Republic, the Queen of Holland and Miue. MucMahon while nearly opposite sat Queen iMrbcllu and the Infantes of Spain. The I'nnco ot Orang* occupied a box imme diately underneath. TIIS riKKT XSW OI-KKA AT THR XATlnMAt. TIIKATRK. It Is almost paiulul to write that the Ural new opora produced nmler the management of M. Ilulau/.ier at the grand new National Theatre is not a success. The management has douo its best, the singers have done their best and tbe scene painters have exhibited soino marvellous triumphs of their art, but tho result Is un satisfactory. The opera contains inuch that Is good and much that Is new; but that which Is good Is not new, and that which Is uew Is not good. Tint pi.or. M. Mermet, tbe composer and also tbe poet of tilts opera, Is a rstlred 'old bachelor ol melancholy habits and amiable character, who bna not jot been convince 1 by nearly seventy years uf disappointment that he is neither a poet nor a musician. Thus the pen ot his opera is wholly at variance with tlio tacts of history, and his music Is either mero noleo or arrant plagiarism. M. Mei met has loll out the acts oi all the chlif war riors and statesmen w lo> p.ayed loremot-l parts III llie grandest drama of the Middle Agea in Kurope, aul in plaieol Duootii Xaintratlle uml L i litre he lia.s sutisti- : tilted soma iiuinelons ?peri-omigoit of Ins own, who aster had any real existence. Pi< ally be has made the cul minating |mmi>i ot tie maid's 111 c In r appearance In the Col neural ol Rheum at the coronal ion ol Charles VII., when all the vineyards ol Chamtiuglio Were ploughed l>y the Kliglmli nosis in Might. liming llnis laUlUcil history lie has called hi; scene patntcr to tho rescue and presented his audience with u baud of OtIOSTM AM* IMIAXTOMS r< R M KN AMI WUMRX. It was with soineihing like anger, therefore, that Preach spectators raw the most bCitutUui mid ronnntic of their iiational legends turned into mockery hi li.til ing lines winch could lie neither scanue I nor sting. Mine. Kratiss contrived, indeed, to nukt' all Unit ctiulil be made of an aria In the ntst act beginning. "V illon, ? rulaseaa, sonibre feuiilago;" and that was the gem of the piece, not because tnere was nay brightness in its Fumpohil mi, but because it w.ic deliciously warbled by one o| i be most sympatheiic siugers in Kurope. More over, the effect was marred by u grotesque steel , plaister. wlucli wss affixed in soma omull inanner to 1 this charming Herman, 's stomach?a pluister both , out ol time and mil of place, w hlch was the inoro re markable because Frenchmen do not gcucrally err lu do tails of coalutne, and bolh MM. MnfldOU nnd Uccocq and | many other authors and composers who could In < ited are ainsxiiigly well versed in llie history of costume. ASOTIIKR All,'. bngmnlng "I.'on dltqun la nun daus la Rruyftre," snug by Madame Dm din, tu the Character ol Agnes Morel, 1 the King's mla ress, though much talked of by the author's friends during the relienrsalo, broke down J beriisc this lady's voice, which has an iininrtmiate r*'M*niiidance to the sounds produced ny a Ion win* ; has just laid an egg, was not cuual to redeeming llie ; weak parts of it. TIIS KIXO. Again, M. Kaure, as tlio King, absolutely sung his own music tu lbs clumsy words of somu verses com mcncing, "Maiutl Vlcigo