NEW YORK JTERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR AMD EDITOR. mm H- W. OOHNKK OF NASSAU AND FULTON BT8, Vtfiuic XX amusements this evening. ?ROADWAY THEATRE, flro?dw?y? Hvnohbacb-Two B*iiarbb. BOW ER V TI1EATRE. Buwery? Richbliru? 3ihious fAklLi, ___ BURTON S THEATRE, Chambers itroct -Upph Tbw AUS l???* TwbhtV ? W AHSBUIHfa M1.N9TBBL. WALLACE S THEATRE, Hr??Jw?y-T?B Soi.dibrM Baugmtbr? fBAouBh Tavbht? My Sistrr Eatb. AMERICAN MUSEUM ? Attornooiv^f bathbb Cock? Bolb IK THB W ALL. Ev emnR- O h Dkcam. WOOD E MINSTRELS? Mccbuuiea' H*U? <7J Brcfcdw.y. BUCKLEY'S OPERA UOUSE. 439 Br??dw?y? Bvcb ui'i JSi miopia* oi'ira Tbovi>k. ?MPIRE HALL, S9C Bro?iw?y-P**oi?JlMA or Tunor*. New York. Thursday, M?fh IS, 1835. The New*. Tbe rteamship Panflc, which left Liverpool or -fee 27th alt , arrived at tkis port early jesierdv/ morning, after & tedious and difficult passage. Her sewn, although it comprises but little of actea1 importance, i? nevert; eieea of eonsiierable interest, feigland had experienced another mini/rteria' ** oris's," caused by the abrupt withdrawal of Mr, Mdaey Herbert, Mr. Gladstone and Sir James Graham from tbe Palm^rsvon cabinet. It appears, Ba we anticipated, that tbe right honorable baronet ccuid not withstand the furious onslaught Made on his official conduct by Sir Charles Napier in bis late aver eh at the London MariBioa House. After a series ot parliamentary explana Bations, the Pridte Minister had announced the leeenetinction of the cabinet, with the resumption af effice by Loid Jrhn Russell in tbe capacity of Becietary for the Colonies. It is so arranged that 11m du iee of his new post will not at present Mtertere with his new action as Minister Plenipotentiary' of Great Britain at the im portant c.nterexce about to be hald in Vienna. Meed, his Lordship had already left London, and after a prolonged Interview with the Em j?rc t of the French, started direct for Berlin, en reutt to the Austrian capital. One of the most striking features of these ad rices is the reported determination 01 the Emperor Napoleon to visit the Crimea in person, In order, as allege*!, to i aspect tbe condition of tbe French army, reconcile diffar SBaes bmcngst his generals, and propound ase* plan of attack onSebaatopol, (which will involve a aousiderable change in the present tactics,) said to he formed by himself, alter receiving a private re part from General Neil, an eminent officer of ongi aeers, lately returned to Paris from the Black Sea. ?ar latest advices on this subject incline to the be lief that His Majesty would leave tbe capitil on the* 7th of the present month, although both the Aus trias and English governments had signified their fliaanprobation of such a step. From the Crimea we learn that the French engi seers had mined very close to the walls of Sebas topol, and that tbe Russians continued to harass feem with severe night sorties. Considerable rein tare* mtLts and supplies of provfcfona had been re aaived by the besieged, the weather was becoming M?re mild, aid the condl'ion of the English army was materia ly improved. General Liorandi, with fcrty thonsndmtn, hid, on the 17th of February, ?attenly attacked the newly arrived Turks at En patona, under the command of Omer Pasha. After a l action of some honra the Russians were compell ed to retire with five hundred men hon du combat, Whilst the Tuika lost one hundred and flftj nun and had Belim Pasha killed. The British men of- war btrg ia the harbor protected the Tutkish flanks in ??jA style, and s tellei Liprandl's solllers with disaa ta< n* efPct. The allied fleets of Er gland and Francs, it Hided to opera e in the lUith during tbe ?|.iiig, will be on a scale of ium ones magnitude, fegl.nd alone resolving to send out one hundred ships and about two thousand three hundred guns; whi *i France pledges herself to fornlab one hun dred and fifty steam war ships and army trans perts. In tbe meantime the Czar his issued a aksse, calling the entire male papulation of his territories to arm", and from all oarts of his king dom the din of naval and military preparation re aeuocc. It is raid that be has now a force of three hnr drcd tboni-and men in the Crime*, so that a great, and, perhaps, decisive battle may be looked fir, provided ihe praoe negotiations do not prooet d satisfactorily at Vienna. The Czar had also declared war against Bird in^a. Tae London Daily JVmoj publishes a letter from M?zzini condemning fee adhesion of Sardinia to the Western alliance as injurious to tbe honor and Interests of England. Great popular distress existed in England, owing ta aa absence of emjloyment in the large towns, high gcven ment taxes, and a very severe winter. The dlscontert was openly manifested in alarming tood riots in Liverj ool, which continued fortvo days, while ecetes nevly similar were enacted in Let don. Mr. Jceeph Ilume, M. P. tor Middlesex, ?fee oldest and perhaps most tried and steadfast leader of the living political reformers of England, is cead. We reg et that want of space prevents us giving to-day an extended biographical sketch, in which the leading p'.lhts of his varied life are Cire* .No. 73 felly noted. Prom Spftir we '.earn that ths Cortes had panned ft bill of Indemnity securing tlie present minhtry fcrem any unpleasant cocsetiueiio's hereafter owin; to their action in expelling the Qneen mother from the country. E-panero avowcl himself as a leaier ?t the revolution , and stated H as bis opinion that the set had laved Spain aa well aa yaeen Isabella. One of the miniitry made a me remark* on the de pajrture of Mr. Sou'e from Madrid, with ft brief a!hr aim to the relations then r.xiating between her Ma jittr and tbe United States, which he looked on as Mtltfactory. Mr. Maacn, U. S. Minister at Paris, was rccovwr ixg his health idly. la far aa cotton mi regarded, the news by the Pacific waa better th\n had been anticipate !. The aates in this market alter the re ei,it of the news y<a totday, reached a^out 1,000 bales, and prices closed at < nr -eighth of a cent advance over thise enr not i? the forenoon of thi previous d? v. Middling Up laads were at 8Jc. a RJc.; do. Flo.-ida, 9c.; do Mo Mle, 94c., and do. New Orleais and Texas, ???. Owitg to light supplies tbe ma'ket for some we??ks past for Hour and gTain his been but little acted ?yen by news from Enrope, and the Pacillc's new* yeatorday formed no exception. The market wis toaaaetive, bitprlesa were unchvigei. 