Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 25, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 25, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS GORDON B K !? UK TT, I'BOPBlErOR AND EDITOR. HTKH Jf. W. COIWKK or NASSAU AND TTTLTOW UTS. Talonr XX,... Ho. 83 amusements to mokhiw evening. BHADWiT THEATRE, BnaUwaj? 3tmkllo? Good MB Motmiw* ?OWEKT Til LATHE, Uow<tt> ? II am lit ? Av alabohb. ?0 ETON'S THB&TKE, Ch?mb?r? (tmt? Johm Buu W A1Ult*l*? Mikbtbbl. Wallace s theatre, firoid mj ? im woule Ann All jfOVLl) JUt-Sutih & ATS. AMERICAN MDSEDH-AftcraoN^TBVTM Sacavr Vvemmr ? Lore n 3ac?*vic?. WOOD'S HINSTMB.S. Heohinica' **11? 47 J Broadwaj. BUCKLEY'S OPTRA BOUSB, BIS Briadway? Bocb an1! Bthiomab Ol'ilA Thoi'fs. PBRH AM'S BUR- ESQUE OPERA HOUSE, ??3 Braad W|-lTHIuriA5> >*CJtrOBIiAIt(*n. ?MPIBE HALL, 690 Broadway? Pabobama ?v Bvaora. New l>?rk, Haiiday, March '4S, 1655. The Wews. No signs of the Atlantic at twelve o'clock last night. Sfce is now in ber fifteenth -day out from Liverpool. By the arrival of the stea ner (teorge Law, we have late and interesting news fro? California, the West Coast of Mexioe, the Sooth Pacitic, Australia, and the Isthmns of Panama. Onr Ban Francisco alvloes an to the 1st inst. ? three days later. Pell details of tae news are given In another part of this morning's paper. Themone excitement continued to increase in San Fran cisco and other parte of the State, and the people woo rapidly being brought to a consciousness of the 'haUownessof a portion of the business cjmmuuity. *bey had very nearly or quite reached the bottom, ' however, and were beginning to look around fur nome substantial basis on which they might again wise themselves. Among all the establishments which suspended duriDg the tlrst onset the house of Wells, Fargo A Co. is the only one that has re. ramed and re-establisaed their business operations; but it was presumed that Page, Bacon <fc Co., with t be assistance that had been tendered them, would shortly be enabled to take their stand among the solvent bankers. As for the others? Adams A Co., Robinson & Co., Wright's Exchange Bank, and Read & Co., of Sacramento? there was very little hope of their ever emerging from the vortex, the former and the last named concerns having applied lor the benefit of the insolvent a ;t. The extent of the run on the banking bouses in San Francisco, daring the excitement, may be imagined by read lag the- following table, showing the amount of mo ney drawn out previous to the suspension: ? Page, Bacon te Co ????$800, 0(K) AdaaiH fc Co JOO.OOO Lucaa, Turner & Co 400,000 Well*, Kargo k Co 200,000 B. Davidson ?00,000 Drcxd, Sather k Church 200,000 Babmmn 19,030 Wright 1ft, 00O Toul $2,434,0C0 Tbe amount if specie brought by the Oeorge Law ia very small? a tilfle over three hundred thousand dollars; bat quite as large a sum probably as wan expected, when the circumstance of the grea: panic Which wan raging la taken into consideration. Amid all the difficulties and ruinous prospects in the ne n Htatea ray of hope ha&beamed upon the people, aud the, see Bed to see, in the advent of rain, Borne t> kens which give them cause to rejoice. The tang looked for rain had come, bad extended 'throughout the Btate, and wonld enable the mi ?Hers to vash out the dirt which had been thrown spin immense piles in all tbe mining districts. In one county alone (El Dorado) it was said that dirt enough had bttnhtaptd up during the dry leanon to ?VKuk out tight million* of dollars. it tbe wet sea son continues we snail soon look for increased ship ments of gold dust. The news from the West Coast of Uexio is not of any rtartling importance. We have received a copy of the Bolttin Oficiat del Gtrcitio Reitauiwler dt la JAbtrtad of the 8th of March, but it makes no men tion of the government assertions that the insur gents under Colonel Moreno were routed at Iguala by Santa Anna. In fact, the truth of that victory vey be altogether doubted. The Bolttin announces an the latest intelligence that a fresi triumph had been gained in Chilapa, which city, together with other municipalities of the district, had declared ibelr adhesion to the plan of Ayutla and in favor of Alvatez. A programme, embody irg these views, bad been drawn up and signed by numerous citi zens, and in teply Juan Alvarez h\d addressed 1 them in spirited terms. The news d*s- not p;esent ! any other feature of interest. From Australia we have Melbourne news (via \ Callao) up to tbe 9th of January. During the riots of Uh 2d of December, at Billarat, the miners were frequently brought into collision with the military, and a great number were wounded more or less severely. The local journals report that the soldiers acted in a merciless manner. Martial la* was proclaimed at Bailarat on the Gtb of December; but tbo Governor (General revoked the order m forty-eight hours, and applied to the Legislative Council far a bill of indemnity to secure him against the consequences of the responsibility he bad assumed in announcing it. The geld license system was universally reprobated by tbe press. There is no report of how the affair ended, nor any trade cr gold circular given. From Chile we have news to the 14th of February, bat it is unimportact. The Valparaiso markets were dull. Floor sustained its high price. Freights were looking down, and there was little activity observed in the shipping trade. Our Callao (Peru) papera are to the 26th of Feb rnary. Nothing of importance had transpired either in the political or commercial world. We have news from Guayaquil (Kcuador) to 2Mb of February. Tbe question of the guano de posits on [the Galapagos Islands is discussed. Very rich silver mines are ?ai<l to have been discovered near Rio Bamba. Our Panama tiles are to the 13th of March. The Ran Rummels Isthmus guard had been disbanded. Qovernment surveys of the provinces and a new coinage, regulation standard, had been ordered by tbe executive of New Granada General Obando was still on trial, and it was thought he would be found guilty. The Vice President of the republic of New Granada addressed the Congress on the 1st of February, when he congratulated the members on the "material progress" of the country. The cotton market continued ttrm yesterday, but owing to tbe abienoeof the Atlantic's neve, the sales did not exceed above 1,000 bales. Flour was rather firmer for oornmon grades, with a fair buslnesi doing, chiefly for local and Hasten CMh sumption. Wheat waa quiet, and no sales or Mates t reported. Corn was active at :>ftc. a 39|c. for white, and r<9c. a 100c. for yellow. Provisions were without change of moment. Rice continued quite firm, with pretty free sales, in vending some lots purchased on Bon t hern account. According to the official report of the City In ?sector there were 466 deaths in the city during tbe past week, viz.: 94 men, S3 women, 138 boys and 14) girls, showing a decrease of 59 on the mor tality of the week previous. Consumption carried off 65, bronchitis 9, inflsmmation of the lungs 40, congestion of tbe lungs 8, bleeding of the lungs 4, <?oge*tion of tke brain 11, inflammation of the brain 10. dropsy in the head 18, typhus fever 11, tfiorrhcra 10, inflammation of tbe bowels 11, convnl fjons (Infantile) 34, croup 17, scarlet fever 26, and ?i.liniui (infantile) 20. There were 5 premature births asd 32 oases of stillborn reported ; also t) deaths in tbe public institutions. Tbe Mlowfng is* the clarification oi diseases: - Bone. , jWais, Ac., 4; ??