Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 9, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 9, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAIII GORDON BEKNBTT, PROPRIETOR AND KIO ICR. trrwi m. w. ooswcb op kasbau and mrw era. Volume XM No* 08 amusements this evening. ACACIMY Of ML1 SIC, Fourth ntb Htie^fiLum Vbll. BROADWAY THEATRE, IrcUvtl-Riciitlo III.? Abtomv ahd Clbopatka. NIBLOS GARDEN, Broadwaj-tia J ?D Co.tciRr ?abbiagb or Ubobobttb. Bowery theatre, ??wnj-Gun>'ui-AT4i.*NCHA. BURTON'S THEATRE, i butitri J?m Paidb -ti? mu it o?. _____ WALLACE'S TDKA THE, Brtnlwaj? SrATB Prioojieb ?Fat i. j'?*? N?w Foctmak. AMERICAN MUSEUM? Artorroon My Wira'i Diaby tmwii Ui ftriSluuvai. Evcnm*? ixvina Dutchman. WOOD'S MINSTRELS. VN!fM>ic?' Ball ? *73 BlMrfllll. IIIt'Ki.ET 3 OPERA HOUSE, 639 Broaiwaj-Bres a*t > ErHiopiA.t CrciA r&oupi. rERHAM S BPRI ESQUE OPt RA HOUSE. U3 Broad trm>? EthiofiaS kmamcla. V* PIRE BALL, 596 Brrtdwaj? Pakobada ?? tv acib. New York, Monday, April 0, 1833. MalU Iter Enrope. THE HEW TORE HEBALD? EDITION FOR EUROPE. Tbe Canard Mail Rteauiatii ) Alia, > 'apt. Lott, will leave Beaton on Wediieaday, At ikjov, for l.iveipoDl The European ?>?)!? will 1of? m 'bin At ? quarter to two o'clo k tomorro v at terno.n. Tbk Hmuld (printed in Fngllih and French) will Se publkhtd at ten o'clock in tiie morasug. Single copiea, tm wrapper*, aixpence. 8ubicrtptioBi and a<.Tertif?jeeuta for any edition of the Niw York Bebai d will be received at tfce following piacf ? tn Europe.? LiTBRrooi....lehn Hunter, No. 2 T'araill<e street. Lobtvon E4w?r.!?, Pamlfrrd fc Co , No. 17 Oornhill. *? Wm. Thomas &t'o.,>o. 19 CaUiarine ttroet. Pabis UvinfiLon, Wella k Co., H I'lace de la Bourse. The ceDtenta of the European edition of the Hik ald will embrAce tbe ne^R received by nail and tele/rarh At the office during tbe previous w<ck, andto the hour of publication. The Sewi. Our news from the South Paciih is a', once im portant aid interesting. The empire of Brazil is represented to be piay;ng the faame > 6le ia tne Santh as is imputed to the United States in the North? that la, pursuing a pclicy of conquest and annoxa tior. Its influ'ncs baa Irons bo great ia the neighboring republic i.f Urafcuiy that it la described u extrcleing a protectorate over It, whhh pro tectorate it is pudicted will soon be transform id into an absorption; and it bat) got into a qaanel with the ether weak republic of Parsgnay, and in vaded its territory wi ti both ??a a-rt laud force*. This invasion pcor Paraguay has v?ry iaaiequ%? aacacBcf resisting ho that the ii>sue of the col (lot ia not very doubtlul. The amende nust either be made to Brazil ur that empire vrill ab?jrb tbj cfh'ncing republic. The governments of the Platte pr ivincf a are called upon to intervene in tbe stra?gle( inasmuch as their pulttfja! aad c:>m:nerc!al interests wou'd be lrjuretf by the absorption of Par.tga iy and Uruguay by the imperil counterpart of the United States in South Amerisa. In Colli, social and commercial affairs arc f i.vorAble. Tha govern mtnt aid the people are djv ot'.Dg their t~erg:ea to the development of the res jurcea of tha country. Railroads and otner ways of communication a~e being opened, and popular elu ratios h recaiviug attention. In Peru, matters are not so prosperous. The slaves, who were insaumitted some time Binse, tefoae to wcrk ; and consequently the owners of p'anlations aie rrdneed to a deplorable condition. Au effoit is about to be uiide to provide for this by the importation of Chinamen. The French aad EnglUh eqaadrcnu weie arriving at Cal-ao en route >o a rendezvous, where they we*e to coaibiae an other atta k on the Rossun fortress of Petropiu lowaki. The French admiral, Des Pointei, who had oemmanded at the first assault on that fortress, died on beard the frigate Le Fcrte, at sea, abiu'. thirty hours from 0 ?l!ao, aad was icteirid in that * city with all ire lionors due to his rank. By the arrival ef The steamship Uiiited SUtes we base adeieea from Stviat to tae 3d of April. The United States made the pt>sage froan Havaaa to Sandy Hook in three d'js a*jd twenty-thrse hours? the quijkest on record. On ieuvtug tie ieiand the paddle- box of the United Slates aocldin tally s-rc?k the tip t>nd of the spatter boom of the Spaniel) ship of war Fran-.isco, aad broke it ifl'. All accents agree that E>t ampsa, who wis gxs rotcd cn the 31at nit., dijd like a heto, fxjtaim'ng with hie kit breath? -'Deal'- to t^e tyrants ! Liag l.fe to jittrty We have dates from t'.e ; mp're o Hayti tithe 24-h of Mtrcb, by the timultane >uh arrival of th? brigs Watson ard Oclafield ? the f< rrc':r from Si. T)> wngo Ci^y aid the latrer fr oe: Port vu Prlnc*. Ths United Stales tioo{> of war Falmouth was at Por to P.iace, and her ootfimacder, T. P. dkair, hid ia teica'.cd himself int;e case. cf the t .vc ivacrictn teamen in uiisoncd for sn spssnJt oa tks erew of a Uajtitn cccooner. The m?n, it tr.erna, tier.) bjr.v !y hied, and the. offian cf the Falmouth gcaeroasiy autcerlbed the ntcfaiary amoant to obttin their | releaie. We n anut'er coluxn soma interest- i ixg traraiations from the Mcnittur Haytirn ail ] other pai>(tf. The details of the ne ts from Australia to Jau. 12 will bs found elsewhere. Dastor CitherarooJ, an Ain?iicv? pb>si>; an. was abiti', to visit th: in terior for the purv b-? of txpiorlng ths couaUy. Owing to the lite demonstration ol' tne mliera ?.'q: gold licence a>st m w*s h\>oliB\ed. Ojvernxsot had aitt.ultar>ec'iu*<!y eommnrcsd a s^atex oTiian. cial retrench ?ent. The aouthjrn cahnies wi'l nj', join Sjdify ia an eide?vo; to eatabliVi ?. mail loule by way of Punama, as trey prtfer that via Hu?z. There had b en ft ^ecreiise in tie proJo e of gold. Qaarft cruani.if; micnices \*?re ;e*i./.ag agosd piofii for th? o ?r. ;r.s. A sjit a ol com ?isiicn txale f.aads is expose J. Gjhl rased a*> X3 17. A eorrtspcn&tt cf the Siu F. ancis jo lltruld, wtivirg from Shanguftc on the 2Uh 01 Paccmb*r, girta m iniertstiBg accj-.uit o?" a visit whi:ihs t ad resentl; -c..Je tj Nacgwaki, J>p?c. TioJa p>anfae and Dutch < flictra? the Istte* attache ? to tie factory at itioima? recekfd h'm with ton h aMent or. in Nangvaki, 1?) h the n?bl?t and oer etams live iu gcettt aplondor, t je pu jiic bu '<!? gs are veiy fine, and a sr n t adicgbns'k p'ova'Jld, Theeducati n of native < bi'^rc.u is m?d> pieipo' sory by tbs Stkte, a <1 1. ? tjwii bid ?. ti'rjbir or (?V: :acko:l<i. Imm? ? Li;? ceutn o" op.?er were l>?ing K jooi'i* n.i'ile ptdiented tbe writer wvb f^ur huid.ed pounds ot c\i;er in rc.u c f r a copy of McCuIIocVr cic'J-nsry. Amer vAn wlule iblps abounded in the arux, and <?