Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 17, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 17, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW WHOLE NO. 6808. YORK HERALD. EDITION-TUESDAY, APRIL. 17, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. ABTERTISEMENTS RENEWED EYERY DAY. FKRHUJIAL. 10LD MINERS, AHOY.? IF JAMES JOHNSON AM) J TU'?3. T. ARMSTRONG, of St. John, N.B. w!u > Peru, S. A .last aummir, fr m Australia, and sailed from i* city ui Para. Brail), in December <>r January last, un ard i f the BritUh schooner Tit Hit, ahonld see this adrer .ement, by sending their aitoross to the uedcrauned, or filing upon him at 49 Whitehall St., N.Y, thev will confer a 'eat ta* "r, and at the aan>e receive information that ay prove cxoeedinjly advantageous. 1'ETEK TV LER. NFOHHATT0N WANTEU OF JOHN WAV, OP STRAND Dili Irv land, \>h" cam< to thU eonntry at out ?ix years to, and ia -uppoacd to be ?L Mount Savane. in Maryland, uy information in respoot to tin. will be tiunkiully reoeired ' his mother, eistcrs, and two brothers, at 21 Lauren* reet, Ne? York. Maryland pnper* plea?e oopy. INFORMATION WaNTKIi-OF THOMaS rob, who armtd ia the United State* ateamor auntuohanna, by saisWr, Xif.ry Roe, 24 Peak slip, N. Y. F THIS PERSON WHO HAS HERN INQUIRING FOR Jasies liberty will call at tlie Hazard Uuu^u. corner of Ifbtjr fourth atreot and 'Jhlrd avenue, he will find or hear torn him. fr MlbS MARY ANN BATC 'IFORD, FR?M DUHLIN, I will call at 3S Warren itreot, situ will see llnr/nret Shaw, ttio v isLea to see her. V?. HALL.-J. 1). HALL, JAPANNKR IS REQUE5T ? edt-ocall upon L. Chapman, 17 S William street, New brk. SFKCIAI. NOTICICS. VIRK'ANS, COUNTRYMEN' AND FREEMEN" ! ? L. lirard Yiinng American a- uwnstratiou, at Stuyvosant la'itctc, t-ry Itroadway, bv tiio urd r ol J mlor Sous of porlea, un Wednesday evening, April 18, at 7,% o'olook. Itiunibrr ?f eminent America n speakers have kin iiy voluu ered their eervioes tor the .'ooasiuo. Uncle Sam's youngest B and daughter will be present Sbelton's American rtrass !tnd ha* bien engaged for the occariion. Tickets), Scants, ' he had at the iFoor. A. CLAKK., *. li lirtuau. Dili A F. Kavmowd, Secretary. LI. PERSONS IIAVINQ CLAIMS AGAINST THEO L d' re L. Migaunos, Eaj., will present theiu l ily reri Id Ui tin. auhaaviher at nis olAco, No. 97 Maiden laae, t>e?r?. Skooluu A Son,) and al persona indebted to Mr. , a^noii ir? requested to pay the s.iuie to the subtcri I'or at game pl..ce. tifcO. 1. SHAW, A<sii,?ce. Ijtltfc iTROLLER'3 OFFU;*, CITY Of al. LOCI& MnroL, ir), 1835.? Great closing sale of the Third suV Eisma of TV. city oooimoua, St. houm, Klii?ui-l,7M kuir'nl buildtntt lots at auction -11/ order ul tLe Mayot tCuuncil of tie city of St. J.ottis, Misiouri, on W :.l:.e?auy, y i, IWW, we will se.I at ptt>lie tauetion the ent;M numbei i iots in tl u city commons, beionginx to 'he city, reu.ttnioi iisold 'n.Ia prupertf compri-Ba th? S'tbdlvi^.oaj of clay fjnmoos blocks Nos. H, 3d, ti, Z6, 43 and 46. Theso hlook? |.