liborstrics," Arc., and there was soino applause as tlio notes of tho great ! barltono died away on the ear. Rut win n M. liailtiard, who can sing good music very de cently, was put to sing Ilia music ol M. Mermet some ol his hearers gafied, others went to Shtep and il.e rest Itidnlged freely mi di-course about die Mock ICxchauge, showing that the gentlemen wboatteod a rtrwt porlorm anco In Cans are mostly moneyed men, inierisied in monetary question* more than in abstract criticisms ol art?at a discount. THR CnRI'OSKR. It Is perhaps unlucky fur the laino ol M. Mermet lb it the score of li s opera was rescued Iroin the Haines Which devoured (he old Parisian National opera House. In the Rue I.eMietier. by two indlscreci irienda Until a w eek ago all llie world (hml lr montlr, b.v wtucb term *s meant tbe hah dozen musical conuoisicurs wn> live ou ibo HoiMcvard do (apucim-) believed : that M. Mermet was a great composer, mis understood and ill u*e*l; a greater eoin|io#er llian A a 1st or ileldvy?greater, possibly, (ban M"/art. Hut, in truth, tbn world very seldom ill treats tho?o who , realty know now to please It, ami h ??l been really very kind to M. Mermet in postponing the Anal overthrow of his bopos for more than halt a fehtury o! biisrii)! act cipnion. Kven slid there ?r? |? sipfe who bolicvr in M. Mermet, both as a poetalid as a composer, it is more than probable thai ne has acquired by time a rooted habit of believing in him-elf, and he is so picas not. kindly ami popu ar a geftletn *n that no iirnerous person would like wantonly to d atroy his illusluii. ill;; RISK RX K *.VK. I menttensd to y.m in one of my femor loiter* that thu miss tu s*v*< M OACUptlOU illy utagu uc uk it ? may, In fact, ho regarded aa the hiahesl effort to whtrn ae.ole art can Is- carried. It would bo unjust not to gtv- llio nann-a of tbo cre?l"ra of beautiful tableaux, to which really whali'tcf In attractive in I bo work la <iuo. The tlrsl aceue, tho village of Domremy. l? by M. Cherel; the aocond, too garden* of Chiton, by MM. Lavaatre mid Deplecblo; Iho ihiru, the French camp underneath tbo walla of llloie, by MM. itulw ami Chaperon; tho ionrlli, tbo crimp at early dawn, by the same nrilala; tbo tilth, u road in the ucigbhoiltood of i Mrleaua, showing tbo city J 111 tin' distance, by MM. Cuinbon and I'tpctui, and loo atttli, by tho same punters, tbo Cathedral o1' Rlieims, a ttiarvolloua Interior, convoying a juried idea of tbo Taalueaa and beauty of the sacred structure. tiiic coan hks aro superb, but, as I havo already hinted, are not bistort- I cully accurate, although ibev were designed by the aculp tor Kremiet. to whom, by the by, w ? owe the wretched C|uuistriiiil statue of tbo Pucello which stands in tbo Hue do ItivolL Apart from ilioso details winch, mull ; but a critical eye, are lost iu the general effect, , nothing can bo grander or more Imposing than the seeue of the coronation. The m admiruble and the etf els ol light and color hove been calculated with a truly artistic Instinct. tiik iiAM.rr par fxrrllrn'r, for there nro two, la that which Is danced in (lie third net. It is lull of quaint concep- , tnius, eccentric groupings and picturesque contrasts. TilK ArlM.Al'SK was continuous throughout, tli<> cUtqu* doing its work j Vigorously. Thai witch grreted the efforts