* 'p' ai rouSd '-hi islands. Ia to day'a i ap<r m?y b* fooad L'gVy later ?t lag iateQigracr wm i *.h Territeiy. r_>* L*ai? * tore htd given a m?gr rt ? h dinner p ir'.f Take' City, wbl:h wwaaJcnded Vy all the dign/.a ri?s of Moimoidom, a'su Li.nt. Cj!. 3te;tje sa l the United Stages efficers loc ited ia the Terr t^ry. The neve of the diaplao-in<ut of Bt gham V iang ai 0 uvernor tad b'tr lcceived, md created soni1 mrpilie; hot ro o; eu op;. -ai on t "> the ?n o of C \ Htepi?>e w; D antl "fpitod. Ih? Morroocs, i*. #i I bi teas, have eajoscd their winter rjqtutert r's- thest ileal iep:ne aU< nB balls, once**!, Aj.- t.? tV 'oileot ex'eBt. The stcsniship 111! ?is arrived at port ot? Satarday, with \ tTOO.OTO i ? gol?l ?l'*tt aa^fr.e week's )a*er ne?s fiom CY>rornia. Financ e and eoBimercial Bit < s rera.. rJ without altiratio.i T. e h n?? of Pa;f, Bico*> ?V C?. kid j>dTf-."?*i tha* ?key were p*ej of; for an ev'y r? -mp^m cf laiitM, Let ncdij h\d bern Pud. Auta* A; Co.'s "id erne befc? the r-nrV m a var'-fy of motions, backed by ? brilliant of lawyers, and it vh t bought the ewe would be taken to tbe Supreme Court for Mt'JWDtit A nob broke Into Adams & Co. "a tacking I cu?a in Sonera, seised upon $49,000 icund therein, and divided the amount among ttie told ere of oirtidoaies of deposit. G.J. Hubert Saunders, of Sau FxancUco, tud been arrested for ccm witting forger U a tj the amount of $28,000, upon B. Blant'er, Wm. Hedge, John B. Ado let Mid Lewis Crowtscr, Wm. H. Onlandt, and Wm. Fogert y . B lunders procured bail in $ 10,000, aid afterwa'ds de;amped. If the representations from the minixg districts a:e correct, the minere were in a I igbly prosperous condition. Big lum.s of ge'd were frequer t!y dug out, but a nugget weigh, irg thrte fcucdred pounds, valued at sixty thomana outlaw, found near Downieville, was regarded with astontahocent snd admiration. Vigorous ex rt oDs wtie to discover whether there were any more left of Use 6E.rte tort. A counts from the Kern river mines created the wi dest excitement, and tiou sandswtre tcpai;ing to thi newly discovered placers full of hepe. Ou thi. whole, toe mining news jus tifies the buihf Ln a decided increase in the ship ment of duet du/ing tie coming summer. Tue La giabture lad taken tbe morals and v?oes of the pco pie in baLd. Bills ecppt'-ssjcp gambling uidbjuns of ill fame hid p.e.*?d both houses, and the friends oi temperancfl were sanguine of the ultimate ea?c< ment of tbe Maine liquor law. Tfte co' ton mirket was active on Saturday, wi'.h sa is of 4.000 bile; at fall pricss. FJ mr wiw firm, though pricee did not Indicate any coange of mo ment. Sau'.hern fair to good while wheat sold a; 12.60 a (2,55. Good Southern white corn sold at 105c., and prise Jersey yellow was held at 106c. Pcik Cvntir.Led firm, but the high prices demtndsd by holders checked sales. The traisastioas mide vere it full previous priccs. Other provisions were ?in f*ir request, aud closed firmer. Whiskey sold freely t,'. 30c. Freights were rather slack. Cotton wtfl offering for shipment, end soma engagements were made ut 5-32d. a 3-ltid. W. 11. St ward for the Presidency? New York Programme? Estimate* of tbe Spoils. Immediately utter the re election of Sew ard to the United States Senate, the re suit of much tribulation, many troubles, a vast amount of bargaining and selling, and any quantity of hard work among wirepullers and pipe layers, they resolved next to make a State movement in behalf of their champion for the Presidency. This movement is now beginning to be deve loped. The plan is to carry the Legislature next fall for Seward, and to get for him & le gislative Presidential nomination for 1856, as the favorite of the dominant party of New York. Every thing available or accessible is to be applied to carry out this project. Hence tbe figurings in the Seward journals of the canal revenues, the State debts, the financial policy of the State, &c. Hence tbe dispensations of tbe spoils by the Clark regency at Albany, and their estimates of their available assets for fu ture operations. Hence the Haine Liquor law, to keep up the temperance excitement in the interior, and the new police bill to turn over the police corps of this city to the control of the s(kne shifters aud hired rufOois of the Broad way House. The end justifies the means with the Seward coalition, however detestable or demoralizing the meaus may be. The following estimates? which were probi bly p:cked up in the room occupied as the head quarters of the Seward Junta at the Autor House? will show to the uninitiated reader how very closely all tbe party n ovemeuts of the nrcb-agitator are connected wi',h the spoils, aud how nicely arranged ere bis calculations of losses and gains for the next fall canvass:? LOSSKS. Deficit dcj in the casul fundi, in consei] leo-e of ibe robbeij of tba spoils In contracts.. 