01J m?s? pork sold to ft fft'r extent, without further change. New sold in lota at be-ter pncei. Be?f sold to a f*lr ?xient without i ta?nge in prices. There was more Mttoa offering for shipment to Liverpool, and ra'e* etoaed at ft alight advan ?, while quotations fjr provision*, Ac., were rft'her easier. Oapt Nye, of the steamahip Pacidc, aope ir.<d on 'Change yesterday, and was warmly WthsaM l>y a large lumber ofmercaants, whocongraM^ d h ra ?? the safe return of hlmaeir and his slip, after an unusually tempestuous voyage b >th on. u4 hone. Tbe capttin said that the M*rsey w? ?overed with ice to sncb an extent as to make it re ?emfele tht North river in the midst ot our bard '?t winter*. He atated, that fnm the time he nude the?aet b\ik of Newfonni'and ha was mab'e ti take an observation until he m ids Fl e Miaud light. 2a the very heavy ro% In whbh the sh!p was lahoriag 4ay before jester day, the force of a wave wis sn-h m to carry away the paldle b?xes In front, and to ?ft?t ft fine l?rg? herring on the gnarie which be ltd served for his nreakfur. We noderstvid that fee Nftfthrilto will aatl n?xt Wednesday, the 21st, M previously noticed, aadth'.t tbe Pv?h will ei in'o do<k, Is? b* overhauled anlremv^ m. b urj after ? P?riod gf uCi.krruyt,d ae.-fic ?. , Bhe will come out again throroughly repaired, in about seven weeks, ready to take on board all whom she can accommodate, on their way to see the great exposition, and will, no doubt, be well filled. By way of New Orleann ire have intelligence from the city of Mexico to ttie VI instant. Santa Anna had left the capital, buV the reports as to his desti nation were oontzadlctovy. It was rumored that he bad gone to gtre batUte to Alvarez, while the offi cial organ stated lhat be bad gone to the baths. The latter "> Hkel; be truth, as of the two Bsnta Anna woulJ undoubtedly prefer ths baths. N'vws Mm Havana to the 8th inst. came to hand yif terday by tlie steamer Ore&oent City. The fili buster excitement had entirely dkd oat, aad the publlo mind wan occupied with the approaching trials cf the State pr. doner*. Tie SpaaisU men-of war ore carrying out iheir orders relative to search ing vessels nearing the Cuban oaast. The 8<e*m:r El Dorado, on the 7th inst, when uff Cape Antonio, bound to Havana, from Asptnwall, was brought to by a shot from a Spaaibh frigate. Hiving over hauled her pnperg the was allowed to proceed, aft* being detained about one hoar. Tula, we appre hend, is bat the beglniing ot these aruoyaaces to our commerce. We give elsewhere & uramu&ica tioo from Messrs. Saudifer and Norman, tac two gentlemen detained it*. Havana by tie potioe au thorities, and who tfnreby missed their passage to California. The letters of our correspondents, con taining the latettnewi, are also given. The steamship Canada did not leave Bjstoa for Liverpool yesterday, as advertised, owing to an aocident to her machinery. Bhe will probably leave on Friday. By a despatch from Washington it will be sean ttat it was not Senator Stuart, of Michigan, who appeared at Tammauy Hall last week la defonce of the administration. The candidates of the Virginia Kuow*Nothings aie in the field. The Winchester Convention nomi nated Stanhope Fiournoy for Governor, J. M. H. Beale for Lieutenant Governor, and John M. Pat ton for Attorney General. They have a:cepted, and the campaign will now opmmonce in earnest. The result of the election in New Hampshire on Tuesday, may be summed up thus:? Know Nothing State effloers chosen by a majority of between 2, MO and 3,000; three aati-adminiatration Congress men in place of three staunch supporters; an overwhelming Know Nothing majority in both branches ot the Legislature, ensuring the election of two anti-administration United States Senators in place of Mestrs. Williams and Wells, and the utter extinguishment of the Pierce party. We publish this morning a full report of the testimony tak<n by the Cjroner in the Poole inves tigation jesterday, together with the latest and moetieliable rumors respecting the fugitive Biker; the proceedings before the Railroad Committee of the Councilmen, respecting the propriety of reduc ing the rates of fare on the ?lty roads; a report of the actions of Almshouse Governors at their regu lar weekly meeting; and a graphic account of the sayings and doings of the members of the Legisla ture and their hosts, their trip to the Quarantine, Ac., Ac. These reports are very interesting and we commend them to the atteution of our readers without further remark. The trial of William Ki/>sane, for forgery, was continued yesterday in the Conrt of Sessions. Several witnesses were examined, but the evidence for the prosecution is not yet closed. A fall report is crowded out of to day's paper by the very great press of news. A long and animated discussion took place in the Board of Councilmen lust evening, on a resolution introduced by the President, authorizing a reward of five thousand dollars for the arrest of Louis Ba ker, the alleged murderer of Poole, aad consort ug the police authorities whi h connived at his eeeape. An abstract of the deb \te is published in Methsi column. The resolution was finally adopted, by a vote of thirty-six to fourteen. The American Baptist Missionary Union resumed ts session jtsterday. Very little of interest trans pired. The charges against certain missionaries in Burmah were considered, but no action had. A question involving the supposed independence of the Baptist denomination was discussed with much earnestness, ana excited considerable feeling. The case of the steamer Massachusetts, a charge of filibuster designs on the island of Cuba, was con tinued in the District Cjurt yesterday. We have a full report of the testimony taken, but are compelled to postpone its publication in consequence oi the press of European news. Tlie Ntwi fiom Kutojk:? Ucvolutlouaiy Pro?? pects. The news amount* to nothing. That is to fay, at Sebatstopol, the fame want of mind, prevalence of disease, hopelessness of the siege; the French a trifle nearer, to be sure, assailants atd defenders cracking at each other with pis tols, and more legions arriving to take their place at Cherson; withal, great confidence in both camps in epite of higher and higher and higher rnmparts around the city, and more and more Cossack pickets