of Mine. Krausx was, however, sjsuiiancous and genuine. Never did .in artist do moro to repair tho shortcomings | ofu composer by real and talent ihan she did on this occaslnu. The same 111 a measure may be said ot Funro. M. Mcriuot owes thorn both a deep debt or gratitude. THE COURTS. WASHINGTON PLACE POLICE COURT. Ucforo Judge Morgan. AKREST OK * 'JERSEY JIMMT." On Saturday nltornoon Detective Kerns saw James Jo'inson, alias "Jersey Jimmy," a noted pickpocket, standing near the Dosurosse.s street lerry. Ho arrested htra on suspicion or stealing $286 on tho 10th ol Octo ber last Irom liaruard Oormlcy, of No. 237 K.ost Taonly-ninth street. Mr. (lonnioy w;is riding u|i town on a Second avenue ear, and when near Twenty tilth street was forcibly held by two uien while the other took the money from Ins pants pocket. In court ves toiduy Mr. tinriniey s.ud ho could not positively Iden tity tiic prisoner, ana ho wns discharged. FIFTY-SEVENTH STREET COURT, llelore Judge Dully. A DANGEROUS PRACTICE. A Imy named tieorge Young was caught yesterday in tho net ol throwing atones at trains passing through the Fourth avcuue cut, near Fifty-seventh street, und was given Into custody. This rrproh?nstblo prartice seems to have been indulged In oy the boys of tbo neighborhood named until it has becomo an unbear able nuisance, dangerous to life and injurious to prop erty. tin these representations the Court held the bov In ?'?00 bail to keep the peace, und tilled hint $10, in delauli of w hich ho was commuted to proton. AN UN REFORMED BREAK THIEF. Jam 's (('Donahue, aged eighteen, was arraigned on n charge ol sueak thieving, and ho udiniltcd the correct ness of tho charge. Olllcer Tlornan, of Iho Twenijf flrsl precinct arrested tho accused in tho act of pawn ing a number of silver napkin rings which he had stolen from Sornurd Malonoy, of Lexington avenue and Ninety -ecoud street. A handkerchief was also found upon bun witn tho name of James 11. Wells, ot No. 70 i East F.iglitv ilrst street, marked on It. This had boon ; stolen, together with an overcoat and meerschaum pipe, who li have not been fonmL A l?>y's overcoat i winch the prisouor had on his iirtn Is also believed to j have bean stolen, lie was committed lor trial. He had j been an initiate ol tho Protectory, hut made his oacapo ^ lrmn there. RTRUOK WITH A BTOVE I.ID. Mrs. Margaret Mullery, of No. 332 Fast Forty- , eighth street, was ncuuscd of striking Mrs. Catherine I Iluckley, a neighbor, In tho lace with a stovojld. Mrs. ; liuckicy'a husband keeps a small grog shop, and Mrs. j Military's husband was spending his money there riither Ireely <ui Saturday night when sho wont to bring him home. Mrs. Iluckley look oxoeption to Mra. Mullery's proceeding, when Mrs. Military struck her with tho stove lid in tho laco, cutting her severely. She was held in bail to kocp the peace and lined $10, but probably would hove 1hj?Ii hold for trial but lor tho provocation she had rcco.ved. POLICE COURT NOTES. At the Essex Market Polioe Court yesterday, before Judge Otterbourg. Jam?