11,000,000 Fiist half jear'.H loss to rbe trade trom tba prohibitory liquor Uw, mj 10,030,000 Total lo*x in cash $11,000,000 Lohh in votee, {0,00(1. GAINS ? ESTIMATED. From tbe Den jxlioe bill, ia cash $ >00,000 llilto in iuondlas Iroui gambling house*, lottery < ,, louttt of ill fame, , ?ay 6,00 ',000 Hell-gare toll monopoly ft'K) 000 ?roaJwa; Railroad 1,500,000 ft nit 1 spoils, at. least 3, IKK), 000 l:e c.onopoly ?i><: other pcbemea l,50O,OCO Total R?ins, my $13, '>0(1, 000 1'tduct. diui?tia:LF li.OuOOOO And the ret profits i\re $3,501,000 ? Oain in votes, say U0,0tKi. That something like these are the cfcotionccr. jug ehtim itee of tbe Seward Junta 'hero can ba little doubt. V>'hat they have practiced here tofore with lucccss, they will try again. All these agencies of corruption, bribery u?d nifflaijii-m, are to be employed t3 secure ano ther Seward Legislature next fall, and his no mination by it for the succession. If he gets it, there is a possibility that, amidst tbe contusion Mid nnm*. ro is candidates of an inevi table Kr ub rac-i, Seward may be carried up to tne House oi Representatives as 'one of the three Lightst candidates from the people ? provided) always that the anti- slavery excitement of the North is kept up at the boiling point. To this tnd Greeley stnnds at the bellows, and is blow ing, and will doubtless continue to blow, the coals of this new anti slavery agitation with oil bis might and muin. The post of Thurlow Weed, and the " little villains'' in power at Albany, will be to mtmgu the jobbing and trading with hungry spoilsmen and ull accessi ble outside cliques ai d factions. To defeat this beauiiml plot of the Sevard ccalition, it it* the manifefct policy of all the < p[ osition elements In tlie State. including the 111-. nils vf Fillmore, DickinsoD, and George Law. to coalesce for the election of an nnti Stward Legislature next fall; and we have eveiy reason to believe iba*. they can and will do it. Seward, defea'ed here, is dolea'ed every where : but give him the vote of New York tuid be may poe-ibly control the lmlancs of power in the Preside n contest, lie and his part zons are in the field throwing up their earth work*. l. t the opposition forces prepare to countermine und blow h m up. - ? ? Thk 1'iiomw roKv Law. ? Now that thi- mea K.JK it part of >b?t law of the State, it is well to pjpp'C our* elves for i s conse<i lences. In the first puce, ik s. maittr of course, it will throw on* ?' emp1 yrnent *!>e entire liquor selling cia ?? tli- keeper* of tavern."!, barf, and drink it. g f loot . many thousands of persons In all. It ? . -t rtfe-t the importers of liquor io a* fe rn. a way.,;e numbers of tho grocrs and imp irtfng merchants mu"t be ruined by '.be lo-s of th ir protl'.s on the sale of imp rted liquors. l'jr some years fphvuous liquors t-nve inen he woe* profitable commodity im ported lr. the gro>- r ?, nr.d i .. has often hap pen 1 th they I. ve relied > .ion tbeir profits from this source to make op for their losses on all t il er*. TL y v.ffi cow lo e the whjle. Agvn, I< bo'e!? in nineteen ca??e out of twenty. hondncd by .he oper.iMnn of the law. High 6C tl ? rates of living a' first elato bo els nrc. it his been perfectly well under?tood by fto; e well ir.fort.ed tha*. the mo-t sub?t..i Va' rot roe of rcv'T.u? :r a hoM i* tl ) bv. Maty cf the l'rrt hotel in New York n , f..l Late beo lo 'rg vc-f-r f for jc.-fi btf it not been for the bar-rooms attached, where liqaor WbB gold by the glass at enormous profits All these interests most be destroyed by the effect of the prohibitory law. Either the pre sent hotels must fail, pass into other hands aod be re- organized on a new system, or the price of board at them must be raised ? in which case the boarding homes will do a good buaineBS, and the hotels remain empty. There is ruin obviouB either way. The grocers and liquor importers are among the few interests which survived the pressure of lust jear. When the railroads were breaking, and the dry goods men crashing on every side, people envied the grocerB, and epokc of them as though they were destined to stand forever. The prohibitory law will do their work a* completely as a lav forbidding printing would destroy newspapers. Evidently this law will not go into effect wiihout some trouble. In order to be prepared before band, wobld it not be well tor the hotel keepers, importers and liquor dealers to meet, and take some preliminary steps towards or ganizing for the defence of their rights? The ruin of interests jtvolving twenty or thirty millions of dollars, iD order to try an experi ment of reform, is a eeriuus matter. We have had enough of financial crieesfor the present Cannot something be done to prevent the bank and money convulsion which must grow oat of the law ! The Late Bloody Doings In Cuba? The Pctlb of SiuuiUh TerrorUm. The late terrible executions ot Pinto and Eetrarupes at Havana have produc.d here, as they must everywhere produce, a profoaud sensation of pity and horror. Tne effost his been such as to paralyze lor the moment any general expression ot public opinion through the newspaper press. From the article, however, which we copy to-day Itooi the Charleston Mer cury?a. remarkably conservative journal upon the Cuba question ? we doubt not a correct judgment may be formed of the sentiments of the mass o! the American people touching these late bloody doings of the Cuban authorities. A despotic mockery of justice and law, and of all the l'orms of criminal trials, as recognized amcng civilized nations, can be nothing ek than repulsive to any intelligent people. Cut the reaction from such bloody terrorism as this ol Cuba upon the public mind in this country ? considering our delicate and critical relations with Spain ? is full of peril to her continued sovereignty over her "Ever Faithiul Iilanl" Experience should have taught the Spanish authorities the wiser policy of moderation. The summary execution of Crittenden and his command, of the last filibustering expedition of Lopez, and even the garroting of Lopez, had less effect ? much less- in repressing the filibus tering spirit in the United Stateb thua the sub sequent clemency extended to other prisoners of that expedition by the Cjptain General, and by Queen Isabella. In fact, we have reasoa to be lieve that revenge for the hasty slaughter of j Crittenden and his companions constituted a primary incentive to the organization of this more formidable scheme of invasion and revolu tion, which has lately been detected and de feated through the most remarkable and ex traordinary vigilance of the government at Wailyngton. That this conspiracy embraced a large aud influential body of Caban Creoles there can be little doubt ; that in involved a very formidable secret volunteer organization in this country there can ba no question ; that the conspirators contemplated a hostile invasion of Cuba, and a co operative internal rebellion, and that they aimed at the violent overthrow ol the Spanish sovereignty, are