haunting the Tchernaya ? a con tide ten baseless and gratuitous, however honorable to the brave hearts in which it reigns. In England, more little peddling cabinet changes. It is hardly worth while to mention the name of the lords who have gone out, or of tbe lords who have gone in. Those who are curious in such frivolities may ba interested in learning that the soceders were said to belong to a parly called Peelites, which ceased to exist a few years before Sir Robert Peel's death; that among them were Mr. Gladstone, and Sid ney Herbert; Ihe latter not in any way deserv ing of notice, the former a financier of some skill, and a bigoted exponent of exploded Church and State absurdities. If ibis rubbish had been clearcd away to make room for sensible working men chosen for their ability, there might be pome reason for congratulating Lord Palmer stcn and the people of England at the change; but it appears that the only cause for their dis missal or resignation was a desire felt or ex pressed by Lord I'almerston's colleagues to see all the offices of government filled Ly whigs. Of course, as the government of England is at present administered, there is no difference discernible between the policy of the whigs and that <f their opponents: but these noblemen are incurable in their passion ate love for routine, and they fancy there ought to be a total change of ministry because the same thing has been done on tho like occasion before. Blind, stone blind as they arc, they sec no-hing of the wave that is slowly advanc ing to sweep ?hem all away together? wh l gs and torics, Peelites and Palmers ton men. Yet it comes apace. The telegraph and the newspapers tell us there is a prospect of peace. The statement is false. There can be no peace till th> questions involved ia and those raised by the war are decided. The merchants want peace, the manufacturers want peace, the starv ing or. wrfs at London and Liverpool want peace; and want it so badly that they p rsuade themselves there will l?e poaert. But in Kag land to long the terror of the sens, and tho boasted bulwark of constitutional freedom in Europe; Englnnd. whose historians represent her a* holding the baUnco between the conti nental nations, ttn<l inipelllu^ or restraining their conflicts by the giganflc power of her money; England, whose sons have tilled Uteri. tnre with the boasts ? and no1 emp'y hnuts of their courage, their perseverance, their nrdy. itg tcnncity ; id tMl England going to Pe,M Ucauee the folly and ignorance of her office have lost an army at Sebartop^o ? The i'iea is abturd. With dishonor Great Britain cannot yet retreat, ff any thiok that Russia can make peace, without suffering far more than it is in the po^er of the allies at pretent to inflict, they sborjd noU} the opinioa .of such men as General C'urzanowski, lateCom mander-in-Chlef of tha Sardinian army, and (or twenty years a Russian officer of high rank. "Nothing can be 'done," says he. <? until the prestige of the Wmperor has been broken by a series of defeat. Taking Sebastop ,1 and Cron stadt will be pood beginnings, but their first ef fect? will be, only to irritate. Russia will fight as long an she oan stand." Think of this, of , tf*e htlp#f*.s ailitd army btfore Sebaetopol, and of the er'ght hundred thousand fresh mea Ilus hia has jet to pour forth, and then say whether ov.Tt?-.res towards peace can be made by Russia ! Br.t whether peace or war, the true, the great question called into being by this war in un ch'inged. That question is the struggle for po pular rights in Europe. We, on thiB side the ocean, who have had no throne to subvert, no rooted aristocracy to hew down and cast in:o the Are, have long and earnestly watched f it the day when the men of Europe should rise oDd demand the tame rights as we have assert ed for ourselves. When a Kossuth or a Mazzi ni aroused a fitful insurrection here or there, and made a clamor as though the end were come, and demanded the honors and the sympa thy due to the martyr, this journal has denounced the cheat or the blunder, and warned the world not to put faith in those who aimed at mak ing Europe free by the aid of nightly conspiracies or sudden barricades. We knew that no great movement could be accomplished by these rash means or under the guidance of hairbrained enthusiasts. But now that half Europe is in arms, and the great conservative press of England has taken the lead in the revo lutionary charge, it seems that the day cannot be far distant when we shall witness some change such as the world has not seen for centuries. Everything conspires for its accomplishment. The Russians prevent a victorious army from returning to keep down the people. The aris tocracy offer sufficient resistauce to feea the movement, and curb rashness. The good sense of the people warns them to conspire in broad daylight, and say what the spirit moves them to utter in the hearing of all men. Day after day, the curse of an oligarchical government is more deeply felt. It is even an advantage that P ranee should be quiet, and thus no opportu nity afforded for the importation of those head lorg and suicidal measures which have render ed so many Parisian revolutions fruitless. There is a wondenul lesson to be learn*, from the .calm stolidity with with which the British peers debate measures In their House, while the people are breaking into bakers' shops at Liverpool and London, and meetings all over the country are tracing the failure of the late military operations to the effects of aris tocratic imbecility. Just so the splendid old gtntilahommes of France sneered in their lordly way, and pursued the even tenor of their noble life while the Bastile was falling, and Rouget de l'llc was writing the " Marteliaise." A few weeks more, says he Timet, and it will be too late for Lord Pal mereton to mend matters. What good can he do in the few weeks? Can he take Sebaetopol, when April and May will pour into it two hun dred thousand Russians ? Can he send an able General to the Crimea, when the rules of the service reftrict his choice to those who are as useless as Lord Raglan ? Can he reform the army, when the whole articles of war are framed on the principle that officers shall be gentlemen not soldiers, and the material for a good British staff does not exist? Even if a truce is made at Vienna, will the British peo ple whose blood is up submit any the more readily to a rule whose worthleesne-s has been so C( mpletely proved ? No, no. It may be weeks, it may be months before the people rise; but if anything short of bayonets in tho streets of London settles the present difficulty, it will be absurd to say that the age of miracles has past. Cuba and the Administration?