-d *?'?*?? 96 ; generate j organs, 9; bearl tad blood vessels, 15 i lungs, threat, &c., 158; old age, 3; akin, As., and eruptive I fevers, 32; stillborn and premtture Y rtbs, 37; j s *. mach, bowel* and other digestive organs, 66; uncertain teat and gem ral ft vera, 34 ; urinary 1 organs, 2; unknown, 1. Then we p. g deaths from violent causes, throe ol which were tuicldea. The nativity table gives 3J8 native* of the United Stages, 64 of Ireland, 33 of <lerm my, and 14 of Erglaod. Considering the ianufFarable weather we have been afflicted with for t'ne put fortnight, the city may he tfgarded as remarkably healthy. We publish today the report of the Committee of Ways and Means of the Assembly in relation ts caiial toUu, together with a bill imposing tolls upoa freight '.ran sported on certain railroads specified. Thin dcoumeot chiePf < lev* lopes the financial policy of tb? present Htate administration, and its impor tance to the railroad and freighting interests can not lie overrated. The Albany Journal concludes a review of the nport with the following suggestions: "There is no desire, so far as we are informed, to embarrtea the operations or injire the interests of railroads. Their importance end usefulness is fally appreciated. We do not know, of course, whether the ^Legislature will carry oct the views of the ad ministration. They will not, we are confident, do any wanton wrong to railroads. If tolls are im pooed (temporarily , compensating privileges will doubtless he extended to the rot Is. And if the efTeet of passing this measure should be to arrest a competition injurious dike to the canals and the roads, there would be ' nothing to regret here or elsewhere.' " Every person? every letter writer, should read the circular from the Poat Office, published in another column. No unpaid letter will pass through the mails after the first of next April. All letters not prepaid will be sent to the dead letter office. This fact should be made known far and wide. We continue to-day our publication of the im portant diplomatic correspondence resulting from Mr. Soul's late mission to Spain. The inte est ex. cited by the gravity of the matter at stake, and the incidental disclosures which we dad in these dscu mcn*s of the projects entertained by some of the European courts in reference to this country, jus tify the sacrifice of space which we make to them. No more curious or piquant State papers are to be found in the whole history of our external relations. The letter cf Mr. Soull, in relation to the surrepti tious correspondence held between Mr. Perry, Secre tary of the Madrid Legation, am! toe Department of of Htate, is also given. Ho has no objection to the publication of the correspondence, in order to let tbe v/orlil know how infamously the trade of spy and traitor has been carried on. TImi New Presidential M?v?meiiU.Uv? Oak George Lmv< The Presidential manifesto of " Live Oak George" has excited a wide-spread and most prodigious sensation. It has been commented upon, in various ways, by from four to five hundred of onr domestic exchanges, and the excitement is still extending. Among the latest "first rate notices'' ?f Live Oak George, we find the following in one of the government organs, the Washington Sentinel:? A Nnw Phkmbiwtial Movk.? Mau, in whatever condi tion found, haB a nana* of religion. In the highest state of rivili/.Ktion, or the lowest depths of barbarism, he is still a religious being. If tbe much-quoted ohllosopber, who described man as "an animal who cooks his own lotd," had described him as a being with a sense or reli gion, the description would have been more accurate. Ilut to turn from serious to light things. Die Kgyptlant worshipped th? Icbnsumon, b'tides an infinity of other untold deities. In one placc the croco dile, in another place the monkey, is the deitv. But politicians as well as people hare their divinities and their peculiar ceremonies. We have a party at this I time, in this country? this tree country?' In which men have not been wont to meet la secret and speak In whis per*, that hail Its peculiar ceremonies. Its ritual Is an incomprehensible jargon ? Its ceremonies are (If reports may be credited) far more absurd than the extrement ceremonies of the Catholic churcli, which they so much ridicule? their deity I* Ceorge I aw? their prophet the Nkw York Hkrald? and their object, the heaven of gov ernment plunder. The most absnrd political movement that ever occurred in this country is that in favor of Mr. Oeorge law's po litical iind Presidential aspiiatlons They cannot bo%st ol bis services to the country. He lias rendered none. He has never been s statesman. Bat they are endeavor ing to operate on mechanics, by representing him as a sympathizer with mechanics. Tbsy call hicn "Lire Oak George law." They begin already to imitate tbe ba-e nomenclature that prevailed la other canvasses. But that nomenclature was based on; this has no more solid foundation than Action. Mr Law's muskets and Mr Law's Presidential aspira tions arc about on the same footing. Now, in reply to tbis, it may be as well to state in 'be outset that we are no man's man, and the annointed "prophet" of no party for the Presidency. The results of our last, two Presi dential experiments in behalf of Gen. Taylor and (Jen. Pierce have satisfied us of the im perfection of human wisdom, and that no man can be safely insured for the Presidency until he has been tried aud found up to the mark. As heretofore, however, we are now endeavoring to keep pace with the progres sive spirit of the age; and if the American people, after having tried professional states men and politicians, and old soldiers and young county court lawyers, think tit, for a change, to fall back upon such practical me chanics as Live Oak George, we must how to the will of the people. " Vox populi, vox Dti ." It was not the Nkw York Hekald that brought out George Law. It was the new American party of the Pennsylvania Legisla ture. Our active correspondent at IlarriBburg, hearing of the movement, resolved