facta which appear to have been well ascertained. The island leaders in the movement, also, may pos sibly have intended the assassination of the Captain General us the signal for a general rising, or as a coup (Vital ; b>it of thi3 we have no proof. What we have had, has been the arrest of a number of suspected Creoles and Cataliins by tfce Cuban authorities, and the execution of several, under a system of indictment, trial and condemnation which renders unsafe the life of every man in i Le is-lurd. and of every visiter there, who may incur the suspicion of an in former, whether such iuforxer be an honest man or a convicted felon. We. therefore, rcpnat that the facts and cir cumstance sol thepe late executions at Havsnain Etfiid tf repressing, through terrori-in, the spirit ot filihustcrism in the United States, will only operate to strengthen and cxtcad it. To the adventurous young men of the South and vVest, full of the propag, indium of ie* ublicaa opinions, and intensely hostile to the domineering French atd English protectora'e over Cuba? to our reckless military spitits. ambitious of glory as the liberators of a sufftricg people ? to unom plojed heroes and patriots with au cjetothe spoil!- ? *he bloody despotism so srikingly con firm* d in ibe fr.te of 1'into a\d Estr^mpes will be recogtJZMl as a f-ill ju'tidcaMon for *b j overthrew of the sovereignty of Spaij, at the lirs' i pport unity, with or without tfce authority of our federal government. It Js passible, in deed. teat su'h may be the eflV.ct upon the American popular mind that our government may be ultimately compelled to fall back upon the last alternative of *he Aix-la-Cbnpelle mani festo? the seizure of the igland. At all events, there is great danger that such an impulse will be pivf n tofili'msterism from the laic bi.rbar.ius proceedings of the Cubui authorities, as will, in t't:e evmt of a hostile irruption or revoli'ion in the island, reoder the government at Wash icftcn jow'.rless to arrest the emigration of revolutionary reiriforc mnnts by thousands from our shores. It is a great mis'aV.e to suppose that the dis covery and defeat of the late projected foray and insinuation has broken up avl dispersed the filibustering branch of this conspiracy in the United States. O/i the contrary, we are credibly informed that this secret organiza tion continues substantially intact ? that it numbers s<me tbou*?cds of aMe bodied young men; tl at it his a fund of nearly two millions of dollars, paitly collected from the Creoles of Cuba; that it hn? from fonr to half a dozen <wift steamers a'ready chartered, and a good store of arms and mjnitiw.e of *,r. We are also advised that the levlers of this or gs.uirtlor nr* impressed wi'h the idea that it is iinporatr to strike another blow for the lifct ratio* of Cuba, before England and France are relieved of Rmsia: ar.d tl>a' our Slib i?.t?-rs are confident < hat the present Relgr of Terror will rtact to their advantage .;pon the 'lightest pr' ?p<c* o.' from a liber Ving in vasfor. It ic cot In the natore of things that a despo tism like that of Fpaio can mnrb long t con tinue to 'list flo near tbe bberal and iavitirg it?- '? .-.tier* of tbe United States, as the lsiar.?l cfC ;br. .Su;b ^aroarsm as 'hat waicb rules Cab', '".not lie daily ccntwt with the forms and usages, the bleosijga and advan tages, of a high civilization. The institutions ot Cuba must be moulded by Spain to suit the pressure of the superior Influences which sur round them, or ibey must be sooaer or la',er extinguished in a bloody war. Tie libtral policy ot? Eoglond towards the Canada*, resulting from the revolutionary out break there in 1837, should have taught r-be government of Sp*in, ere this, her true course for the preservation of toe brigntest jewel in her crown. Tbe adverse policy of crushing her ! Cuban Creoles into patsive submission, of s ap proving filibusterbm by lawless acts of bloody vengeance, and of bold defiance, under the pro tection of England and France, against our gov ernment and our people, cannot last. The fee ble administration of Mr. Pierce may succumb, for the sake of poace and the quiet enjoyment of the spoils of office; but even he m^y yet be compelled to play a bolder hand than pis sive inactivity. Io a word, neither tbe tranquillity of Cuoa, nor tbe peace of the world, is calculated to guin an j thing from such acts as the executions of Finto and Estrampes. Their direct tenden cy is to wideu and deepen tbe disaffections ex isting in Cuba, and to give an iacreased energy, activity end pressure, to the iilibuetering socie ties in the United States, from New York to Texas, and frcm the sources to the mouths of the Mississippi. Under its present auspices, it is doubtful if Cuba can exist another twelve month without a terrible reactionary move ment, ircm within and from without, agaiast the darkest and fiercest despotism of modern times. Pacific Railkoad? Sukvby of tue Southekn Route. ? We have received a small volume In m&mucript, abounding in beautiful pictorial illustrations, and embi acing the results of a topographical reconnoissance of the extreme

Southern route tor a railroad from the Missis sippi valley to the Pacific ocean, by A. B. Gray, late U. S. Surveyor of the Mexican Boundary Commission. This manuscript we shall publish aB soon as we can conveniently make room for it in our columns. It the mean time, we can promise our readers that this re coiiDoissance will give all the practical infor mation desired in reference to this Southern Pacific route. Thtee noteB include an examination of the entire Southern line, from the eastern limits of Texas westward to the Rio Grande and kl I'ato; thence through the defiles, and over the depressions of the Sierra Madre, or Rocky Mountains, into the elevated table lands of the Gadsden country; thence in the general direc tion of Col. Cooke's wagon route to the Pa:iflc. The advantages of this route, as shown in the late report of the Secretary of War, over all the other Pacific routes for a railroad, are that it is fiom five to eight hundred miles shorter iban any other, that it is entirely free from the obstructions of snows and