^ The Very Latest.- On Saturday last the Cuban policy of the administration, according to the Wash ington Union, was decidedly pacific, anti-Bu cbanan, anti-Mason, anti-Soulc, anti-filibuster ing, innocent and conciliatory ? by Sunday, according to the same organ, it ha-1 undergone a ntdica) change, falling back upon the war plutJorm of Alx-la Chapelle as thelast and only chance lor Cuba and the administration. Since then, one oi our Washington correspondents mloims us a middle course has been hit upon by Maicy- a compromise policy, in' the shape of a recipiocity free trade treaty between the United States and Cuba. Brilliant thought! It only requires of Spain to give up her import and export revenues derived from Cuba. She i* rich, has a large surplus of ready money, and can, surely, afford us this compromise tor the Mike of peace. But if .he refuses; what then? W e arc stultified. We give it up. For the pre sent, however, the plan of a reciprocity treaty will answer as well as anything else for Mr. Didge at Madrid. Should Spain decline free trade, and retuse to sell out, the island being absolutely " necessary to the safety 0f our cherished Union,'' we muft take it, either with or without the consent of Marcy. Let us hear from the Union aKain. We should like to know the exact Cuban policy of the admit istration since the New Hampshire election. r The LEOibLAHRE, thk Ten Governors, AND THKIR Dbi-kkbn Frouc. ? The closing KCene at the reception given tbe other day by the "Ten Governora" to the members of the I.egtfatuie on their annual visit to tbe city of New York and "the Institutions," a disgraceful and disgusting affair. It will be ecmcwbat ostouinhing to the people of the inte rior, who have been for muny d.iys in hourly expectation of the pafsa?(c of the Ma'ne Liquor law, to learn that the Legislature. in a b dy, dropping the bill and tbe cause of temperance, have been oil' to lilackw* U'k I land oa a "glo. ilous spree." Generous Tin Governors! ? amiable legislators ! hail fellows well mot! Two hundrid bottles of wine, awl brandy and whirkey ail libitum. After this prlming?aft'T tl.ipo Bacchanalian orgies of Sewardism, sun ly there is a hope for the cause of temperance ?nd Diornli'y. This frolic we regard an decidedly on.inons of the speetly past-age of the Maine Liquor law. It was, perhaps, a paring love fea^t of our Seward law makers, in honor of free liquor and plenty of It. Our Seward re- 1 y rraers have hail their 'pree. Now l?-t ns pre pi,i?P ti>r short ?npplics. under the c rtifleate of the doctor. < Tus&bwHamfs-irb Election.? Mb. PiftMB Cut Adrift. ? Tub Spoilh Democracy De molishkd. ? The result of the recent election in New Hampshire " crushes out" the spoils de mocracy in that quarter. It was the Granite State, the Gibraltar, the citadel, the impreg nable stronghold of the administration. It was the test question between Mr. President Pierce aud the new American party in his own baili wick, between his spoils democracy and the free electors of the State, between the endorse ment and the repudiation of his adminUtjraticn; and It is repudiated root and branch. The reaction is overwhelming ? awful ? complete. Tbe domestic spoils policy, the foreign policy ot our New Hampshire President ? Nebraska, Cuba, Kotzta, Grey town and M trey's leather breeches, put?k and all, have all been Bent to the washerwoman, to be washed, dried, starched and ironed. New Hampshire rcpa diates in '55 her promising champion of '52. She disowns him, his measures, his principles, and his tupporters. New Hampshire is revo lutionized. Governor, Legislature, both branches of Con gress, out and-out anti-administration. This is worse than Fennsy lvania or Ohio. Every thing has bow gone by the board ex cept Virginia, and rhe Is going. New flamp' shire haB done the business. Mr. Wise may persevere with the courage of Don Quixotle to the last, but his knight errantry draws to a clone. Virginia made Mr. Pierce a great man in '52, but it was a great mistake. New Hampshire says so. Virginia will second New Hampshire and Illinois No help for it. We bow to the will of the people. Where is Paul R. George? Lottery Policy Dealers and Gamblers. ? Now and then we are informed of the arrest of a t-ixpenny gambler, or a batch of them in the suburbs, or of a lottery policy dealer or two; and these proceedings are paraded to the world as proofs of the progress of municipal reform in this hopeful ,city of ours. We have only to suggest again to Mayor Wood and the authorities, that the best way to disperse these lottery policy shops and gambling saloons, is to begin at head-quarters. Why not commence operations in Broadway ? Our City Fathers are too modest; but suppose they try. Give us a dashing novelty or two in the way of re form. These little things are of no account. The Difference.? Queen Victoria is com pelled to change her Cabinet very often, in the hope of a better one; President Pierce is com pelled to hold on to his Cabinet for fear of something worse. But tbe English Cabinets ore discordant, out's is a unit. What a blessed thing is ministerial harmony ! Ask Marcy. Ask Forney. THE L&TE8I J* ? W 8. BY MAGN6TIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPKI, Non-Arrival of the Africa. Halifax, March 14?10 P. U. We have a* jet no tidings of the Africa, and judgiug by the paiMge of tbe Pacific, and the poaalbility of a slight detention In Liverpool, owing to tbe non arrival out of the Africa np to the 27th ult , we scarcely look for her before Thursday or Friday. Detention of the SteauialUp Canada. Boston, March 14, 1856. The atramship Canada broke her aide lover Us'. Light, and will be detained in consequence.