upon an early copy ot Live Oak George's letter, and secured it, in advance of all oar cotemporaries, which is the established polioy of the Hkralo in all matters 'of news. That's all. Nor, is it very surprising that this movement Bhould have commenced in Pennsylvania. It was the Keystone State that tlrst brought forward Old Hickory; and, there being no more of that sort of seasoned timber left, it is nothing wonderful that the same practical people should now pro nounce in favor of a live oak platform for 1856. Rut the stampede among the old party poli ticians and newspapers produced by Live Oak George's proclamation is really astonishing. Among the first to assail it was the free soil Al bany .It' a*, whose favorite for tbe succession is Marcy. The Buffalo Commercial Advertiser , whose champion is Mr. Fillmore, takes up the echo: and the Iluchanan organs of Pennsylvania raise a regular hue aud cry against this pre sumptuous outsider. How dare this man, this ignoramus, this unlettered mechanic, George Law, presume to put himself forward for the Presidency ' From Mobile, a paper which (lies the Buchanan flag puts in the same remon strance. In fact, all round the country, the various oigaun of all the outstanding candi dates from t' e last Baltimore Conventions, and of all other legitimate old and young pettifog ging lawyer candidates, are down upon this ignorant mechanic- -some abusing him, some giving him the cold shoulder, some ridiculing bim. some ipii/.zing him. and some advising him in a friendly manner to get out of the way. they say, is no statesman ? has no knowledge of politics or Blackstone ? and is wholly unfit for the White House. We must admit that has had very little experience in tbe corrupt and rotten machinery of tbe Baltimore Conventions and caucuses, and primary elections of the ??ld parties. We must allow ?.hat he ia not a pettifogging law yer, like Mr. Pierce ; nor a peddling patent case lawyer, like W. H. Seward ; nsr an old fogy do-nothing spoils diplomat, like M ur<7 ; dot a reutraJ stand "till fatesmo. like Fillmore ; nor a special party pleader, like Douglas; nor a political and lejral chame leon, like Cushing; aor an old democratic Bourbon, like Can; and yet Live Oak George is a strong and positive man. Hie experience and successes in building railroeils, canals, aque ducts, and bridges, and in opening great ocean lines of steam communication, prove him to be a nam ?t genius, enterprise, and keen practical insight into win and things, involving very oonrtterabie knowledge, likewise, ol" the work- ! ingef governmental machinery. Yea, there are three men in this city of New York of fee highest administrative capacities, although without any pretensions as states >?en, politicians, "party wire-workers, or in triguing and frothy lawyers. These solid men are George Law, Edward K. 'Collins, and Cor nelius Vanderbiit. Intimately identified with that great material and moral agent of advanc ing civilization ? the steam engine, cylinders eight feet in diameter ? these men stand in the front rank of the progressive movement of the age. Talk of such men being unqualified for the White House ! The thing is absurd. Talk of tinkering and hair- sprit ting lawyers and old stage coach fogies ae better qualified than theBe steam engine ami live oak men for the 'Presidency ! Preposterous idea ! Clear the track for the locomotive .' The live oak nominee ot the Pennsylvania Legislature is set down by the old party hide bound' organs as a stupid sort of fellow, a mere speculator in bridges, railroads, steamships, and old muskets; a -vulgar pretender, courting the mechanics, and all that. But what of it? The ridicule, contempt, disgust, and abuse that were poured upon Old Hickory, availed no thing except to increase and confirm his popu larity. The people preferred to judge for themselves, and history approves their wonder ful sagacity. Perhaps there may be something of this in this Pennsylvania movement tor Live 'Odk George. Who knows? Clear the track. Steam iB the article. Tiie Lieutenant-Governor and the Police. ? Elsewhere will be found an article from the JVtw York Daily Times on the subject of the police force, setting forth in clear and forcible language the folly of the new police bill now before the Legislature, and urging emphati cally that this branch of tbe civic servants be kept wholly clear of party and politics. We know that people will have Home difficulty in believing that this article appeared in the news paper which is conducted by, and expresses the political opinions of the present Lieutenant 'Governor of this State, who also wrote the flippant letter to Mayor Wood approving the very same police bill, and arguing that it was right to preserve a connection between the po lice force and political parties. Such, however, is the case ; and one more example iB furnished of the facility with which Raymond, the Lieu tenant Governor, differs from Raymond tbe editor. It was a surprise to his Mends to find the Daily Times abusing the prohibitory liquor aw, while its editor pledged himself to its suppoit; they will wonder less tq find Raymond the Lieutenant Governor, writiog an elaborate refutation of the doctrines which only a few months before he had written for the Timet. It is to be hoped that Raymond the Lieutenant, has had some communication with Raymond the editor, on the subject of the police bill, since bis letter was written: that they have talked the matter over; that Raymond the editor, discover ing how decidedly public sentiment was against the new Police bill, may have done his best to convince Raymond the Lieutenaut of his error. If the editor will read the Lieutenant the arti cle copied elsewhere from the Timet, quietly and in a leisure moment, when the latter is not thinking about office, he may yet be converted. Mr. Seward is trying hard by befooling and belittling all these bis tools, te socure the con trol of the next Legislature in order to obtain a nomination from them for President; and if the present Legislature pass the Police bill, the work will be half done. It iB uot done yet, however. Death ok the Emfkrok Alexander. ? T' ( city journals being at loggerheads about the manner of the death of the Czar Alexander, the eldest brother of Nicholas, we re-publish else where the account of that event given by Scbniteler, in his memoir on Russia. In reality there can be no controversy as to Alexander's death. No one but a pompous old gentleman, dying to make the world believe that from his intimacy with lords and dukes he knew a great deal more about everything than the common people, would ever say in the year of grace 1855 that Alexander had been poisoned. If it had been usual in Russia to make a secret of the assassination