# 1L McCarthy was held In j $3,1)00 lor burglariously cntorlng the premises No. 300 Grand street, and attempting to steal n quantity ot clothing. Tho prisoner wus caught lu tho act by an tilHccr. Yesterday was Judge Morgan's last day in the Wash ington Place Police Court. On tho 1st of May he goes to Essex Market Court, with Judge Blxby. Judges Dully and Smith will sit Ht tho Washington l'luco i ?AtVhe Tombs Police Court yesterday William Foley, I aged thirteen, residing at No. 28 Madison street, wua 1 Jirld to auiwer on a charge of attempting to pick tho : pocket of Hie.nnrd Thump-on, ol No. 300 Canal street, while travelling on a Fulton ferry boat, l-rancts Monro was arraigned on a charge ol committing a burglarv In i Philadelphia, en March 17. und atoaling ?flAO worth of lurs Ju-tiee Flammcr bold iho prisoner to await a ' n-'iub-ition from the Governor or Pennsylvania. Kate MeMann a seamstress, was hold to answer yesterday in the Tombs Police Court, on complaint of William Farrlnxton of No. 114 he wis street, who charged that, while in Iter company, tho deleudani nflod his pockets j of 113. ; COURT CALENDARS-THIS DAT. Kri'REiiK Cop kt?Cham nana -Held by Judge Rar ,?7t _W I 5 1". 23. 27. 32.-J4, 35. 52. 66, 67, 6w, 05. K2, 8 > il7 IP5. lild. lid, 114, lib, 124, 125; 121), 1S3, 143, 144, ?V- i-'n 282 " 9 291, 310. 357, 358, 333, 314. 366. 307, 3 is, 309, 376.' 37?! 377, 388, 3S7, 38.4, 380, 302, 393, 304, ^ s't rsxiia Count??('*? ial Tr.RU?Held by Judge Van Voral -"a 98. 56, 230. ?S8, 340, 366, .357. 360. 3-.2. 317, anu 371 37 ' 373. 376, 376, 386, 404. 4tW. 408. 41u, 411, 415* 117 418, 419, 420, 421, 32, 214, 110, 111.8, 321. sitpatMB Court?Aiutcnir?Part 1?Htdd by Judgo I No,. 1279. 2,17. 1451. 1465. 1069, 1353. 1403, 817 1487 1406 1391, 1475. 1426, 1449 1309, 1425 1350, 1 187 1429 1445 1-163. N77, 1479>,. 13.53, 1407 Pari 2.? Adio'uriied until Frldiy, April 28. Part 3-Ueld by Jiiilge l.arretnore. ?N o*. 8( 3. 073. 1733, 2480, 1217, 2657, 033 i?l 1721. 1185',. 16, 626, 1127, 718, 111, 18U9, 1497, 1499', iwi, i5t'3, kJ0 675-,. 323, 1291 #17),. .SrrxaiOR OOtfRT?StFHCIAI, iKRU-hem by Judge Pp. ir Demurrer No ft Isaneaof bict -V.ii 24,10, 28 sui-krior Cocut?Trial Truu?Part 1?Held by Judgo Ipiiicll.?-Noa. 879, 30.10, 823, 1045. lP4d. 1047, 1018, 1 ' in. 3 2101, 1563, 899, 88.7, 1011. 987. Part 2 jJ'iq bv Judge Vtedgwlsk?Nos. 1847. ?74. 297. 889, 7(W 712 050 950 1037 . 974. 973. 897, 919. 10-14. 3tm Cot BT or Couuox PLRAS?Kqt'tTT Terh?Held by J' to V >! - .8 yi'7.s A S-T RIA I. Ttnu?Part 1-Heldby Judge Van Hm'flcn.?Not. 1098, 1618, 1434. 1?.#9, 1MO, '-Wil, . " '122 1784, 1528, 1766. 1613, 2328. 2074, 2078, 1V?|. 1131. 1207. H818. '2114, 1711, 175)., 954';. Wi. *70,1 21179 2417, 1?97. 1097, 61, 1660, 1718. part ?? ileld by Judgo Van Hrunt.?Noa. 1464. 219, 1076, 997, 180-A 18Crt. 1478.1810. 1812. 1813. 182.7. 1827, 206ft, 863, , K67' 1801 2407. 1866, 1913, 1924, 1027, 1929, 19.81, ; law 974 1944 1949 1950. 2471.' Part 3?Held by Judge J F- Dalv.-Noo. 1906, 19-6, 16M. 14..5, 1846, iwai I'liN) 1903 HOt, 1658, 1822. 2094. 19*8 2041, : I ii ! lflOo' 1993, 200.'., DilEi. 2446, 1767, 1780, 2041, j 20411 2047: 2061. 20*3 20*6, 2045. JHflO. 19M. I Marinr cot ut?tniu. Term?Parts 1, 2 and 3 ?Ad j0 ?UK?**nr<61|0|IT?