Mr. I.ewia, tbe agent of the line, will notify the public when the repaiis will be finished. It i* :uough* slie may be able to go to tea by Friday. The Election in New Hampshire. TBJE LATEST HKTl'K.vs. Concord. Mtrch 14?9 P. M. One hundred and eighty nine towns ahow the follow lig vote forGovimor:? Metcalf, (Know Nothing) 29,777 linker, (democrat) ...iU.7oO Bell, (whig) 2 882 Fowler, flree soil) 1,016 Met call's major. ty over all 2,120 Tbe thlrty-nlne towns remaining to be heard from a?t j ear gave baker 3,619, and all others 2,790. Metcalf 'a majority, therefore, caunot be greatly increased, nor can It be much reduced. Of the two hundred and fifty live representatives known to have been elected, atxty four are deu:o:rats. About fifty remain to be beard Irom Tbe opposition have carried the three Congressman, four of the five Councillor*, and ten of the twelve State Senators- peihaps eleven It is proper to state that this formidable artry of K. N. 'a were elected by the sld of whig and frve aoil votes. In fact, there are but two partiea In New Hamp sblre? the administration and the opposition, or fusion. Ihe former is most signally routed. Tbe vote ot Nashua is, for Metcalf, 1,022, Baker, 473; Bell, If 9; Fowler, 26. ? Tbe vote of Portsmouth is, for Metcalf, 790; Baker, 586; Bell, 81; Fowler, 1. Cheshire county lias gone strong Knjw Nothing. The democrats bera give up the elcctiun. Metcalt' aae pro bablj a majority of .'",000. From WaKlilngton. THE MB BTPAHT WHO SPOKE AT TAMM A NY ?AFFAIRS IN MEXICO? 0*M. QI'ITMAN'S OKrAKTCHb? TUB cmrrkWA chiefs oomo to new york Washijuoto*, M.reb 15, 1855. Some rcl-appiehenMon exista an to tie Mr. Stuart who spoke at tbe recent Tammany Hall meeting in your city. It was Hon Pavid Stuart, member of Coogreas from Michigan, who made tbe speech on the ocradon referred to, and not Hon Chailea K. Stuart, United States Sen* t< r frem Michigan, as has been erroneously tupposel. Senator Kmart has njt been engaged in the Qu xoti: an terprise ot attempting to detend the administration, either inside or outside ot lamruany Hall, since tbe ad journment of Concrete. I ate Mexican aOvlcea represent the people leaving the cnpital, and state that numerous failurea among tbe tradera in that coun'ry were taking place. General Qaitsnan lias none to New Orleans via Montgo mery, Alabama, wliere lie intends stopping a few days The Cbippewa chiefs, with the exception of Hole in- I the Day, Ult lor New Yora in the early train this moru ltg. Interesting from Mexico. Nnr URLSaien, Marcn 11, 1855. Tbe steamtbi^ Oiizhba bas arrived at this put, with da' ea from the city ef Mexico to the 3d inat , and from Vera Cro* to ihe Ftb. Fanta Anna has gine south with hu troops, lea v. ng but fifteen bunored behind him. The oilicial paper says he bas gone to the baths but it i* rum ired that he haa gone to meet Alvnrei, to execute a coup d'r'at. A severe shock ol an eaitbiuske was felt at Mexic > on the 2Mb ult. F.ffrcU of the late Otto. tVwmx, March 14 Its*, ill* <cbooner Telegraph ha? be<n towe.l in'o Denote witli the !o?? of nun't. Capt. WtckeMon wa? bulljf m jt<r?d by a fall ng in??t vb?m?r .-pr ny tie.d, frum Wt? Yi it for IvrtUnd, a*bori? at Chatuam on tta? ir.h, >e full of *?'tr The cargo w?? raved n a damagM atate. Tbefcorm of Friday at Nantucket, New IMloH, lUra ? '.able, and other pUc??, wa? the moit tercre that ba-t l?<n eiperi?nc<d for feara lh< Kil^litful Arrlilent nt Mrrrdtth. C i s 'OKI) March 14, 1S66 Letter* fiotn Meredith, the *cene of the awful diaaiter yesterday, by th? fall ng of tbe town ball floor, rep >rt th<\t Jamen M. Iargln (Jeorg <? C'ltrk, Nathimel Nicbola. 8 M Tuik, ami John 0. M. Lutd bare 4N of th>tr^a. rid. Many o'.bera are not expected to r irvive Over oue huscreo perrote bad bouea broken. The catu trophe has en>t a glo< m orrr the entire community. The Oil In Hirer. I rmnc*<t, Marrh II, IRAS. T'.ttt J1S f<*f, "J *W?f? wtaUicr .? c*?*r a?l mild. i Know Nothing Nomination* In Virginia. Ww downs*, Va., Much 14, 1866. The Know Nothings have nominated Stanhope Floor noy, of Halifax, lor OoTcraor of Virginia; Hon. J. M. H Ecale, of Mason, for Lieutenant-Governor, and John M. Patton, of Rlehmond, far Attorney-General. They hare all accepted the nomination*. Whl| C angrMilonal Nomination. Ntw Uavkn, March 14, M. The Whig Congressional Convention for this autrict this afternoon nominated John Woodruff second, of this city, for Congress. He had been previously nominated by the Know Nothing*. From the South. ARRIVAL OP TBI SOUTHERN MAIL ? DESTRUCTION RY THJt KIUB IN TUB WOODS IN SOUTH CAHOLINA AND OfcOllOIA, ETC., ETC. Baltimore, March 14, 1866. By the arrival of the Southern mall, a* late a* due, was have received Mew Orleans, Savannah and Charleston paper*. The Charleston Cowier gives additional details of the destruction from the tire in the woods in South Carolina and Georgia. Many houses, mills and other property hsd been destroyed. On several railroad*, trains loaded with cotton haa been burnt. Whole plantations, with all the buildings on them, had been swept away. The turpentine distillers have also Buffered. Near Cheraw, 300,000 turpentine boxes were burnt. Ibe Charleston military companies were called out to settle the difficulties en the Northeastern Railroad, and hlrty rioters had been arrested and committed to jail. Destructive Conflagrations. FIRE IN BATH, N. T. Alkaxy, March 14, 1865. A fire brake out in the village of Bath yesterday. It originated is the Clinton House, corner of liberty and Steuben streets, and swept eastward along the north side of Liberty street to the corner of Orchard street, then turned northward, and at last accounts was ex tending In that direction. The Second Baptist Church was about taking fire when the express messenger left Bath for Rochester. No water was to be had, and no thing could be done to arrest the flames. Among the sufferers are Kelson Hamilton, of the Clinton House; H. R. He**, clothing merchant; Potter ft Selye, do. ; R. W. Church, dry goods; H. W. Perrlne, do.; L. W. Church, hardware; fioby ti Woods, dry goods; D. Rogers, do ; J. Kose, boots and shoes; A Hess, druggist; L. C. Whitney, dry goods; M. Terrell, of Conjress Hall. PI RE AT GBNEVA. Uenkna, March 14, 1864. A fire commenced last night on Seneca street, which completely destroyed the stores occupied by C. Spier, J. W. t-mitb, Mauthral & Kobn, and S. S. Lolib. Loas about (100,000. A portion of the loss was covored by insurance. State of the Weather. Washington, March 14, 1866. It commenced raining he.re about eight o'clock this evening. There is some thunder aid lightning South of us. OCUKNSBUBG, March 14, 1856. A snow itorm commenced yesteriay afternoon, and still centianes, drifting much. The Iceia