of Czars, there might have been acme excuse lor the suspicion ; but aR it hap pens, no one, mixing in good Russian society, hap ever met with any difficulty in ascertaining the full particulars of these Muscovite trage dies. If any one at court had wanted to mur der Alexander, there might again be some excuse for saying so; but at the time of his journey south he was surrounded by his closest friends, and not even Ryleif or Pestal ever dreamt of assassinating the good Alexander, though they might have had less scruple with regard to Constantine. If we had no precise intormat'on as to his death, mystery might lead to injurious surmises ; but, besides the Rus sians, whom n ally there is no reason for charg ing with falsehood, Sir James Wylie, a man whose character, moral and professional, ought to raise him above suspicion, records his daily symptoms with a fidelity which leaves no room for doubt. At the time, men said he had been assassinated. That btliei was quite current when the editor of the Courier ceased to learn, and began to teach, that is to say, some thirty years ago. But since that time, the world has made some progress. Stage coaches have gone out, electric telegraphs have come in, inde p< ndent journals have been started, the United States ISank has lived and died, (as the editor of the Courier is perhaps aware); and among other improvements, mankind has learnt that the Czar Alexander was not poisoned, but died of typhus fever. In a year or so more, the in intelligencc may reach Wall street. Tiik Crisih IV Caukornia.? The news by the George Law. given elsewhere, adds very little to what we knew of commercial afTairs in Cali fornia. People were slowly recovering from the paDic ; Wells, Fargo A Co. had resumed. Page. Bacon A Co. promised to do so, and Adams A Co. were to go into the Insolvent Court with an apparent surplus. In a few i week*- we have no doubt frit the disaster will have cleared away. Meanwhile it is noticeable that even the countries whose staple it polJ eom?t!m*t run so sb^rt of the article that the'r r'HBfrt f.-?rs M* obligftl n.rj?nO. THE LATEST NEWS. 81 MAGNETIC AND PMnUNG TELEGRAPH*. RovAn<*?I of Un Atlantic. Saxdy Hook, March 24 ? IS A. 51. It i eMamahip Atlantic m? fourteen ui a hall lays oat from Liverpool, hus not jet been nigwvUled oil this port. The triad is Northwest, and a gale in blowing. f^atrat from the Stat* Capital. THE TM.rimAI.CK PILL KOBKION qdakantinb not to be Haaovro-MNUH*" *0kTUA<JK8 AS A BANKING BASIH - TUK WHJHM tkk claim biij. again- statemknt ok rait man UATTAN QAS-OOMFANY, KTO. Albany, March 2*, The credulous though watchful people living at a dia tanoe from the intrlguea daily going on at this cap-t-1 are beginning * wonder, and -erne are ever al-rmel, at the non-paaxage of the Prohibitory liquor law. Not only are individuals getting :ilarmod. but gran . juries are deprecating further delay. Thi. morning a or; of presentment was xead in the Senate, purporting .0 ea>? aate from the secret neeu of the flrand Jury room of Wyoming county After it was read, come Sena'nr onide the inquiry whether it w?i a bill of indictment' an.. Mr. Dickinson laid it it was, be, for one Senator, felt ready to plead guilty. Whilst engaged in third reading of bills, the Clert an nounced the bill amending the emigration laws, when a creator made objections to the clause in relation to paupers. Mr. Dickinson aid not believe that any foreign government was so debased as tu be guilty of sending its criminals and it# paupers to this country. He wanted nobody aent back * bo oame to this country, whether poor or rich. Mr. Whit ney replied by stating a cane of recent occurrence, which was the arrival of a Sardinian man-of war with a large number of paupers. The authorities of New York pro hibited them from landing, when a slight investigation was had, and they were permitted to land. A more thorough Investigation has been had, and the fact made to appear clear Sat the. e persons were criminals and nauuers sent out by that government. And now, this moment, (said Mr. W ,1 near seventy of them are under charge of the Commissioners of Emigration, and sup Dorted by the m. Bel ore the debate closed it ran Into S no^r Kothingum. Mr. Dickie son read soma o. the oaths; he was answered by Messrs. Wttitney and Brooks, ""ibV' Committee "orT commeroe have reported against reuu>vln"?he Quarantine. eo this matter will probably w"t lor another twelvemonths The removal can never be effected until some other better location t? provided. Ilie bill declaring that bonds and mortgages shall no longer be received as security for bank bills, was taken un It has been on the table a long time. An amend n?nt was pending, allowing b>nd* and mortgage" to be taken at seventy five per cent of the two- fifths apprais ed. This proposition seemed to meet the views of seve ral rural Senators, who said that stocks alone might an swer very well for city banks, but ia the country bo>.ds and mortgages were more available- ITioughnodectBioii wan had, still the opinion seemed to prevail that ills not politic to strike out bonds and mortgages. The mammoth, monstrous Rochester Hydraulic Claim bill wan taken up. The question was upon senator Barr's piopositiou to reltr the cases to three disinter ffited couimis.ioners. Senator Bishop offered an addi tional section making it the duty of the Canal Apprais er0." "Srt to ^e Canal Board iy the first day of Octo ber, and if there is an appeal to the Canal B^.th*4 Board to report its decision, together with all the testi mony by the first week in January next, to the next legislature, lor final action. Senator ( Btek mion was now in favor of the comnuMions instead of the canal apjiraisere, and advocated Senator Barr a amendment. Here is certainly a dog under the fence, a cat under the wall. A day or two since Mr D. spoke loud and long In favor of the canal appraisers there could be no board so perfectly capable to decide as to the Quantity of water diverted from the hydrnulic works as the appraisers, they were State officers, and were more likely to protect the in t? rent of the state than any other commission. And now, since the names of toe new board of appraisers are before the Senate tion, and ouo of them, rumor says, nominated by his special request, that Senators "wheel about, in for three commlf sioners. The proposition of Senator Bishop waB well received in the Senate, but it is not what the lobby wanted. They desired to have possession of the canal fund before the mteting of tho legislature, and for preventing It to the people, owe a meed of praUe te Senator Whitney, on account of his [verseverance the wbole matter was referred to a select committee, with instructions to amend the bill, by inserting the section as proposed by Senator