freshet*, that it will require no tunnelling, very little bridge building, and that over the greater part of it the cross-ties and rails may be laid down with little or no grading, and that there are very few points where any heavy grading will be , required. The disadvantages of this route are the general absence of timber, the general ?cir- ; city of water, and the predominating desert-like character of the country, from one extremity to the other. These drawbacks, however, exist on every other route, in addition to the obstar cles of vast chains of snow -covered mountains, volcanic defiles, deep ravines and watercourses, and a great increase of the length of the jour ney. Were other things equal, the single i'.em j in favor of theextieme Southern route, of ? i saving of at lea<-t live hundred miles over aay j other fiom the Mississippi valley, would be conclusive. But it has advantages in respect j to climate and topography equally decisive, j It turns the vaBt mountain barriers, which, by all the otber routes, will have to be climbed over or tunnelled. Nature and the topographic il engineers con- | cur in favor of this extreme Southern rou^e. There is. and can be no other practicable route for a Pacifiic railroad for balf a century to come, witbin the limitB of the United States, ehoi t of the annexation of Mexico. Aud. as tie next Congress moy be called upon to decide whether they will devise the w -ys and means for the Pacific rood, or consent to the loss of all our Pacific territories in the establUlinv r>t of an independent republic, the road by this , Southern rout", a* the only really practicable one, tiifigcbts itself as a great Uuiou meisure. j and an impcraiive public duty at auy cos*. ? ' ? ? ? ? THE LATEST NEWS., BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. j from tl?= State OnjiUal. I HI. V NANC1AL BXnsDiKhTS OF TUB ? I 7PE NKW POLIC1! BILL? TUB PROPOSED Otitic f | TiX, ITC. auust, April 8, 1855. It b?? now become p?rfect'y orldent th* rt?w?rJ uli U Mate *r ministration Is iu a stat* of <1 tcorl, with o< jro*aMli?y of hurmonir.lng. A few or tV leaden COBJUCUO a in*?Mj{e which eiovernor (,tirU > InnoJ, ur- , glig the tece*?<ty of imposing toll* on rulroadi. Thi nan ttfiired to the Wnj* anl Mean, o! tbe Ho mo, an 5 to a VpecUl Committee of the r'euate. Mr Blatchfor I, for li m?*if alcse. retorted a bill tollinj road*. Not any otlitt oi l>i? co'.l??guo? agreed W It. A day a t*rw?rda tt ?** taken tack ami He? Ucrmiot I till Lvwy ?Ttnlo? ilne la? h?n held par'y raucuaee "pon the iett>ject. No' toald be nettled upon. On Saturday, Mr Oick in cn Ttatee that tot one uf the Select Com MitUe ?urt?d to toll railroad*, ?ii<l ror hiuielf Introluced a j hili iroio^tK 'un npun tbe eapital *'.i>?S o. bum no t Iniirarce rompanie*. Mr Muuro* of the "am# relec. carounttee Introduced a dilfereut bill, which w?i aur* XuU Honator Zena* Cark imponli.g a direct tax a* fo)l> Action 1. In addition to the ?nnn?l tax now by Ivw . w wd . there .hail be Impoaed lor the tlaoal ye.r- 1* I - ? and 1W, rich commencm* on the flrnt da? ?' ('et?h?r ' i>?t h cf i aid re tr?. *? f?Tfu*r yMf*i ooe mill on ?acn ? %e Jf tht TiuMilm oV th*r?a! and txrtona pr?MftJ t -n , m ? la I tl i State to bo aneiiMBd, riUcd and oolltt Ud, Mpm .. i?l by , J!,c a'ai nil HiwmnU and coltrelio > of tay. for laid flioal \t?r* in the roanntf prt??idod 1 y law to bo pnil into th? in?fity of flute to bl tbrrr paid Into tho soneral '"hwl ?re 1wo wb'p efhenw? to nh-e fande to reple.Uh ib* tit*?ur t and liiiuioato th# cet>t o. the . tat#. Which of the mo will .ucoMd there can lo no doabt or. IiicHna' n'a Intention to ta* b?nk? wilt br.n* a strong lebbv h*re who PaTe tho ?tr*i?*th to brca? down hl.< pro e. i a* ti# 'tar'. The prcpo dtion to impo?? a ftieral tax of a ? ill, in addition U) the half mill now collected, la nva tlbely to au lMiring tho expinn* moment* of tv o a r*?oiotion amending tbl conwtilutiou. ?o a* to potlptnuhe patment of the public debt, will b? t.u?lt d through the I*gl*latur?. 1 tteli'i dv nt* n?^o aince laat er'nlng, render it ap- . n?rent -bat tbc N#w York l'ol ce bill, ?o adroitly intro d??*d?S the Mr. Cro-by, w.II not become a '?w. ?'ereral whtg 1 enttrr< are di'guated *ith the con duc't of Plckinff n and t'roiby In '.be senate, aed Itay mced in the !obby. Alio the cantlof ?ote of tho atter *F? n-tRt. Join lo*t bWn -atat little influecoe lie nn*bt tir?to!cr? bar# j^i??e???d. Anothrr Know (fothlnR Vlctorjr. PoKT^Norn, April 8, 14M lb# 'lesticB for Major and mem^r# of tae City loutctl took place yesterday, and resulted In the ajc ce?? of the American party, by a majority of one huo di?d ard fifty ??>*?__ v npp?l?d Murder . f ? ?*m.?n Womn,,. 1 ' iirtAtmrma, Apri'. 8, 1?5^ t r ?'t of an unknown Cerman woman w*a foool t ,v. wffln the Twenty ..w?4 ward tbUe-ty, w.:h , -nt Tk?"?'on?r Inrei-lffated the ni.Vr, aid" e 7utt rendered a rerdiet that the decea?e.l cxm# ... ? .<eat'a*. tie >ar..N cf iom- pereoo to them uq , A r#xor wae feerd !o ber packet, closed bat v ai ail tUx' y. A It.:'.!* of laadaa^m w*? alao f?u?il fit ler. Later ftw Cap* Town, C. G. H. Bom*)*, April 8, 1855. By tbe arrival of tbe bark Silrer Clou 3 at this port t> day, we hay* date* from Cap* Town to February 14. Tbe crops ol the cilonUta (?t prom aix. g and tbe native* peaceable Tbe Iirit'tb exploring fhlp Enterprise. last frutn Babgo, put In'o Cap* Town on February 7, fo- wa'er, ?li 1 iaili J tbenee for England. The Siilp John Clieatou> ri&TlCCLARa IN HELATION TO I1EK A BAND -.NMINT. Baltimork, April 8, 18!>6. Tbe mate and part of tk* crew of tbe John Cbeiton, taken 00 the bug Two Frien<l? by tbe Lucy Hharp, ar rived from Wilmington thia morning. Ta?y repre'eo' ttat tbey pumped thi v#m*1 tweoty-rne day* an . nlglit*, that tbe waUr tanks leaked, and tbat. tbe water wa? unfit for ute; tbat Ue crew were all ah* with the dy ??ntnry and icurvy, from ui log bad wa?>r. The brig Two Friend* could furnith no water an 1 do relief; tbe water atiU gaining en tbem, and believing i*- imposs'ble to get her into port, they con:luded to usandon tbe ves tel. Tb?y deny all knowledge of the uuger l:oI?r AJiRKST OP FART OP TUS CKKW. Savannah, April 8, 18' 5. The brig Two FrieuJ* hi* arrived, having on board a portion of the crew of tbe Jobo Cbettoo. Th?y luve been arretted by tbe *i?yor. Markets, 1'KoviUKME, April 7, lbS'j. Cot'on. ? Tbe market ban been active, w:th gradually f'tiUvtiiBg prion, and tbe week clo?