yetgooJ across the St. Lawrence. Oswioo, March 14, 1865. Weather mild here this morning, with rain. The St. Nichclas is loading merchandise for Toronto. Sale of the Corporation Wharves and Slips. Yesterday being the day advertised for the sale of the wharves and slips belonging to the Corporation, a large crowd attended in the Court of Common Pleas room, composed principally of steamboat men, shipowners and speculators. The leases of joMt of the docks, which were offered yesterday, were sold last year, but as they had bat one year to run, they were all brought into market again and re sold, on the average at great ly reduced prices. ^hen the leases were offered last year there was a bill pending In the Legislature to Increase the rates of wharfage on vessels, which bad the effect of producing a speculative impulse cn the part of buyers, and hence the enormous prices which some of the docks brought. In mtny cates, we understand, the lessees were unable to pay the Tent. On opening the sale, the Comptroller stated that former leases required the Corporation to have six feet of water in the slips at low tide, and In some instances, where the Corporation had failed to comply with the stipulation, instead of receiving rent they bad actually been brought into debt to the lenses*. Now, the Comptroller said the Corporation would not agree to furnish asy depth of water, but that he should use hi* endeavors to keep MM slips dredged out for the sake of the public health. The leases are to run five years from the flrnt of llty next, and the purchaser to take the docks as they shall be found on that day, and k ep them in repair during the time of occupancy, aid the Corporation to be l;able only for damage by the elements. The following are the prices per annum whijh the leases brought ye?terday, together with the amount for which th?y were seldlast year:? MOO} yoo ?.*?} HS ft-900j 8,350 EAST BiVEK. Pxtr. 1854. W?nt aide No. 12 and bulkhead aljoin iDfr. old slip 93,200 taut si?e No lb and half bulkhead adjoin ing Maidio Un? 3,700 Wiat lice No. It*, half of end and naif bulkhead 1 letcher atreet ? EaM. fide No VO. lalf of ecd'ond half bultbead, Burling elip ? Weet aide No. 21 and half bulkhead, Uur linK flip 4,200 Feet aide No. 22, Fulton atreet and Fulton market flip 4,200 Fa lit hoc No. '/4 and west tide No 25 and bulkhead. lVck alip f,100 lam ? d?- No. 29 with end of said pier, Kooeevelt atieet 676 Bulkhead No. Sit, ?eataide ? No. JM aid U alf bulkhead, Jatnea elip. . . \ Vwat Fide and half bulkhead, Jame* alip . Feat aide No. ?3 and half bulkhead. Oh Trr *tnct,,i No. 34 anl half bi.lkki ad between Oil \er and Catharine streeti... No. 37 and half hulk*.?*d ' No. and lalf bulkhead, Market, si p.. No. 40 aod half ouluhead, I'ike flip.... No. 41 ard hi If bulkhead, like Klip . ...i No 4uand h H bolkh-ad hutfr^ra -lip.. . 1 No 44 nail hall bulkhead, Kutger* -lip | No 4tt, Jelteraon htr-et ? 3,13') ]lal < f lo b pi" ih at toot I'elaacy ctreet ar<l i ui k liiad between I,?.'i0 1,050 Bull liiad fiot Hietii^rton a rett 300 63J South tide betwenManton and Kirington It i ri tr ? 600 Bulkh' ad foot Thlid street ? 50 Foot Fifty-third atreet 180 ISO I'trr atid bulkhead loot hixty first htieet, . ? 10 Fict Out Hundred and sixth utre.t 106 43 NOHT1I KIVKR. Ncrtfc half N<>412 and ,half buUhar.d, Al tlD| atiwt 3,460 - . 1 ? ? > Wen; lialf and end No. 18, Cedar atreet. ) ,a ^ Fa at kail No 13 an.l half bulkhead, O- S-10,?00 dar atieet J ?outh bait No. 14 and half bulkhead. Ce rar street 7,600 3,200 F < utb half hnd end No. 20 agT bulkhesd, Ii?? ati ???... VCtT. 6,050 5,000 North ball >o 20 and hall bulkhead, Per atieet 2,600 1,700 Sotth half No. 23, Vesey and Fniton atreeta ? North half nod end No. 29 Warren atreet. ? hi.u'ii half No. 29, Warren atreet ? North half No :I4, Harr-00 i-trert 3, 000 No. S6, North Moi re atreet l,0?.n No. I'7. |Va-h atree* 6,800 I'iint of ljLgHntra<'t ? No. 39, Vertry ?*reet 3,200 No. 40. Watt* atreet ? Ra*in fo? t of t-plin* atreet ? No , 46 at ?#n>t huikfceatl Charlton atreet 3 KiO No 41 ana be.f huUBead, Charlton atreet 3,00i) No. 47, Ham* fairy a*r?et 2,tO> No. 4?. Clarln.B atreet 1,000 No 1.0. llortrn atreet... No 51 and bulkhead Christopher "treat.. 1 4^0 No f I and hal' bu'khead, Amoi str<v t.. . . 2,'>(W So fi3 i nd ball bulk be?. Charles atreet.. H75 ko :4- I'erry street 850 Paiajo bulklmd, formerly No Il?u? ?at'! atieet ? OoO Rti '.head. ,ijn? a Tf-et ? 74 North half foot t ft rt? ? nth ?tro? t ? l'?0 Ne* pi. r f"?'t of >? r"nt<-?r.th ?treit ? Into Fort o: K.i||ht< i>Bth etree I ? 1.2<k( Frot nf Iwentkth ?tre?t ? ^ Bt Ikl.tad and tart of acutti aidn Twenty first atieet ? 1>0 Foot of Twenty B?( ood atre>*t ? Feet of T? ?nty a *t), atreet ? ''~6 Frot of Thirtieth Ffr-e-t ? 1176 *>w |der fool nf T> Irty-aerenth atreet.... ? 7M i oot of Forty n-ieiilh alreet ? 474 liroolilyn CM y NfW?. r? .svimcvN toa K >r?: ? William M. Farrdl, n ?oim* Kan, ?u ? r*ai|B?4 Wors th? Coatt #f 0 ii rii i ? i Micr. ? ynt<*r<1aj, 'n an iaillctment for r^pe cgmu ?. tod up n ti p person of ? Itttl* girl namM M%rjr t.llzavth Kolaa Th*- i,ilVnc?. a* tliargc-.. ?a? rommitUv! Wt*?*n ih- ?' tta ?t'i '.'i>tr. of Jaatiarj :?>t, *t th# r*' .taw o( the arrtiMt), la UttUi lh - t'fl w?? ?mp,< r?-.l la lb# t?'i, ijr ?? Biir?o to an iB'*ot Kr ilmwo a tovh toaM df? aia hwamo manic' "3 ttio ,-irl ?om inM aft?r, wWh J"4 t" In |u rr, tf -???! ?d n th ? air*"' ?f tba#(f?Mant Th" ev <mbc? ?.n 'nr,'ia<ivt, ?mi h? J?ry a!t fh h< rt ^ m r.<r, f -ua? tkf bfiaoaer gui ij. jit ivt- fa l House?. 8cnor Amigolx and the RcpollUe of ?dtco' ? lit the Diai io Official of the Mexican republic, of Ffb. 14, 1866, (the official paper of the Mexican government,) U the following communication:? The AUoiney General lent us yesterday the following letter atxiut the suit that he bai brought before tbo Supreme Court of the ration againit Don Francisco do Arimfcon, in eompliance with orJers from 11. 8. H. Uesersi 1'reiii'mt: ? 10 THl kUITCSi Or THE OlSIOIAL JOUBWAIi. Mi:* ico Feb. 13, 18M. Qmtuxid -I beg yon to inform the public, through tho columna of jolp raper, that in compliance with a supremo trder which 11. H. Ii bat been pleased to send me, through til* ?xcellti ly the Secretary of Foreign Affaire, I bar* brought a kbit in the Supreme Court of the nation against - tin- Mexican ex-Consul iu Now Orleans, Don Franeiioo do Arranpi-ii , to recover from bim 57 which he took un duly cut ol tbe fund* that the supreme government had he the United State*, and put at bis disposal. and the legal la ter-, t di e I. poo >aiu JW-.W 07 Ironi tbo V3d of October lait, v thai being li e date of the account In wbieb ho oharges eat* aum a? commissions, which have not been aeeordad to him. and WI ich he cou.