Bishop, being the sub^ stance of Senator Whitney's amendment, and also the insertion of commissioners as proposed by Senator Barr. instead of canal appraisers, .the Senate adjourned UDNow*the importance of the measure demands further consideration. The Senate detorves high praise for re sisting so successfully and sternly, the import unities of this pbweriul Hochesvsr lobby. The names of th. three commissioners should be put In the bill. From the sample of nomination* which the Oorernor has sent to the Senate for official confirmation there oan be no confio.nce reposed In bin to select those commissioner^ From the abrupt manner in which h? ban daeerUd his temperance friends, in searohlng porter houses and drinking hells for members ef his mllitary staff, harbor msstert , notaries, canal commissioners, Ac., Ac., there is no reason to believe that he wlu guard the interest of the St its In preference to that of the organltatlon of one hundred and six hydraulic sufferers of Rochester. Let the Legislature name the commissioners; do not 1st this adioit lobby enter the executive chamber. The following was read in the House from the Board of Msnbattan (.as Company ? , > On ica. ok Tin Manhattan OasLioht Company, I Nkw Voaa, March ?>, l*Vk. > Hon. DrWirr C. Littlkjoiin, Speaker of JM Agjembly : Sir? In compliance with a resolution of this A.semhly, s (lofted on the 3d Instant, the underfed, the ?r,,'dent and the Secret sry of the Manhattan tias U*ht Company, re spoctlully submit thet following .taUuien prepared from the l ooks ol the Company. The capital stock ol the Com t.anv is ftttiOO.WKI. Tho price charged for *as when the CC.mi.aoy commenced business, was .e?eti dollars per thou sx nd cubic feet. As the consumption Increased, the price was rediu I'd hrrt to six dollars, then to five dollars, tnen ,t i> fear and a half dollars, and finally to three thou* and feet. The avernre amount or eipeaMS trum the Urns the Company commenced busi ness iu IKift to Januarv of the P?ssnt year, has Keen *131 706 82 per annum, and the average amount ef receipts *fli?? 70 per annum. the company was chartered In IH3I Tli. first dividend was in*<le in Fe bruary, The average difitleni* from proienf time have been 7 < Hubs per cert per anuoin. The works and mains of the company, including meters, offices , Ac., cost g2,110>3fc 14. The nominal surplus on the ljtoj < after deducting the January dividend, was W00.*? BH^of which am-unt $sa.3?l 84, due for gas billsjiasaotysi beeu collected, leaving a balanee of surplus nrortts whloh has been Invested tn coals, and other materials required in the business, of ?Ht,7,V.t *. Th. ro bar been a consid irabls dnte rloratlon in the value of the works, main plpos. and appa ratus tor which no pro* ision has been made, ths eatoiii of which isnnot now Im- dctirmined. The above is a tr?e statement, accordinn to our best knowledge au?l belier. * " ' CHARLES ROOMS. President. H. How a an, Treas. and Sec. Sworn to bt'fore me, this ,'.tli day of March, Twos. Macs-abi-an, CemmissteaegM Ueeo. As a larie m rtion ef the capital is lnves?d in street mains and aervics pipe., which are buried In the their actual value cannot low he det- riuins I rhey will require to be relaid or removed from time to time, depending upon the nature or the soil, the Chemical aition of the gas, the f fscts of variations of temperature, contracting sad ina the pipes, thtreby loosenta* the julnts, and readerln^it necessary to recanlk them. The meters and senrloes are 1 es tlmated to require renewal once in tea years. The appara^ tna, buildings and street mains oan now be replaoed f.r much lest than thslr ori*iial cost. If we adopt the generally adopted by ensinters, and estimat.i the coal on band at its present market value, the amount to he charged to depreiiation of capital, would absorb the entire nominal ""Tie" undersigned, late ennincer of the Manhattan Oa? l.lfht Company, havinft had ohariT" of the works nndrtrset mains liuee January, IM2, estimates the depreiiation as follows 1?" ?i,l4 mi) On Mains and Service On Meters On the Building ?? JJ! On Gas f urniture !SI:Sr,",v uSffg ToU1 KIl.lMI The aetu.l surplus, makiai no allowance for bad dehts, wonld be ?!'?!), 3K> l?. The above statsment is correct, so cordiag 10 the best of my knowledge "J^oU^ ROOM1 gw orn before me this (Ah day of March, IMS, Wo*thi?i? to j* FROthiwakam, CoBoliiioiw of Deeds, Aioany. War on (he Know Nothings BOLD 8TAND OF THE CINCINNATI DEMOCBATH. Cincinnati, March 24, 1866. The democrat* of thla city hare acminated Jame* J. j Fitma for mnyor. The convention pa*a*d rpoluton" denunciatory of the Know Nothing*. All the candidatee for nomination* were required to give a*?uranoes that they were not Know Nothing* Tbe onntert between the Know Nothing* and ?id line democrat* la getting decidedly warm. VITALITY or TDK rHILA DBI.IHI A W1IIOH. Philamilpku, March 24, 1H66. i The old line whig* who Receded frutn the recent Whig 1 and Know Nothing Convention, met thia afternoon and i adopted renolutinn* denouncing *ecret politic*] oiganiia- j tioaa. and recommending the entire Reparation of the ; whig party from the order which ha* already aucceeded In corrupting political action. From Baltimore. KI'NOHBP DRKA LCATION ? RAILING OP TBR BliIO OP WAR PF.RRV. Butt* ok*, March 24, 1865. There i* a rumor current to day, that a defalcation ha* been discovered ia one of ?ur city bank*, amount ing to from *lity to seventy thousand dollar*. Tlie t'nited State* brig of war Perry aailed from Nor I folk to day. for the Canary Ulanda ? a police olBcer goe* oat in Iter for the purpooe of arresting Baker. We have received no mail xoutb of Richmond thl* af teiooon. Judicial Appointment. llAaajioH no, (Pa.,) March 34, IRAS. Uevtrtior i'ellock baa appointed Tho*. F. Hell, (dera.,) Judge ol the district cotnpoaed of Monroe, Carbon, Pike *x d Vtajne counties, ia place of Judge Porter, re*igneJ m? Ohio River. Prrrrorati March 24. 1AVV There i* tc* ?ta feet of wate? ia tie r.nanael o' the lire* rere and she water .? faiiirg We ?e-e r - t#d w th a ttcw ?ter?B Uue wur* ( g. Utor from Texaa. , FIKW IN THK FOWBBTf ? GENUAL HOU8TOK AND THE raaawuiCY. Baltimork, March 24, 1866. Galveston papers of the 16th state that immenie C0Q" flsgratbns have occurred in the foresU near Austin, and much property bad been destroyed. The Anderson Ctnlral Texan haa a rumor tbat General {?am Houston intend* to iiaue a circular on the fourth of March next, announcing himself a* an independent can dilate for the Presidency. The Strike of the Cotton Mill Oprratlvn. JlAv.