-R ks8H AI. Tkrm?Held l.y Judges | Alkcrand MoAdain.?Hon enumerated?Noa. 1 to 14, In- j elusive. Euumeraied-No-. I to 15. inclusive. court or firxKKAL Saaaiova?Held by Judgo Suth erland ?The People vs. Henry Cole, forgery. Con- | tinucd. MAltlHAaKS l.fll DEATHS. MARRIED. Conv?Ltrruax. ?On Sunday, April 33, 1876. at the | resmen.R- .".he brl-'o's s-.ter. by the Kev. Dr 0 dthe.l Envis Con*, ol Salt Mket Ity, l lali, IoCarhik, second | dnughler ol Bertliolu Upptnun, ol this city. Salt Lake City pepcrs please copy. DIED. Aovrmax dn Saturday, April 22, MaROARRT Ackkrhax, widow ol James Acacrmin, in her 7rttn ^' Funeral servlcea at the residence of her Hvlveater Van Benren. 410 H'-rgon av., Jersey Cuy Heights on Tuead.iv, at ten o'clock A. M. ll.e-.2d Ha?5AB wjdow of Jona ? Archer, aged <8 years. 4 months and U days. The relatives nod friends nl tin family are hupeet (ully invited to a.ten-i (he loneral servtees at the md b-nfe of -on. <>. H. P. Archer. Esq.. No. It West 6-'.t ai on Tuesday. 2.7th I list., at three o'clock P. M. H*rv*iea Will also be It Id ?t Tarrytoww Mettiodtal Episcopal chureb, ou Wednesday, ai half past ten A Bai kwik -At Rtdfcwood, L 1, the 23d lost.. Arnttn 1 Haijjwi*. mother of Thomas, Geoigo and John Baldwin, *KHcrr.'mama will arrive at Hunter'e Point by the 1 ..tic lal uid Railroad Tuesday, the 26lh Inal.. at hatl piiai ten A. !(., and will Im conveyed from thenco to Evergreen Cemetery lor intertncul Bliss.?On the 21st lust., Dallbtt Bliss, t*q , of Kits citv, in the 15th year of his. age. Bchtskll?All anniversary solemn litgn m.ias of requiem will bo celebrated tor tbo late Dohotiita Rpktsxll at thn Church o( the Epiphany, on 2-t av., near 21st St., at nineo'ci< ck A. M. on Monday, April 21. Friends nlid rvlativr* are res|??ctinlly invued. lb?t lto*.?fHt April 23. Ax:.', wile ol llolieit Honllon. at the residence. 770 West Newark av.. Jer sey City Height a Fricn.ta <?! the family are respecc lully invited to attend on luea lay, 251h lust, at two o'clock P. M. . . HclL'-ck.? Mahoarkt Bt-i.t.ocx, In the 56th year of Funeral at her late resldenc, 319 2d av., at four P M 'ftraKi.?"nudny, ApT-l 13. Kattdi IVjwirs, the be love.j wife of James HurWe, m ths "Jfltli year of her ago. iu-lr tli ea uLtl Iricida are rospo.Tlully tevlteJ to at tend the funeral, from Si. Francis' Hospital, Jorssy Cily, on I'ii<'m1 ly, April Hi. at l-ii o'< lock. ( lut'iuai..- on Mtunlty morning. April 22, Mart Lm'III, iliu^UUr of Tnuniu an<| Smutn Campbell. Interred lu Calvary Cemetery g'.d in?l. Champ -ki ?On Sunday, April 23, Francis T. Champ XEy, In Hip 43d voir of Iih age. Notice of luoeral hen oiler Ciiittpvokx.?April 21, of consumption. JruA Ac onsTA ('iijitkmikx, wido.v ol tlm latir Amn-ig 8. Chit tenden, nl Koctnlalo, V J., slid daughter of ibe luto Wiilinm C. Iloiuman, of New York city. Fuucrnl oil Tin iilav, ut SL Paul's Proieatnni Episco pal church, corner Mork"l and Hamilton aia., Patrr aon, at lialf-paak ten A. M Friend* arc respeet luliy Invito)! to uiiend without further notice. Coaeltc* at depot to meet ft :1a Irain lor 23d at lulvriiiout at Greenwood Cemetery. Ckowlky.?On Saturday, April 22, Mahgabrt Crow Lkr, a nntlvo of tho pariah of B ilhu.iscrcru, county Berry, Ireland, The relutivoa and friends arc respectfully invltod to atlrml tin- funeral, from ber late residence, Sft Monroe st. <>ii Monday, April 24, at bair-paat one o'clock I'. M. U'riian.?On (be 21?t, J. Khmaimc, only sou ofJohn It. and Hannah It Curran, in the 6th year of bis aire. Ilclali . ee and trie nds of iho lutnily are ro?