<l not chargo, being a public officer bavins a ?alary. 1 have brought the aaid suit fur the recovery alio of uaiuagei resulting from hfa having held back aald aum. I have r> nerved all othir demande Utt tha nation bae against t,m to be brought in *-^*)N1AN0 DEL CASTILLO. Ih.b very extraordinary proocetiing baa compelled ma to make the following formal protect, which haa been duly uanemttled to tjeneral Almoote, the Mexican Miuis ur at Washington, by my counsel, Messrs. J. & W. B. Autbon:? Umiau Statu of America.? To tU whom these pre isnts shall or may concern. 1, Kobe rt B. Campbell, a rub le Notary of the State of New York, by letter* patent undec the treat aeal of the raid State, duly commissioned and dwelling iu the city of New York, in said State of New Yerk. end retting ? Know ye, that on the 13th day ot March, in tho year of out Lord one tlioubftud ei^lit hundred biid tilty live, At tho Bii<x city, pertonaily appear I before me, Kramisoo do Arrungoii, 01 tne aaid city, who being by me duly aworn on the IIolw ?\angeiiats of Almighty Ood, voluntarily, freely, ana olemnly did d.-elare anu depose an follows: ? That m tbo i im nth of July, iu the year of our Lord 1804, he was employed by tho Keputiliu of Moxioo to take out of tho bands aud poc St, ion ot liir Excellency F. N. Almonte, Minister Plenlpo* tel. .i&ry oi *aid Kepublic to the United States, a large sum ofiuony belonging to said republio, anil which aaid republia considered in peril. That deponent being so employed, un dertook the outy and received the aaid aum of money from the : aid Aliuoute, and itcurcd the same for the said republic in divers banks and plaeea of depoait in the city of New York. That having performed thia duty and informed tho propec off.ctrs ol saiu republic that he bad don* ao, be was consti tuted banker ot aaid republic to disburse tb* same, a* ho might by aaid republic be directed. That he did disburse tbo tamo, in obedience to various orders and drafts of said re public ur its proptr offitur* in tbia behalf, eaeept a certain aum oi money retained by him for his.commissions at tbe rate ol oi.e per tent, which he wai content, with tbo asaent of said r> public, to receive iu full as bis commissions, although entitled to a larger compensation. That said republic dis puted his risht to make any charge, aud finally, through their aaid kinistar Plenipotentiary, appealed to th* courts ol tbe State of New York, aud caused deponent to be ar reite< lor raid sun so retsiaed, insisting that he was nob entitled to any allowance for such bis servioea. That npou ihit. deponent s application to Vo discharged from said ar rest, the said Court decided, in effect, that he was entitled to oharpe bis commissions at such rate as a Jury should deem rirbt and proper. Thai deponent thereupon claimed be lure aaid tribunal commissions at the rate of percent, and alro a balance dnc him lor money paid fer tho use of said republic and for a balanoe of salary die to bim. That on this issue the said snlt waits tbe ae Von of a jury of tbe country. And the deponent Bays:? 'that after tbe Court had so decided, to deponent's very great surprise, be leained.fr. iu the official paper of thtf Msxiosa fovirnneut, tailed Uiario UJI'niul," ana published on tbo 4th F. b , If.'ift , in the city of Mexico, that by the order of Q. 8. II. General Santa Anna, the Geueral President of said re public, the Atti rncy Central of said republic, in oontempt ot the indepenuei.t tribunal of the State of New York, to which raid Minister Plenipotentiary, by tho order of said General President, had already appealed, had brought ano ther auit for the same alleged tuuso of action before the Su iTemu I ourt ot said republic against this deponent: that said Supreme Court ia not an independent tribunal, before which, in the present distracted state of said republiothis dt pouent cun o. tain justice in the premises, but is eutirels under the control of anid General Prcaidsnt, rendering such judgment as he may uicsate, and before wbioh tribunal thin d< pouent caunoi cveu appear with personal safety. He also says he v.rily l.eli. v?s that this attempt to draw said suit lr. in tbe courts ot tb* United States to the said oourt, thus controlled by said General l'reaident. is with tbe intent of ob taining an unjust judgment agaiust bim, tbe deponent, and then applying to too courts of any country where the depo nent may be tounn, to enforce tbo same, upon principles of national comity, to tha utter disregard of this deponent's Jnat rights: and inasmuch a* be cannot have safe access to aaid supremo Court of the Republic of Mexico to defend his rights, be protests against tbe said pro. ceedings in the face ol' all nations to which rosort may at any time be bad to enforce the same, and he now requires me, the aaid notary, to make his protest and this publla act thereof, that the tsme may servo and b* of full force and value as of right tball appertain; and thereupon tha said >ranciico de Arrange ji doth protest, aud 1 tlie said no tary, at hie ipeeial instance and request, do by these pre sents publicly and felt mnly protest, against all said unjust proccctiinis of II. S. H , the General President of naid re public, and of tl.e Attorney General of aaid republic, and of raid .Supreme Court thereof, to the end that the same maw be ol no value whatever iu any court of justice of any otheC nitior, republic <r kingdom to which application may bt) made to enforce the same. Ills done and irofeited the 13th day of Marcb, in tb4 year of cur l.ord, I'iO. In testimony whereof, as will the said appear, as I tbe no tnry have sul scribed there presents, aud I have also caused ui) Ft si of ? dice to be hereunto affixed tha day and year last above wrlttep. F. DE ARKANGUIZ. 