<>? wnb 1 8ne feeling. Wool ? Market active, with price* unding upwarli. t-'alee, 6U,OCO lb*. Priating cjotb* ? of the weoV, 44,700 piece*. Obituary. WA1.TKK B., Wo briefly alluded to the death of thlnem^ect citizen in yesterday mornlng'rt edition, in connection with puj lic demonstrations In honor of his memory. We to day give further particulars regarding h:s family history and of his public services The family of Jonee, from whom h# tpranj ori^io\11y came from Wale*, an! settled tot Oyster B?y, Qieens county, Long Island. Among the Brut of the fam ly who came over was PaTld Blchard Jetes, who settled on ? tract of land n*ar Oyster Bay, where it is believed the family obtained a patent for a ciasiderable body of it. The father of Walter R. Jones, ot Walter Re-twed | Junes, was John Jones, who bore a commlsiioo, and served in the American revolutionary army. His raotb? wa* the daughter of John Hewlett, an old north of France (or probably a Briton) name, and whose fa'. her was at one time a Commissary in the British army. The mttdle name of Jones occurred In this w je The first born son was called Walter, who, when a promising hoy, was thrown from a wagon and killed. When the subject of this notlos was born, his mother from a desire to restore 01 reinstate the name in the fa! mily, named him Walter Restored Jones He was born at the old mansion still retained In the family, at Cold Spring, near OyBter B-.y, Long Island The house is Bttll standing, and aappJsed to he near a century old. He was horn on the 16th April, 1793. His grandfather was William Jones. The fattier of the late Samuel Jones, Judge of the Supreme Court of New York, was brother to Wi'llaui Jonen, the g-andfit'uer ? Walter, and hence they were second coiiiim;. David S. Jones, of Long Island, was a brother of the lute Judge. Wuittr R. was one of live brothers, and also h*d four listen. Two of the latter married Hewlett*, ani tvo re main unmarried maidens. t William Hewlett Jones, the ol'.est hrovhor of Walter 1?., early enteicd business in New York as a plain mer chant, and received Walter into his family at nine jears of age; and as soan as ho became of proper Bine he en tered bis counting room, where he received a good busi ness education. William H. Jones had e ght children. Several of hi* sons, nephewi of Walter R., at present retide in New York, and are engaged in business. On the retirement of his brother to a farm on Job* If land, where he etill resides, Walter R. ten after entirid the United flutes Insurance Office as a clerk, sni while quite joung. Hs not long afterwards received the appointment or secretary In the 1'aciflc Insurmee Compiuy. In 1S2I. be was elec'.ed assistant to Archibald <ir.iiie, then pre sident to the old Atlantic Mutual Insurance ComjMiny, which was discontinued in 1828. In November, ISifl, Mr. Jones, wilh Joirah ilsle, or glnated the new Atlautic Company, with a capital ol $8fco,tlfO. Mr. Hale, as pre sident, and Mr. Jonea, us vice preilJent, conducted the aflsirs of thiB company until July, 184J. AttSiattime the growing popularity oi the mutual insuranoe system induced them to uissclve the o d stock company , and to ic organize a n.w company, under very much the same name, but conducted on the iiiutual insurance pun. Mr. Jones kecatrt the president of this company, and Mr. Hale vice nreaident, tlios reversing their mutual posi tion, in which ro-t ke retna ned up to the hour of his ? death, havlr g literally ?? < ltd in hatuefs " Both of the list companies have been eminently and uniformly successful ihe Atlantic Mutual Iosiirunce CoDPuuy eowmtoceti busii#n oil th? l?t July, 184?. i Iht* tumuinji of tfiia company ftTadutllj iccrttMu i from ?l.062,15S in 1*48, to W, 210, 037 in 1N52, and , ?;i, (?00,o<Vi in lflfS. aid s?noe then ihey probably Dave i $4,000,000. matt a. The profits gradually cjbo from $170,045 In l**'. f? i $l,0M,t.?)O in lh62, aud aime "hen raajned probably over ?2,0' 0,OCO. , At a mett eg o the Company, hel l oa t.he'2-d January, 1>"?3. in the view ot the l uge business of the C impany, the following jieanible m' rssjlutluai were adop.ed ? The or. rations or this Com pa ay having been eminently micou'.ul dnriu* t!.c whole p.rioa ot its existence, sail nav iiik i.ita nod su o\tcnt of |ir?fitnh:e business iar 'xcairtlng tl a: of anv Company known to huvo eils'ei wkmh l.usium* ban evinced *ri-st loreslgbt and skill, aud roiinlr.-d untiring I Aorta on the prjrt ol the evecttiec o*cers For s mo liinj I,fc-t a law anil an unusual share of reipousibllity ami act ive duty l.avinu lievolved upon the I'realitent or the nntitn i ion , and si-mo i f the TrnsU'ea having esprcsaej a wi-h to bestow uiioti him uu endurinj; tetit?iuoai*Al ol their ai?|)roci?* l|. n of his strvieea, therefor?, Kctilvi'il That s committeu be appointed to ?r pare anil In I cl alf of the Company rr?<inl l? Walter V rre^i^tnl a iervice of i-l te.alth a suitable inserlptloa tlareoa, esnrsaalni tt.s lii<h rstlu.?tion the lioar.i . atar'aii. ol km sMIiuen aud the l^i.<.:it tho CVmp*a> has d- rived frjm ^'{ifVoVved* That ?ht pr- mentation to Vr li nes l.o made at a ill- rer to te liven by ihe Company uudor 'he dlreetlou or the^ same committee, and that *U tU Trustees be invited 1 hereto, e;.e% Trintee to he at liberty to iuvitn a rtlcnd. to the above resolations, u splendid ? rvlce of plate wa duly iranufactuie1, i n * jiT'-.'