|>cctliilly Invited lo attend Ills funeral, Irom the reaidanoe ol bin parents. No. 71(i 1-alayctio av., Brooklyn, on Mon day, the 24lh, nt two P. M. Daly At her residence. 267 Clermont av., Brook lyn. on Sunday, April 23, Miss Maky Daly, in the 34lU year ol her ago. Heiulereat In pace. Funeral on Tuesday, at ten A. M., from the Church ol Bur Lidy ol Mercy, Debevoiso place. Relatives aud friends ol ttic family are respectfully invited to attend, without further n< lice. Davis.? AlGnueia. Switzerland, February 21, J Am D. Davis, in his 42 I year. Relatives and trends aro re-pectfully Invited to at tend the Itineriil, at St. Patrick's Cathedral, on Tues doy morning, iho 26ih nisi., at ten o'clock, without further notne. Philadelphia pipers pha-o copv. DiT.UAUe.-Bu Friday eveaiug, April 21, after a short Illness. Anvil a Haw, wife ol William H. Dltmars, la the Sftlb year of her age. The relatives aud Iriends of the family aro respect fully invited to nticud the (tincral. from her lute resi dence, 224 tfuincy tt, Brooklyn, on .Monday atternooo at half-past two o'clock. Foots ?In this city, on Sunday, April 23, 1S78, Mary Edmonds, widow of Eli Footo, Esq., ol Ridge flchl, Coiiu., ugeil 72 years. Relatives and friends of the family are invited to at tend the luneral, at the residence o| her .-on in-law, J. C. Sprout), No. 121 East Asth si., cm Tuesday, 25ib inst., at four P. M. Interment at llidg-'llelu ou Wednesday. li.wormKin-?on Saturday, 22d in?L, aged 37, Cbahi.ks Hahkrmkhl. Rehmvca an<l Iriouds of the family are rospoclinlly invited to attend the funeral, ou Tuesday next, Irom his lato residence. No. 20 Forsyth si., at two o'clock. Hallipay.?on Snmluv, April 23, Ki.lbs, youngest daughter of Joseph and Mary June Halllduy, aged 13 mouths. itelaoves and friends nro respoclliilly invited to at tend tho funeral, Irom her late residence, No. IDS East 441li sl, on Tuesday, April 23. at one o'clock P M. IIashai.i..?At Washington, D. C., April 21, 1878, Emma 11 a small, wife of William J. Hassall, ol New York city. Funeral from the residence ol her sister, Mrs. Kd wnrd Kirk, 17H Park av., Ilobokcn, N. J., at two 1*. M., Monday, 24lh Inst. Hoi-kink.?On Saturday, April 22, Lawrrncs Hop. kins, aged o'.i years and 0 months. Tho relatives and iriends are respectfully Invited to uttoml the funeral, Iroin his late rosideuce. W?'St 4th si., Dong Island City, Hunter's Point, ou Monday, at hull-past two o'clock P. M. How v.?At Rosulle, N. J., on .Sunday, April 23, Dkla M., wilo ol Johu J. llowo, in tho 32d year, of her age. Funeral on Tuesday, April 2ft, at half past twelve P. M., at SI. Luke's church, Roselle, N. J. A special train on Central Railroad ol New Jersey will leuvo loot ol Libort v sl.. Now York, at 11:16 A. M. Ireland.?In tins city, ou Sunday, April 23, after a brief Illness, Cayiiakink Coi.tsk, reitot ol tho lato Job Ireland, in tho 77th year of lior age. Relative* and friends of the family are invited lo at. tend iho luneral, Irom the residence of her nephew, Heury Welsli, 165 East 114tb sl., on Tuesday, tho 23th liisL. at ihrcu o'clock P. M. Jackson.?Bn Sunday, April 23, 1875, ut forty min utes past twelve 1'. M., Ciiahlks H. Jackson, iti the ftuih year ol Ins age. Relatives and Iriends of the tnmlly are respectfully Inv11o<I to attend Ins luneral, Irom Ins late residence, No. 53d Hudson St.. on Tuesday, 2ftlli