\e btH"i htihdiv.ded Into an: a 'liar lots of twonty-flve feet out ea?h, W a depth of one liun<!red aud tweuv-llve Net. ?*h lot froiicing on a bread and bea.riful avonn i. The | omul is u.oot beautifully situated imuiddiatdy baek -it tht ??air.t cit% limits, on a nUh and R.inmuudiu/ point, nlTo'd r, a mai;iiificcnt view of the entire city .if St. Louis. th< i.iriaaippi River on the eaat, aiid the oeautiful mdulatin; I nlrie r.i th? w cat. Broad and splendid nvonoe;. har* te-^i fii off and opened within the past year tliruujih the ^rou'da i) many ?f teem are a' r< a'l y imuMtdainizad; lar.-,e tractj to l>e?u rcairvod and retained by tue city for parlar, whiol re. heauttluily loaatou, soiuu of irhieu are alren ly in a Ki?'? I nto of iuipr"V?m?'it. [rerus ol halo? One-siath cash; the balai.oe iti o,|uii pay ijnts at ono, two, throe, four iud five years, w.t.h interest : the Tr to if tfx per cent per tnnuin, accureu 'iy deed' ol pit fiB the proj.erty. II <.V'EK.Vi'i?LZ, Comptroller, i or further particulars apply to KENT k tiREAR, Aticti'nera. OfBceNo. 71 Chesnnt street, St. Lonia NO It A? TO PATE**" TEES. AO ? A GENTLEMAN AlitiUT to ioaro Tor t;nba Would be willing to m \ke arrau^e *iiiti> \nth pau r.teea rr othorn t.i introdn?e their iarantioas 'io the Spai iali clcnios, to t?ke out the necessary papers, ? , at tin Havana, and act neuerally as a^ent or corres iidont. 'I he best referei oes eir?n and re^inired. Apply tween 2 and 4 o'olocU 1', M., at the offico ?C Messrs. IaKLE4 i^EENAN A CO., 267 ISroadway Uc Ul llNG AND ?7aTU RES? STORKS, OWBL r liiiEs, factories, aai* public bui dinKa protnp'.l v fitted tip t.h kbs pii.#" and flxtnrea oh-iap' r than any other homo splmdid aaaortment of Qhasd'diers, pendants, bracaqts, p., of the lawsat designs, at the whnlesals and retail i;h | n.anofaotorT or JAMES (J. MOFfIT, 11!) and 121 Plinrr. street. SJ sleek west ot Rroadway. IfOTE STOPPED? TAKE NOTICE. THAT ALL PER fnna are forbid roceiviac u promisory note, drawn aud J;ncd by uic, to tho order of A. Mnluspuie, fer tive hundred (liars, i>a or abont the *rnt of ?? ebruary, I at feor i mths, c ho eauio being without any value will nut be paid. ' J. HE1LUASN. ,rm JEI'SEY FRANKI.IMTE COMPANY, TRANSFER oQie, ' ... 24 William str-et, New V urk, April 10, 1836. I A ni' tiliir of this company witl t o held at one o'clock on liesday. the 1st day ol .May next, at the American HHel. | rhuy City, for the election t ' directors ami the transxotioa | other bii'iLoa!. The poll w<ll be opened at 2 o cloak, and I jacd at 3 1*. M. ^ JAU KS L. CURTIS. Pre. ident. FFICE OF THE NEW YORK GAS LIGHT COMPANY, April 1), 1555. ? The Pruaiilen*. and Directors hare this y dec'aiod a dividend of live ptr cent On the ea(iit:il atoek this company for tho ait months ending 1st February last, yalile to the otockclders on and after Tueaday, 1st May xt. The transfer book will tie closed from th.i 26th inst. thai date, lly order. C. L. EVER1TT. secretary. 