-HBfTKK, N. H., March 24, 1816. Tli* strike of the operatirea continuea with unabated determination. Yesterday a procession numbering full five thousand persons marched through the streets, and a meeting of citiiena was beld to sympathize with the j strikers. The Staik and Manchester mill* have cloaed. The Amoskeag mill ia the only one running. At leait two tbomand girl* hare left Manchester for their home*. The Weather. Boston, March 24?9 1'. M. The weather haa been variable to-day, changing I from sunshine to rain, and from rain to enow. Thin evening it ia bright and clear. Washington, March 24?10 P. M. A strong gale in blowing from the Northwest. The thermometer stand* at 2? degrees above zero. Cucvki.anh, March 24, 1855. Three inches of mow on the ground, and still falling, and drifting badly. The weather ia extremely cold, and the prorpects of navigation are gloomy. Market*. I'llIL A DELPHI k STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, March 14, I H.r?5 . Money inactive. Stocks are heavy- Reading Railroad, 41?J; Morris Canal, 14 %\ l ong Inland Railroad. H>??; ( Pennsylvania Railroad, 44J^; Pennsylvania dtate Uvea S"'*' Nrw Orleans, March 23, 1855. The cotton market is unchanged. The sales to-day add up 4,000 bales, and the sales for the week. 29,f>00. The stock on hand ia 97,500 bales. The receipts at this vort, as compared with those of last year at thla time, uro short 77,600 bales. (Joflee? the sales of the week l ave been 18,000 bags. The stock on hand is 114,000 bags. Prime is 10)?c. a 10}{c. per lb. Molasses low. Photographic Pictures? Free Galleries of A rt In Broadway. The photographic pictures, or ''daguerreotypes on paper," as they arc usually called, have recently at tracted a great deal of attention here. The pictures are first taken upon glass and then transferred to paper by 1be usual process. The pbotogTaph is of more recent introduction than the Talbotype or daguerreotype, but the 'principles upon which it is founded are essen tially the same as those involved in the latter art. In consequence of the unequal texture of photographic paper, it became necenary to obtain some more homo geneous medium for the reception of the negative Talbotype picture. Glass has been employed here with great success for this purpose, and the pictures thus taken, or prints more properly speaking, are very beautiful. We were particularly pleased the other day by several specimens of the photographic art at Brady's gallery, in Broadway. The general piactice is to bring up the prints with the pencil, and many German artists in this city find employment in coloring photographs. The pictures at Brady's, however, have not been re touched; and are consequently open to crit cisra upon ibeir own merits. After a photograph has passed into the hands of an artist, and has received the touch of his pencil, It becomes, as we judge, a colored print, and can no longer be considered a photo, grspu. The American photographs are the best, and Mr. BMfly has been in the front rtnk of bis fellows, both in this and in the daguerrean art. One great ad vantage in photography is contained in the fact that the pictures may be re-produced and copi?s sold at a very cheap rate. It is also found very useful in copying old pictures or daguerreotypes. We have seen some exqui site photographic copies of dag uerre<. types. Photography is rapidly growing in public favor, and the specimens put forth by the Broadway artists have attracted a great deal of attention and excited much ad miration by their exquisite beauty and entire fidelity. In some cases where life size pictures have been attempt ed, it seems to us that the photographers have, as the | lawyers say, "travelled out of the record." A life sise photographic picture is only a photograph in the preli minary process. After that a first rate artist in por trait painting is required to finish it. Exquisite cabinet portraits, colored, bars been tiken. The New York pbetographer<i are entitled to a great deal of credit for their success in the new art ? a success which is owing entirely to ther energy, enterprife, taste and perseverance. Their free galleries in Broadway are among the "sights" of the metropolis, and receive a gnat deal of attention from citizens and strangers. Mr. M. P. Brady, 368 Broadway, i* a well known pioneer in the dsguerrean art, snd he was the first in this country to g!ve photographs without retouching. The prospect is that his phonographs will become as popular as the j for engravings sod lithographs as his daguerreo 1 types are. The public? and particularly that portion of I it interested in art matters ? will find pleasure and profit ' in a visit to his commodious, elegant and free galleries. Tin Compumkmm rv BrNFiir to Madamr ADUl'STA ? This affair is now in the hand- of a competent eommit 1 tee, and there is no doubt that it will be successfully carried tbrongh Madame Asignstn's claims on the pub ! lie are certainly equal to those of any former recipient of a similar compliment, and luperior to many artists who have been similarly remembered. She ha? lived long in New York, and by her excellence as an artist and her amiability in private life, has won the ad miration of the public and the respect of her friends. .She has lately been left in embarrasse 1 circura tances by the sudden Ceath ef her husband M. de Saint Jame., and the testimonial proposed will, we trust, be a sub stantial compliment. Several suggestion- have been made about this affair one that it should take place at the Academy of Music, and that it should be a grand operatic, dramatic, nnd choreographic entertainment. Another, that it should bo given at oue <vf the regular theatres, at the usual prices. The committee will pro bably soon decide upon the adoption of one of these p'ant. In the meantime we csll upon the artists, in all departments of the drama, to come forward and volun teer their services lor this benefit. With their co-op * ration there can be no doubt of its full success. Til it Nkw You* IjohtGcarii, one of the corps a' elite of the First Division, gives its annual ball to-morrow niglit at the Academy of Music. The toirtt promises to be a brilliant affair. The proceeds are to be applied to tbe fund for the erection of a monument at Greenwood in remembrance of the Pleased member* of the lJjht Guard. Obituary. DEATH OP MR. J. 0. ZIMMKRMAN, CONSUL OP TOM NtTKKKLANPS AT THIS PORT. We understand that Mr. J. C Zimmerman, the Consul for the Nether lan<".? at this port, died at hu residence, No. 100 Leonard street, on Friday evening, of contention of the lung*, alter an (line** of but an hour'* duration. Mr. Zimmerman ha* filled the office of Coniiul General for the laot forty yearn, and in a manner eo uti*factory to the authorities at home, that they hare recently con (erred the rank of Knight upon him. He wm *iity three years of ave at the time of hie death. The follow ing i* the official announcement ? CONBVI.AT* OXKKRAl. or THE N I rHKRI-ASIW. I