-nte'l ti him ?i a mogiifcnt i?iDu->r t;lv< u to him by the Company, at the Aitor House 1h * honor ttiough wholly nnex j?ct?d by Mr. Jones, was. If anything of the kind erer was <leterv?d. richly m<-nV<i in his case. Usually clear and fluent, when advocating matters of puhli-; utility in the Chamber of Commerce or elcewhsre, vet, when he rose at the tabla t> respond to the' address made him on pieaenting Ihe plate, hi -i raturil modesty came very near ov?rpov?riag him. and he w*i embarraased n eelee'ln? words b iefly to cravry Ins thams .'or the honor paid bun and 'or lbs valuable gill tendered hun tii? of his traits of character wa? Ins innate m ? lo-< .y. Th.s * js so habitual him as tc give him the appear ance of r? serve. He liad a peculiar m:de in uestowlag his favorite cbn tiUes. Those seeking liis aid approachad hun wahoit besutntioa at any hour o: the day. sod Would re- , celve tl* attention at. the flr?t leisjrc moin'nt. In ote instaurv we saw a pirty presrnt a paper *i> him | ihta liua a csie of great uis'ress wrlcb strongly ap pealed to the . hnr.tahl* for aid. Mr. Jone received the sr. oilcan t civilly, read the p*p*r over, then, h?m ag it hsc*, <-|h ned ? drawer and took out a #20 bill. lh>> reei plmt u? sited tne lilierty to put his name in the list of ? loners, with the v.ew of pu lllcat en. This Mr. Joae miat positively refused. We have uo d. u -l he gave sway a food deal in this manner which cevi r appeared to tleV>? of tie pablio. Hi wbK vtry i cm .it Uable for Life Jftoor ?>us h-ibiii ani attent on *0 bus neas. He knew little or nothing <f rec.testion or amusem-nta. He suff-red no public eic teni- uts, no politl -.s, or other extraneous ii .i". teis 10 diver t ho- atlf ntlon or Ui tbrunt themselves h?tw?en 1 tin nn<! his hu Ine s If he' steppe 1 aside at a 1, it wu? to sreoursge (ome cause of humanity, such ? hs Hunding the Life Savings Institution of New \ or? or. wilh a view of prot?ctiag the interestorln ir?n.otirg the prosperity of this city, such a-" prevent -ng hait? r encirarbments or In removmg roj^s frsm ?%ll?kte Tl;e Atlantic Mutual In?ura&ce Company for sums ?ilrne oecupted looms in the northeast corner of the Mer chnits Mehange, which were too small for the trans action of its business. In lufta it united with the Snn Mutnsl It surstce Company in erecting tne spier, lid hi? aii huiUling ai the corno t of Wall ani Wl liam .tut l and wmch was hoUt Ore proof throughout. 1 arli r ling mn would he daily followed by Mr. Jonea ? sr p- nan e at lus small desk Hunting the m st acceast LU psitot the larfe rcom where be wai always ready sro i r. mit to attend 10 all calls of business, the ?et ilo? >nn ?onld leave him still at his tost, and often the cl.'ck in tl e Steeple or Trinity Church would strl?e ten ni d i levi n before he would depart for hb hou on foot, wMch w s not hliiker than the Park, snd west of ' The eel ther, however Inclement, neTsr impo?el any n pedlm*tt to the r.guUrlly of hie business. Mvny a iim? tinting stormy weather in win'er have *? seen hiiL t 'S. log home at 11 o'clock at olght, with a Mn lie ol pepeis under biesrm, which wire n> doubt to be a aa mined and arranged befo.e the open ng of the o.llca ^'he iVe for a l9ng peilod employed about sixteen hours i r#r ia smount of confinement sn I ltbur, few < t-rsoe* ci old en< ure, and ti which his own hae.iy coo ?tlmtlcn finally suc-um'xd. II1* uninttroved se I ? nturv habits and devotion to the imtpsnse aod com- ' r'l at? d st'alts of the office no doubt contrlb 'teil to his j ? ;i c stun and sudden death, at the age c.f s xty two, | I.rsin.' months he had borne ucti s'ttatle u rke i : . i, i . I !? d health an<t constitutional failu e. A tiga shipping house placed- some agi a n In i id itate room, In one of the dr.t i,lr?ij>0"l pics t? .,t bis ? r\ o*al, and begged that he wonM ti ke pa#i?|(ie 'n ter crFrrope, and, ifter travelling :about fee rsU?a tli n i ' I ealtb, when iHa posed toreturn. that ornoy t> . ,1. *. aid be at 111* aerv.le to rem* lionie 0. lie II.siK'd he firm for re of?r, tut sail h? ?vs the.i t m t . it to l crept it btif that, e' * later r>"'t'>'l in the s v ? ? ' 1 e ? mli ta'ie a vsjag* ia cr.eaf t\ this 1! .. ? L-'tly 'or ! in t<! the ? 1 " f over ?' . -S . prtiidad, be euddenly embarked tor ttet 'boon* from ? hence no traveller returns " Mr Job**' HmcH coBferred a national benefit on the cvti n try. By contributing to eitabliah tba bnaiaaaa o( marina isaurance on 'a stable and permanent ba<la greater conficlenca 1* inspired anion; ibip owners In the ear II* r period* ol American commercial pragraaa marine Inauianca in this country waa irregui*r>y con ducted. Ih* ca| ital of many of tbe etock companion waa too limited to enable tin m to lake heavy riaaa, or to meat audrien and heavy losses without einberra smjnt. Hence, posclea were chiefly (Hooted in London or liver* pool, or at it e.r agencies in thU country. Oy uuiljiag up tbe Atlantic Mutual Company to the magnitude ft aliened, it* piemiuma finally becam* tbe largest, pro bably, of any company in tlie wot Id; and it? money wh eb hat hitherto left toe country for investment in (deign police* waa rttaintd in the -Halted States and aided to our wealth. Ibe usual practice of late yeara with tbe Atlantic Mu tual Company baa been, totaling U.rge"rie??, to after wards reinsure in ?th?r oftice?, aud divide oil a portion < f the rl<k., in taking a ritk of (300,000, i'. wo jlil divide off about two thirds, ictaiolng about $100,000. Id the lent month of 18f3. an'l during the year 1851, a year that will t e ever mttnorab e for marine disas ter*, tbe Atlan'.ic Mutual Insurance Company vu'taiBed lone a to the eiorna.u.j aggrrgate amount o' about $4, GOO,OCO, whleb, we believe, was greater thin mi ever sustained be.loio Id tliesauin period of tia>? by any other company m t: e wrrld. The losres. however,! proirptly paw, acd the credit of the ceiLfany au la'.t as round ard as > ol d ax n rocx Mr. Jones waa the coa'ert man In conducting h's b.isi ne** we ever saw. Wo recollect on a certain oration being in t? e office, when io, ?t Pieaidant of the Bond of Underwriter*, wta approach?'