'HE All BOY Cl.AY COMPANY-BEING NOW TUO roivUy established, nr.i having already shipped aero I) cargo** ot their superior putter's clay, are um ready to 11 >11 iktUarr thoy way be ItTultJ with. Their pr op jriy 1s I nated or Oheetequaket crick, nonr South Ami.oy, Now .rtey. aim their arrangements lor shipping olay urn su-.'h (at ? Tt'rtol oan ba loaded in tha spacu of a few hiut*, a* ?y k e|. a large deposit- o? olay in the lmne-1 late vioin / m thnir djck, from which the >nma ha* ouly to bit dump in by new of wheelbarrow*. The price of tb?ir c!ay it per ton, ur $1 cer load, tor ilrst quality; aud half t'iat ioe for refuted elay. order* may bo adarosied to the uatr?Un?il, who will alio forward samples or atvo ?"y fur er information requited, nu application at his pi to* of litinetl, be**' Chatham street.- 1 ruer of Tryou tow, N*\v jork. OTTO Eh-N^ T, Sac, and Tresis. A. C. Co. tt? PLUMSERS-I UAVE DETAINED A NUMBER OP *r. o?ch key t, which have evidently been stolen out of me i e? t.uiiding; any one haviag suffered in tint way ? ill please call and nee if they oan Identify tlnm H. Ei.lNG, coiner of Cam! and Eiui. IrjCRMUN'r COPPER MINING COMPANY.? A SPE I cal meeting of the *toi * holder* of this company will I: he id oa Friday, Apiil 20, at 1J u'ciock H , at No. U (roadway . Every stockholder ia request ol to bn proient EDWAKD M. JOHNSON. Treasurer. USTHtCTlOK. Lin -BOOK KEEPING, WRITING. ARITHMETIC.? Tljlly. Mr. Lolbcar, Oil) Wroadway, will receive a few mort ? i >1- rhi? week, at only Sill fov a tall unlimited court* la ! nillt entry, and guarantees to make practical book keeper! a shi rt Mnn. Ladiel' special writing class, $1.50. Gen ( emcn's ?5. It YitUNC GERMAN LADY, WHO HAS RESIDED V. several yours in England, and who it accustomed to [ach Uurman, Freaob, English, wutic, and the rudiinenti i Italian, wishes to meet with an engagement its a resident 'evernett or a companion to a lady. Satisfactory references ' he exchanged. Address A. U., caro of Mestrj B. Wetter an * Co., Situ troadway. fl YOUNG GENTLEMAN. PROFESSOR OF FRENCH. | V Italian and mathematics, wiahet tu inc-ease the uuin it <>f hit pupil*. He can alto dispose o( tome hoars .a the ? nil Addretl C. F., !V1 Clinton 1'lace. JEKKSHIRK FAMILY aCTiOOL FOR 110 YS -STUCK ) bridge, Mats. ? The anmn.or teuton will begin ou the ?at of Mav. Boyt from 8 to l'i years will be eduoated for iliege or tiuidnest lite. Sto ikbrtd^e 1* diitinguisoed tor it* ghly evltlvatod aociety, its line toeaory and liaalthfal Imate Circulars containing full particulars will bo lent r application to B. Westarman <* Go., booksellers, 201) -oailw ay, N. Y. JARED RE1D, Jr., FERDINAND ]Ol FMAN, rrincipalt. IfJOAKDINO SCHOOL F: R BOYS, AT STAMFORD, | ) Conn., Z. B. Nicbolt, Principal. The tumiuer torm mmeiice* Hay lit. Circulars containing particulars may bad at Ujtyuor't Bookstore, 