Nkw York. 24th Marcti, lHii. f The Chancellor of the Consulate ha* the melancholy doty to announce the demiae, lait night at 1" o'clock, of the Consul General, J C. Zimmerman, Kaq. The col league* of the deceased are reapectfully invited to at tend the funeral, to morrow, dunday, at St. <olin'* Chapel, Varlck *tr?et at 1 o'clock P. M. City Intelligence. A Wwt> Storm.? March ha* *o far been very stormy ind dliagieeable. and from present appearance* it ia likely to centieae so until the month empire*. The last few day* have been dry, and the mad in the itreeti in conne quently rapidly becoming dnit. Thi? proce** in accele rated by a *harp wind that keep* blowing over the city, abeorbing the moistnre and whirling the tantalising partloWi into the face* and eye* of the unhappy peden tiian*. Thi* continued all day yesterday, and toward* evening It blew a young hurricane, railing cloud* of du*t and cansing no little damtge to awning* and *ign board*. We may exclaim. with I'Sakeeper*'* King H?ery? no man talk of comfort;'n *|*&k ?f grsvw, of worms, of epitaphs, Make 'hut oar parchment; And with weeping eye*. Writ* norrow en the lesom of the eariU. AD*mh h Co.'i KiPRUtf*.? Owing to the suspension of Adam* & Co. in California. m*ny here *uppo*e the*. Adam* H Co., the freight forwarder* In thi? city, arc In volved in the failure On reference to our advertising column*, it will be *een that inch I* not the c**e, and that Adams A Co here go on juit the nine a* if no sus pension had oocumd in San Kranclsco. Tn? Kirioeiow at Pom? We are informed by Pr Booth, that the ?!* rer-alaitg sufferers, by the explores at Bergen Voiet. are considered by the pliysi c atf o-.t of Caoger ih-jug'j isey are still i al'er n* Important Portal Abb? ctiuli tii* fhepatment of nirin. Pout Omot, Nrw York, March 34, IMS Notice is hereby given that, In accordance with the act of CongTi hh p?Hd March 3, 1865, from and afte r thn 1st or April not letter* will uot be despatched from thin office, in the mail*, uoleei the posta<e thereon ia pre Eid, except odIjt letters addressed to place* beyond thn aits of the United States, in those cases in which Mn-h better* ? an now be sent without pre payment. Inquiries having been mar.e at this office in respect to the pro)>o*ed disposition of Utter* deposited without prepayment, a letter from Horitlio King, K?q , the Kirst Assistant 1'ostinaster General, ia subjoined hereto, communicating the instructions of the I 'out Offie* I>epartm?nt upon this and other points of interest ti> the public. ISAAC V. FOWLER, Postmaster. Post Orncs Dkpaktmicnt, ) Arroiimtv.NT Ornat, Match 22, 1 ?4r>. / Sir:? Your letter of tlie 20th inst. Is received. In anawer, I am directed by the l'ostmniter General to in* form you ? 1. The act of 3d Marct 1856, making no provision for unpaid letters to place* within '.lie United States, on this burnt- or day loiiowinz >uy such unpaid letter or letter bung put into a Poet or ?, the i'oatmaster thereof will post up conspicuonsly '?> bis office a liat of the same, atating tliat thty are ht I lor postage. If not nttendei) to, such letters must ? returned monthly to the Demi letter Offiee 2 Letters postpu id sb lid be despatched, charged with the additional postage iuh ut the prepaid rate, accord - iog to distance, entab'n thed by snid act, except w lieret the i mission to pay the rorrect amount i* known to hav<* been intentional, when .bey should be treated the sam* as letters wholly unnnul. 3. It is proper to forward a letter when requested, in writing. When forwarded, no additiontl postage should be charged if the letter, conti ary to its address, hits been misnent. If it ha* be^n seat according to ita address, and then forwarded, it lanst be charged with additiontl postage at the prepaid rp.ta. according to distance, estab lished by the act of March 3, 1805, aforexsid. 4. Ship letters, as they cannot be pTe-pald, and are not supposed to be ?mbrace<l in the new act, will contlnn to be despatched agreeably to the provisions of the tif teenth section of the act of March 3, 1826. I am, respect! ully, your obedient servant, HORATIO KING, First Assistant Postmaster General. Isaac V. Fowlkk, Postmaster, New York. Marine Affairs. For Ei'ROPk.? Tlie steamship Hermann, Oapt. Hi/ gins, sailed at noon, yesterday for Bremen, via Soutn ampton, with 71 passengers. Tin Sham Frigatk Niagara. ? Mesers. I'eaee & Mur - phy, Fulton Iron Worka, loot of Cherry street, K. I: , cast on Thursday last the first hefl plate for the immemo engines for the United States steam frigate Niagara. | Naval Intelligence. | The U. S. steam frigate Mississippi arrived at Valpa raiso Februsrv 1 from Panama, and sailed on the 10th. for the United States, via Kio. The frigate Independence, Capt. Tatnail, arrived at Valparaiso February 2 from Rio Janeiro. The frigate St. Lawrence, Cspt. Dulany, sailed fron-. Valparaiso February 7 for the United States. The slcop-of- war Falmouth was at Port au Prince Snh inst., to sail for Uonaives iu two day*. Kn list merits for the RrttUh Army In Phlla dtJphls. AN ENGLISH KECRtTITINO OFFICER ON DUTY. [From the Philadelphia Bulletin, March 23.1 Our rendera generally are probably not aware that a? office lor recruiting mon tor service in the Uritiah armr before Sebastopol is now oj>eii in Philadelphia, but auch is nevertheless the fact. The following advertisement has recently appeared in one or more of the daily papers in tbia city : ? "The Lieutenant Governor of Nova Scotia is empowered by her Britannic Majesty's government to raise any ?umber of men which maybe required to serve in tht Foreign I egion. Uepots are established at Halifax, and all able-bodied men, between the ages of twenty anil thirty-flve years, who may present themselves, will be enlisted. The term of service will be three or live years. Officers who have seen service are eligible for comm. s aions. Surgeons, speaking the continental languages, or some of tbem, will be required. Pension-' or gratuities, for wounds or eminent service in the field, will also be given. At the expiration of the term for which they enlist, the troops will be sent to their native countries or America. Inquire for particular* at 68 South Third street. between 10 and 12, and 4 and 6." We called this morning at the place indicated, and found in the second story of the building two largt rooms, bare of furniture, which are ostensibly occupied ' by a German named II. Hem. Mi. Hnrtc was on the spot, but he appeared to be merely a cover of the real superintendent of tlie establishment, who 1a a young British officer. We made some inquiry concerning the matter, nnd were infermtd tntt it was not a recruiting station. It was merely "an office of reference," and persona who desired to enlist in the British arasy for " service in the colonies elsewhere," would be aent to Halifax where they would be enljated and receive thirty dollars bounty. The "office of reference'1 ^evidently a scheme to avoid the consequences of an infraction of csrtain existing" laws. The following will be found in Kent's Comment* riee, Vol. T , p. 12'2, where "it ia declared to be a mis demeanor for any * * * person, except a subject or citizen of a foreign prince, State, colonf, district or people, transiently withm the United States, on board of any foreign armed vessel, within the territory or jo ri edict inn of th? United Ftatec, to enlist or cater himself, or hire or retain another person to enlist or enter him self," Ac., Arc. Neither Mr. Hertz nor tbe recrultjng officer wax willing to give ua any information open toe subject of our inquiries, except what we bar* already atated. We learned upon inquiry In other quarters that a great num ber of persons, pr incipally Germans, had already en - listed, and tbe number of perxons offering had not di minished. These tecruits are intended for tbe foreign legion authorized by Parliament. If they drain off a portion of tlie surp'. us foreign population in our prin cipal cities we night be reconciled to allow John Bull to go on with tbe rnther singular operation of recruiting men lor bis Crimea ranks from our midst. There ha* been a heavy business doce In tbia way at a ai aallar office opened in the city of New York. K migration to the United State*. [From the Paris Presse, Feb. 28.1 The federal government of Switzerland has just re ceived from the resident Minister of the United States at Berne, a note expressing his regret that in some canton* the authorities appeared to favor the emigration to An.erica of persons completely destitute, and even of criminals. 'I he?e abuse , the American Envoy observee. have been tbe object of strong remonstrances in the* bosom even of tbe legislature, and Congress waa busy wtth tbe preparation of a law, the object of which wa* to put sn end to the evils isiiicated by preventing tbe United Mates from becoming tbe Botany Bay of Europ lii transmitting tbe compls'ots of the American En ? voy to the governments of the different cantons, th^ federal government earnestly invites them, in cane they are well tounded, not to favcrthe facts which have given ? ise to tbsm in order not to provoke measures which may nffect Swis* emigrants without the latter being at all in fault. Thk Midlothian Coal Pits Explosion. ? The loss of lite by the explosion at the Midlothian coal pits,, on Moncay evening la^t, amounted, at the date of our last advicea from there, to forty-two ? sine white*, and thirty tbiee negroes. Tbe names of the whltee killed ara aa follows Jobn 1 -ester. Joseph Howe, John Evans, Jonathan Jewett, a loy. William Wright, a boy, Samuel Gouldin, gas attendant Thomas Dunn, Nicholas Ham, and Thomas Kennedy. Out of tbe whole number In the pits at the time of tbe scclien:, not mare than ten will ?urvlve, some of whom are shockingly burned. The Midlothian Company owned twelve of the servant* killed, and have six auflering under injuriee. The re mainder of tbe aervanta killed and wounded wsreowneu by various persona. The United State* Life Insurance Office loses by this accident an insurance on eight aer vants. ? JlicXmnnd Enqmrer, March 23. Yennl's Spring Style of Hats are now ready.. at.W Broadway. For beauty of material, *le*aace of tnish, sad durability, they cannot ba surpassed. Try them. Portrait* for the Peopl e ? n*gtaerreoty pea, photographs, crystalotypes, ftenoeoepes and pictures on canvass, for 2fi cents. U) tents. >1 and taken ky HOLMES patent doable acting cameraa. 2W Broadway. Bounty Lan?_Army OOcerf, Soldlera* teamsters, naval ofltsers. seataen, maris**, navy elerk* aa* ?etllla msn, (*r their snrvivins widows or minor children). Who served in any w*r *1 the l> sited State*, are entitled to a land wsnant for ltW acre*. All persons eaittled will, by *<? dsesslne as, receive the proper form of applieatloa, aad we. will obtain their warrants for a moderate eharge. Oar ar raagesaent* with tbe Departmi-nt< at Washington afford as snwsnnl lacility for the prompt retnra of warrants. Claims thoald be left with us as sarly as possible. Lead warrants kenght aad sold. DRAKE A BRADFORD, 29 Wall *t. ^E?fsr*ne*s? Union Bank, Cora Bxehang* Bank, Bowery K prlii ff Dry Good*.? The following mw Itooitu will he offered on Monday, Mareh U ? .100 ri?h barwg* roboa, from St* la (20: 3 hmi "I rub airipod ?ilka, at 4a. m4 &?. par yard; .1 tim do. rich plaid and chiae.fraaa Urn. to 2m. a la rf atoek at roperior black ailk. from 4a to 17a.; ) at* Sna delaine*. at la ; I caae printed n, nahna, at la. ; and rit boaa, mouraiat aooda ?f every description, ahawla.Ac e,|u?;. I; 'htap. F II. I.EADUEATKK A ''O . 347 Broadway. corner of Leonard atreet. To Dry (looda MriihanU^-WanM Or j aooda ia exchange lor a pianofarta. Addraaa T. X., ileral . I.ftee Car|iflln|i -Prlrraoii A llnmphrry, So 3Iia Broadway, corner of White atreet, bavajait received from the late lareo aactlon ?alef a lar?e afaor'.nent of carpetiac Ac . which ibey will aall at the fnlKwiu low prtcee ? Ilk-It velvet earpet, 11a. to 14a per yard; rich tapeatrv. Ma. to Ilk par yard; rich Hruaecla. he |>ef y ard ; tbrnaply, ha. to 9a. prt yard; ingraia, (I.owall make.) t?a. ; an.! all other t ooda ?<(mI ly low. To Carptt Utalira? WantM an Oilcloth carpet In exchange for a pianororte. Addreaa K . Herald Important to lloMrkrapme-Otir Rprlni MMrtment of aarpetlnca, oilolotha. enrtaine and rartair material. ia now raady for inapectioa, and will h* ..ffared at ?r?atly rcdaocd prieoe. LO*? A TAYLOR, Uraad elreei aoraer at Ckry itla. GrreiTa Fnrn tailing and flhlrt Kalabllah meat, 1 Aator Houae. Attmtioa ia lartted to rho(*ntl< nien a fnmiihluf mode. The ttock in. Indea every variety a* nndrrabirU, drawer* eravata, I* Joinvllle ti a, baadkar ( hieta, glovea, half h<.ae, (old ahirt atnda aad alaaaa lotion, mouated aad etherwiae, Ac., Importad tor tfee apriair and ? nuitn.r trade Tlielprioaa art.'nioderato aad tiie aeeortmenfr uaaqoallad M. Wilson, Damifai turer of Hhtrta, St<M>ko and eellara, evrnar of Broadway aad t' a treat t'.ilaey Boildtn,-. New York Ctty aa.l eo'tatrv mar ehaata, before f>urt haain* r I "where. ahonld ray a ri?lt It thu ? eae i f the tineat eataMiabmenla of the kn.d ia Saw y. rk -a ba?. rlaited? aad truly believe -be t aa>' ia tbr cava try, xfJenllrairn from the Houtli" wMI pl?a?i rtB?ail"f tbai MOt^liV A IVItKi.t Jij|! abirt aaaa'a^on it Vo. .*4 Itrt ad way. whe e lb. y will pleax- leave the.r . aa ".on aa ti.nvnit.nt, ve . .,au> ua u .m| iei, ihtataw ? -,|y -ue t..,d.,f|h..?d M 0?r intT.!? , r?? >a* <??l??i ?, r..? of ftpaaaa

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