! by a wetkengtr, who, in an excited s?nu>r announced to bim 'ha*, a Hbip witn a valuable c*r*o of eottun was lout somewhere off 'he Hv hsma* He qu'etly rigned a document kefore hiio, and then turning to Mr. John I>. Jones, the Vice Pnaidaut, requested hiin to examine the bucks an J aee how m i:h they bad ou tne ve eel und cargo In a few minote* he reported 160,000. Having been satisfied on *.b:s point, without exprrssli g or exhibiting the leant emotion or sign of diseppo ntimut, he quietly returned the biuiuesa befcie bim at hia cetk. For many yoars, and indeed up ti tbe p;riod of It la death, bia atapolng salary waa tO.OOO per annum. The company, justly appreciating the value of hi* service*, granted him ceitiia per c>ntnge* on tbe amount of business transacted, which augmented hi* r.Hry to from >12,(00 to $16,(00 per annum, averaging p oVily, (or many year*, not farlrrmlH COO per ann um. Me wn* plain, economical and unoatenlatloua in hi* habits, IB') kept a plain house, down town He judi ciously invested bin receipt* 'n stable i"iinri:ica, und at the tme of hi* death waa eat mated to be worth asout 1600,(00. We Kbow of no other instane in which an lntlvld.iv) ever accumulated so such by h's in-'lvi 1'ial lnduatry. Truly, in tbe language of Scripture, " The hurls of the diligent maketli rich " He was proud ot tba or'gin of bia fam ly, and waa a number of St. Duv.d's Bea?vo!ent Welch Society. of New Ycrl; and Brooklyn, to wkieb ha had made coutributlona. Va.ynt FBiLT's Havre Stkamkks.? ' Tl* price of janago by the North f tar, which leaves here on tbe .lilt .uatant, haa been fixed at $110 for the first ca'oin, an. t' O for the second cabin, the saice a* the rat** from Bo.ston. COKTLAINTS AflAINAT Till PACinC Mjll. STKAMWII' CO. ? We have reieived an Indignant manlleits, dateJ at A* plnwall, and rl^oed by H S. Fletcher and many others, steerage puaaeDgers onboard the iteamah'p Title o: > on a late trip from New York to Aapinwall. l'he retolution* annexed to tbU dcoumeat contain whtl*s\1e eordemaa tion of the oftiiTS and al'ai hen of the Illino'*, acd are poiitive charge*, auch a* ih ull be preferred before the owner* of tl.e tteamship, who are re*poD>ibte.xerobantH In tbi* city. FuMng to obtain justice from them, the paiaerier*, if they can prove that the contra .-t made between thom and tbe com]>any wa* not fulfille ), can me lor, and recover damage*, IB a court cf hw. It is a matter which raunot be adjudged in a newepaper. and tV.erefore we cannot publish tlie document aboiea'luded Brooklyn City InteUlgcnn. EfKCiLARV AND OuTCRK OF tOS P?m?tWK.,_rh, ?tor. or E. r. JMobi, Ko. 261 Fulton .tree!, whisb h*, a liont alao on Washington street, .stealing thro.iigh the block. entered by burglar. daring th. ?,i, of tn'th.**? J1'" pr?priet0r *E,J oae of *"? cltriut e?mt found t\?Tt *'>0Ut <1|{ht 0 ^el:, on tame buuntu, and fouid three moo engaged in packing up th. mo?t t*lu? ble gcodi, and already had a large lot rtadv ft- trann ?r?cted?tbe n^Jb"""1^. tbe ^ra?- w,"ct ?'? ^ hold Of onTo thrln^t >?h*> "r W.^o?^eV ' J -M" He^tVn/ c? on of the one r.roaiointf m th. xrora *m iartt^VTom^ Oo'firat d?^v?l? 1 ?t?? "yPjZt iLTgb *ie "in,]<',r ,hr:- SSSi'3 M>b?quentJy br^ht to tbf Nation ho,?./ a I^i" ? key of peculiar construction wan taken fr#? ? then,. Both wet? lock,d Q]| to'nstr.r " ?09 *' ."^riSSfiW kind. ?' cwomV?'?in?B4"h?romntd"'Cri,ir t ,he .ton Hint eatairb, "o". tb.oYt ?El . ' fc."0 ?"? l"la ?nq>ption. I will noweiVu?. hA .KBckitif '""d <??" "-0 wV; LuoeiiuiptioD la tl*at it r1> pa mi i t*f .o& produce Mid the r.a.ou w .r,. ",rrU'r0 ?'?> bieathin*. produee tnn. i mnti^ iI?hat?W 5l?" br"B?'-' '? ?* SWaasb ?"?,8!srSa Hill H9n*r*?[y tuff \ 4 f?P * tiinm I v N*?tnr?? in piirlllei tbrutieh tb. kf Ace* ei** k*r?i * ?H tL* 'Joed1, ?oonir or Inter little ij.echa 'in-'tiii'T r* *?*? matter to*;., to he diioiit.din U po,lftU of ?r?yi?l, v.loreU T-;rv ?n*!i ,n -he, and look ... .JiT' At Aral t.ey are whfcli circumttanc ? wo mil ? , fi&Ulit cee?l, ircm tt. upper pan . ? oi ? Inn - \? a o ? j">nHd.r.ble portion ct air-tube*, in ,hc air cell/ and .S?, ,them "> the tuialler njciitbrane. ' *?tu licnvntb the tnuooan -"iih.w'viwv *?. rb^' i!" *"""? wurniirot c b* . r-.To'l,. J vf D'"rrh?-'. ?r to fa.-r o..? depotited in ovr luii ??d oncethl? '7F." .?fJf "r"reMl? Mead.'lynit.>ar?M '"'iVU' .'nil' , ?eo1n"'"& ?*' /??!??. ? laiire t ! at Jooki likr ener;" l .i .'^n^d into ? r,? l?g reael.ed -hi, .Yau lh.Vuk.icleV ? a^^.W Ukv yo,.d a mi* tjf, ?fVr?t,.*'?rB,l,S 41 ,n*-r Mw. rfcrudina a hill, it-i t mn.nfr rr I iter'thf1"?!"* U'' "A'*' or tach tn) rreie l?>lni ,0 fe-uj J u ./r. t,' i-!i" ",rrjr nUin* itrrlt itself i, /olt?,,V*0",1^rB?'c",.t,'Tt?4 won tbe to ni<d?itaw?) tatot'talcr ? r mp tah? i ? *"rmed :;ueah.fs,r: 'J b<> )? wliai i* ^JiIa.1 ? ?? OBulfion than i et.,ru ui.citr llii disfa.f. .abamted, .iai ilh *), m .inka i e'l?JJ*j,?.ft '? """ *?".? ?'? "" ?op or a d1:* ':,xr : kV ..e-thSd .v.r:;^ ? A:5o;0'nh 'r^t fan Iieiir 1 e i u cj Lv lim L .1* M,e W'1.T ?en?ump;t|,n Th. tub. r- l?, wb?.hrea^r^ii "ItV '?'? '?>? ' "' icb nbai,",. redaei.a m-dUmA , " t' tio, w?* r\rn %h\+ to t r *ntl Ijfdi. j Ilk t fi|i W f rlf J,r. ?u %n?| l.nai Pt * Hliii C AU*f> t !j?'m |(, jf irufcd Ulor? th? tuh??feTkl^ U/f i>rfi^ of **?? [?"! ?'?'?'? ."a I ' ^V'ni aVb^'ir^ '*'? ' I. ? " V ,",r'1 *Meh iii (la 1 1 v l-^ro! in .**C" C hl% ,lf' i"C tolS'JrSliA " ton^d' ike' ...ti-nt ^???Tlty. , ???ill b* i . tn neal "JS!" I" ?" ' "nW,S a"d V"n .~ '' 7*", 1 "? '? rn*ft ?f hei'.th, ? tth . |.r, ' J*1114. Y? '? tb J ??Jov * M< h yon f ?? h?ar tlic kip ? *vltjr In tbe lnn'?, Into t.,?r r.irlkt muait ,, /**"'?* '"?Pi1-" ' " <n?fa 1" Utli Ol >n . ruf \y |rodu?? ou bIo*inr i?t., tb? Ci r?t i?|,t ;0i ' "vo'f "ibli'Vy/fW "** , Ot I'Lr.l HUNTER, V l> k. ^ -.i..^i;vrkXn?rt'' 1 ,^ iw^kl. nUiSlSn " V1 S "u LI*!*1 I-H o'elf , i .? ti' . v.. h" .n,,ik* lK,"d, tbia .ay, at Kf'ilan .re'l... i^tfi " K*rh??S' l?rrli? p.r I'ni'o nlv ", i !< *' 1 ?n""t ,n '""I ?? i>fa iy ?">ta.i?ed at tb< <fliee, So t Bioad (?enln'a "o*?ar.? ??w l-una and K,??,rul fail'Jr *D,U f>tb, ??ill I* opened a ?fl d ?"iwrtmoiit Of ?piendld ???? of oollara arrf , < . ??, v^fiart r*n,brio mutlm, Ut?'N?T with LanUke \ ? - ? and rHUrp, at OKM IN'J* llaiaar, 513 tlr<,*ih'my Ilonnef., lion net*. The? rhmptu n?d ,?? at t? ib? ?orl<l m?? t.e bad at i '?! I ulton nr e' L'x-i doer 1 1 low ||T, h ttreet ' ur'r' J"> ">? rhnt?Rrn|.lilc Portrntt. on letter aliceta otherwise, b ? :ifuly rvntH :Cr fl ?? .?*,, ? ? lta?aetreot>pr?, ISt ,lkir. an 1 tt tab< n tli. i .1. , 5' *" ^"ra.a.d t. myarl Mi, IHp?t.,r, noot tab* . P< i lect Picture* l.i all W..,, Je?t ? r l-o ''i rapna ?r u ,j.e *< . t ? |>r. imam falMaikt ,tr, , ' 1. i? tt Ne. i 1 l#7.,? ,, ? fflJ lr ?JJJJ'