'Ssai. J? Kiihmit Ii. CaMPntix, Notary Public. lliie protest >? a* submitter to Gsneral Alnonte on the llith of March lust . aud on the 14th I received a communication from bim, announcing to me formally an order of the buprxtue t ourt of Mexico, commanding mo to appear twtor* that tribune I within one moBth from tbe tervice of that or<*?r, to answer a suit brought by tbo Attorney General of Mexiro against me. for the very lame sum of mom y cbt'me<l by the republic of Mexico t> tbe slut now penning io th? tuperior Court of thio ? ity, aD< in ?hit:h I am here held to bail. Thai I am ia be one suit required to be in New York to answer, and by tbe other to be ia Mexico at tbe same time, for tbo ame purpose. lam willing to submit my rights to a ust ar.d nuiept ndent ir hunal, and trust that the world will justi'y me in protesting, as 1 bave done, againit ny other. F UK ARRANGOlZ. Spring Style of llnta Juat In trod need. ? Thooe of our readers in wart of a fashionable hat can obtain one ab HAl.l.'S, S14 Urosdnay, who is the acknowledged leader ot ?sehiei iu New 1 < rbly public approbation. Corner of Lie penard and Crcadwi., Genl>i<* Spring Styles of Oontlcuen'a Hot* and Caps aro now r auy ut jh Llroadway, opposite St. Paul's Church. White <4 now Ready to Furnish his Coo* tomers and the inllicwiih t ia spring style of hats. For ttnentteof texture anil gentility of sbspe, they staud une qualled. A splendid hal lor 93. WllITk, 2|j llroadway, corner of Fulton. Plotins,? T. Gilbert Ot Co. 'a Celebrated JEo Uan pianos, Horace Vt at^n' modern improved piano*, and Iboso of a large nttm'.er of other makes, somprising tho Isrgest and r.ost desirai ir assortment in th* United Mates, will be sold at prieea which defy competition, for eaah or sa tisfactory paper i'ersous in the city receiving order* for fiaaos or minimal instruments of any kind, will find it to tbtir advantage to csl . UOltACE tTATERS. 333 llroadway. Slelodeon* ?* O. Ot II. W. Smith's Mrlo. tsons tunid tl.e equal temperament, can be found 'inly at the music and risno store of HdKACE WATEKS, 333 Broad ?*y. The trade siipplie.i on the moat reaaonablo terms. The Improved Violin.? s'lie most eoally esriud as well as most pbpuUr muaieal instrument In us*. Manufactured nt 333 Hrosdwa?, nver Waters' music stor*. * . ROIIERIS'-IN, iuventor and teacher of tbe improved ) eyed violin. Piano* forte, of any style, from first clsuui iscbsuge for dry goods, with a good '?e, Herald office. Ulll I 'cole's Poi^hll? Die "CUpper,"' J oat cut, cot tains a splendid portrait ot Bill Poole, together with a lull and complete history of l.ls murder, and all his murderer- A tLril.n .r history. Only tbreu ceuts. Stereoscopic lingiieireotypes, medium size, $1. in cusc. ' rdiuar^ portraits, 'i, cents and .10 eents. Taken liv Holmes' |at nt doubl* acting stereoscopic ca mera-. I'eptr pirturi <.r photcijirapfts, will soon bo intro duced, ri preienting liiil's colors, at l!hU Broadway. Wllllrm Poole's Pui ti nit, executed In artistic style, rail I c iound in tSt Police Caxette, now ready. It is taa.ntroma Itrg* daguerreotype, for which he sat a tew dayi prior to reeeivini. hi' death wound. Phutoftiwplis. I.tlr. birr, ond Miniatures, ex~ eeut. u by Mr. 11 ILL'S Ameriean process of coloring, sur paninr ?? e imp< rted p. .trv of art and high price coloring, ? ill soon be intrediood at Jh9 llroadway. stereoscopes, tl. (mpoeta-it to llous< -eeperSexOar Spring eSeurliiient ot csrpeting*. uib lota* curt&ias, and cur I? n ?. .t> ii.?, -, iSk'iw ret tty or inapertion and wil> hw ?)9*r<sl at greatly '?lnc?<l prices. LOKU h TAYLOR, Vrsnd str?e>, corner <>f Cftrynlis. Peslrr* In t'lotliliij; Visiting New Yora ttxlx season, are ruspoetf* lly invitod to examino our stock of spring Kid at.ritn r e! tuiog, si we tc?l assured they will llnl l?, Irom It., .stent variety, stile, and cheapness, will eeril y o< thtlr e. ini.lsrstiou. wbile ihe dispositi u of our r*tn isetori ru t '.is aeaeon ha- been to sreatly reduce their ?' ekv ? e bsve availed ourselves of the advantagts of a low j,,rt?t I- r :uc<1e and labor, to man .laetore a much larger itock t. nn wehaeee ?r 'one ? which, consequently, we will je enabled in f!?r a; ee. arks' W low prices I*. I'EYLIN A tlj., I .N->, ii'j aud 2tSl flroa Iway, corner Warren street. Hare Opj orfniili) for Milliners, ? The largest snd finest air m ot ol s| rln and summer millinery n as inN-w^ork, w ill be opened tnia day, by K. r. wild-, V s. it ai.d Z! J. h" it cet The atteutlos of milliners ts ef pst ta:l> ? . i * k*w 1 r. n. k beSSS#* loss I by tko leaain, r. cdl-t' ? ol l ari. cn tiie 1st ?f Marcb, which will be e?b|l te.l on ti nt occasion , c's?, to the new styles of itraws, tho superb ribl :. sit tt. ?.l llowi r*. Sc.. received by the " la e eieari' r>. 'idol.vt e * ith t!io French fs ri ?- will b>, i ?h:l it . a , r. at sr < j of I Oaeetl, Me., trom the fact ri >s of th* inl si rlber, who n pit roin three tu four hundred bands .u tl.is a. | arti * i ot hi* lusis ?**. The stock of ?n isi ed millim ri end mil" -y materials is undoubtedly tbe in> >f ? alsn'it* in tbe . ? sud tb* opportunity otfired to tbe trade ri teearing ? v..r? b-st and t.i?*? fastii we |? rins Is ono 'hst ?i I not h? utpasaed Tb' ' and J- John str ; >t. T Inm* li MM Auction,? We me i.o?t otr< rliijj IB' ii ?>>lrt:n" ?' i "I t .miia?k , iipttM. rwcllny.. Itn.B j> < kit I ai.lk. rohii ft, *c at bol >w he ii a. nlactt. ,-i r. |. ,< ? II I.KA0IIA I ttt 4 CO., 4. urn , u 4 ftCMt. Fr*?h Importation of iisptto ?t a I^r*r Mark. f< r i i y I: ' i' \M ' I?l, mi ( ???J llow?ry 'lh ? target ?J?>rti ' ' ? ri?ua'li n, .'Ivvt, tics try, Uruir U, t?r a tin ' ?i I "l ?, at a function ot P> percent. R? lai nl ?r, . i: ??t rjr. All. (it Ii. Nmiluy Will Hold III* Il'iftilm ?m |(f| , i it?cV? ? ?id lion In t!.U d?y, al l;1 . . I . ?< . * t 1 1 Mi - '????' K.j'han a. I'or further par i i til - i 1 r 1 1 1 ? ' ml. MM lf>?r Col nm. Cat* |t|?? c ,i. I ? 4 t>" lb i r. No. t llroad ilrctt. ul thou* ftl" WIk? Miviij-i on lliinA' at (l.i in?i i,?*t?ry n< MEIMH R"T A HKARD, 27 Mai l?n lit. tie>.tl.T*n rriutrlni ? y <i wi t or tonp.>? can ?at a t iter nrttela at 11" ?? la tt>^ai?at for ?I0 lh*n l? . h!>r-? I I .? ttr 'x'ra'arai.1 linajway ???.?< #- j. (all ant Judy for ywntlw. Only I'rtic Muliil tnanlxt to tlirih A To,, *.o. : W, Vai4e? la??, by ? Ii.l'-tri.i Ft MM tun nf all Nt tKi.. i i tli"HH patent radi* at ? n? s Irmi. Rt!er *?a* t in i' I'loHMsam Vfcl ntin" M"". tt"IH?H I'ark^raiJJ. n H, I'ura o'nr. An at! ? ti ->? ? ll't ?t na-ata i f r'ri . i .<? 1 atiii'T ; alitmia <it >.i t.y thit tnu, may It KtL *\ u?4 list. V'l vk If itv f A. H. UUV y> *?