met., ut one P. M. Also members of Perfect Ashler Lodg ?, No dot, F. nod A. M., Jerusalem Chapter, It. A. M., and Theat rical Meciinnlcsl Association New York. ItHSTIIKKN oV PSIRVKCT AsllLAIt LODOS, Na fiOl. F. and A. M.?You sro nerehy summoned to meet at lodge room on Tuesday, 2fttli ln?L, 12 M., sharp, lor the pnrposo of paving last trihuto of respect to ouf lute brotnor, Cus. H. Jackson. Hy oriler o( J(>UM C. WAI-SH, Master. A. E. Harrison, Secretary. Lzoiis.Tr.?On .Sunday morning, April 23, Sarah, wife ol Abruhnin Leggeil, iu the 7lllh year ol bor age. Friends are Invited to attend the luneral, Irom liei laic residence. No. 277 Adolplti slL, Brooklyn, os Tuesday morning, 26th Inst., at half-past ten o'clock. Mkrkalu?At Westport, Conn., ou Thursday, April 20, Jam: Kii.i.kok, widow ol the lato Richard Merrall, in the sytn year ol Iter ago. The roniains will bo interred In tho Cemetery of the Evergreens. Carriages will bo in waiting nl tho Grand Central,depot to meet tho New Hnven train at 11 A. M , mi Monday, iho24tli tnsL Friends of tho family are respeciiullv invited to altoml. MoiosiY.?Miciiarl Motai.nky, '2d years of age. Relatives and Iriends are luviicd to attend thl funeral Irom the residence of his brother-lti-law Poiei McMcrny, 33 Emmett sl, Brooklyn, ou Tuesday, April ' 26, at two P. M. i Montaop*.?On Saturday, April 22, Sallis Howard, I wife of Win. Ik .Montague. Funeral service* at Hvo o'clock this (Monday) after : noon, trom her lute residence, No. 140 6lh av. Inter 1 menl at Baltimore. MraniY.?On sundav, April 23, at the rcsldenco ol : his brother, Felix Murphy, 40 Mudison eL, James i Mi'Rpiiy. ! Notice of funeral herealter. \kkly. ? On Saturday, April 22. Elinor*, youngest ! daughter of James aud Magdalone Neely, aged 4 years, 11 months and 22 days. Relatives and irteods nre respectfully invited lo at tend the funeral, Horn 4sh Dili av., on Monday, the24lb Inst., at one o'clock P. M. Nicholson. Bn Saturday, April 22. at 1,9*18d sv.t New York, Marimkll, daughter of W. C. anil Juonie Nicholson, aged 7 months ami 22 days O'Hrikn.?On Sunday, April 23. nltor a painful Ill ness, Patrick O'Biuk.n, in tho 71nl voar of Ins age Relatives au|l Iriends ol tho lotnily are rospecliully Inviieil to attend the funeral, Irom hla Into residence, 32d Kam 25lh At , on Tuesday, April 2o, at two o'clock. i'kTKHs.?Saiuriinv evening, April 22, Dnwirr C. Pstkrk, lato surgeon United SUtes Army, in tho 47tU year ol Ins age. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to at tend Itik funeral, an Tuesday, Jftili Inst., at oloven A. M . irom the Climcli of tho Holy Trinity, corner of Montague and Clinton sis., Brooklyn, 1* L Remains will lie placed in Greenwood Ceroetory. I iooorr ?On Sunday morning, tlm 23d Inst., of pneumonia, Eliza A. wifeol William Piggott. The relatives and Iriouds are invitod to attend the funeral. Irom her Iniq resilience, No. 3s!) Wushiuglon St., on Tiies-niy, the 26lh mat., at two o'clock P. V. Bi pnoutnutila, John Qi'I.nlan, late of 63 Oak st. Notles of funeral In to morrow's paper. Hicil? On April 23. at 820 Lexington av.. of diph theria, Jank A. Rich, M. D., foriuorly of Burlington, Vt. Rich Alton.?On Friday, April 21, Mrs. Sarah Ricn arid, widow of tho lato R. U. Richards, in her 75th year. Funeral services will 1>? held at the residence of ber sou-ill law, Robert Sherwood, 224 Ea>t 18th si., on Tiiesiluy morning. April 25, at ten o'clock. Relativci and Inumls respoctfully invited. Riknzi Monai ukml?<On Saturday, Arrll 22, 18)6, M alkian.nis Amikla. ilaughP r of Nicola de Rtenzl Monachesi, aged a montliH ami 25 day*. Kumain ?On Saturday, April 22, 1NT5, Ann Romain, wile of Ilaniel Remain, Esq., age?l AS yenrs. Friend.--aro res[R?cliully Invited lo nttenil Ibe funeral, from her I <tc reshleiica, l/>di, N. J., on Tuesday, si two P. M. Internum' at Cedar l.iwn. KrssRi-i In Brooklyn, on Satnrday, April 22, of heart ilisen-o, John K Ri kmrll, Jr., son of John K, and Julia O. Ilii?.?cll, ag'-d IN jn-ars Maine an>l Florida |.?|ierK plesae ropy. Stkwakt.? Bn April 21, Mary, wife of Anthony Y. Stewart, agcil /-A years. The retains and Irioeds of the family aro Invited t? attend Iho funeral, from her laio residence, 400 West 32i| si., ibis (Monday) morning, at ten o'clock. Struct.? In Brooklyn, on .Saturday murntng, April 22 suddenly. Alp k G.. Infaut daughter of Albion P. aud Gernldlue G. St rout. Funeral services at the retldoncs of her parents, 139 I-sfnyetio av., on Tuesday, April 2ft. nt Ihres P. M. It -i line.) and Iriends ore invited to attend without lurthcr notice. Iati m ?On -Saturday, April 22, Anna a, wife of Ed ward Tatuin. In the 60th year of hi;r ago. Relatives ?nd Iriends ol tho family are invited to at tend the funeral, which will tike place from her Ints 'residence. 241 East 15th eL, on Fifth Day. the 2"ll Inst., at elevi-n o'clock. Tlmclr?On Sunday, April 23, of diphtheria. Mart Hahi'kh, mlnnt daii.'liR<r of William H. and Annto U Temple, ageil 1 year an I 21 dnya. Fricnda are Invited to attend tha funeral from rest denee ol parents. No. 110 Cumberland at., Brooklyn, Tuev-lsy morning, st hall-post nine, without lur tlier notice Tripp.?In White Plains, on Friday, April 21, Fannib M , wile ol Daniel J. Tripp ami daughter of tho lat? John G. Miller, in the 2Hili year of ber age. The Mineral servic -a will take place In Grace church, Wluie Plains, ou Monday, tho24ili mat., at two o'clock 1'. M. Relatives and Iriende are invited to attend. Triwuiw. ?In Brooklyn, on Saturday, April 22, of congestion ol the lungs. Mary, yoiiugott child of John stid r.iiziiboth K. Trn'low, aged 3 years. Funeral irom No. l.awj I'acliic it, corner Brooklyn av,. ou Tuesday Rllornoon, April 2ft, at half-past thrss o'clock. Van Ausinos.?On Friday, tho 21st Inst, Ei.hanoh Van Amriniir, widow of tue lato Auguslua Vss Amrlnge. Tn ? relatives and friends of the family arc invited te attend the funeral ncrvicea, which will l?e h"ld at 4t Thomas' Kpise(lpal church, Mamaroncck, N. Y., at hall-past one P. M., on Ms-nday. tho 24th in t Train leaves Brand Central dep-tat 12 M. Carnages will lis at i lie si at ion on the arrival of train. Wkst.?Bn Saturday, April 22, MTd, Mahoaiuit WIST, wilo nt Thomas West. The r. iutivcs and Iriends of the lamily ere reaper* tnlly invucl t" Bend the funeral, from her Inie rest ! don'co, \)k 45 Ler"V ?L, on Monday, April 24, at twe o ci.e k P. M. Wilson.??n Suml .f, April 2X at the rest-lenee el her son, Thomas Wits i. No. 140 Atlantic St., Brook , 111., Mrs. Many WiisoN, Tc I 76 years. I ' Notice of funeral oei eaii jr.

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