7rt Bowery, or by adiretxug i* Principal. IjELLPOET CLASSICAL IN3TITCTE. ? TIIK NEX1 J term of thl* Institute will commoooe the tire'. or May [or oimu '.art apply to W. Ketau, Esq., 11< Wa'er *tre*t ?.. anu for particular* aJdreM James CRGIKbHANC, PrntipaL Bell port, L> I., April 2, lMu>V t N ST It LOT ION? DAY AND EVENING.? MIL CHAM I, l.Khi.AlN toaehe* reaoli , writing, arithmetic, book ^?epinp. English, An., at 463 Broadway, oa the tn>? terms he did at 147 Greene ttreet. i|R. L. 1)E GRAND VAL'S CLASSICAL, ENGLISH. VI Irenab and Spanish boardinc tehool ? lladsoo and ? ashin^ton Terrace*, Iloboken N.J. Mr. Thot. Dnlbear. >?cher of writing; Mr. James Cliviland, profkttor of draw ig and painting; Mr. M. Tolon, p(ol**tor of Spanish, Cata igun at tne institution. IvJEH ROCHELLE BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOYS, I ' oni Imtir from the city, l'he tevsnth term ofthitia Iitnte will commence on th* 30th intt. The inbtcriier re lives into bit family taelve pupil*, who are lmruadlately iderhii anpervlslon. Moral culture, In cor.neo>lnn wlta iher attainment*, I* particularly regarded. For particulars idr* is aa aitove. Ma; be oouaulted at 18 Joral*j.nn (treat, i.uth Brooklyn, on th* 23d intt K. LOCKWOOD, Pnnoipal. 'I lloOL FOR YOUNG L.VOIB3, CEDAR OLE*. SIVO P ln?, Y ? MISS FOf TER PrUcipal Tne summer so in will commence Turtd.iy. May 1. Terms SIV, a > elerencea:? 1?. P Bacon, K-q , 228 Fourth (treat, N. Y.; I hi.tnas Stnull, Esq., No. ft Ferry street, N. V. HulllErRENCb LANGUAGE ? T*l THOSE DESfROCS |l of l?artiti? Fr-'t"-b, a I r i hman, tnlly eomretMt to ?ach the .an ;o*g?, flTers hl< ^-rvic-* Terms mr mode ate Addreit* P. R., oar* of Mr. T. Milton, fiyl Eighth a*. " TUAVKLLERH' GITDE. ?J W JfcgSEY RAILROAli.-rOE I'HI I.A DELPHIA I. a ana the South and Weat, via Jersev City mall and vprens u?*? ? L*mr* Ndw York MS a ad 10 A. M , an i 4 and t M. Fare *2 78 in 4, and $1 in K and 10 A. M at-c ( M : aeoead ela*?. ?2 25ln l?. and U M a?|2, (tipping at 1 1' way rta'ton*. Throngb *l"V*ts sold for C.nelnnati u< hi, v? ta4 for Baltimore. Washington. Ncrfolk Ac., anf hronsb liaggag* cheokeJ t* Wa*hlm??oa In 8 aud IE A. If ' nd? P V UXPREHt ~AU BHCntS. UR NEXT EXPRES.r TO SAW FRANCISCO WILL ba forwarded on lWar. April ?, at t o clock P. M.. par I learner Illinois, via Panama, in chare* of tpeclal metkenger, ?o destination " 11 DIN^MORE, E 8. SANFtKO, S M SHOEMAKER. Proprietor* ?r A lamt k Co. * California rreight and Pack a r* Eipratt. WATCHES, JKWRI.RY, AC. 1AI.IHORNU DIAMOVB PI #1 TO ?f>; CAIIFOR iMamotd earrintt, 96 to US; Cal'forata dlamoad ??#;. ?? ?J Callforala diamond itud* sfttciseaeb, aflforala ?la*r? fcnttuat, ?<A th* *at; allmoaatad la U carat l?ld. DUmead* *at to order in any rtrla. by l. k 4. 4 ACOai, in Bntittr. ?fMHM r??Hion?. VT*W GOODS BY THE WASHINGTON WILL BE 1' 01 Turidi; April 17. by A. T STEWART A CO. Consisting of the latest MODES In Chine (ilk robee with flounces. Crenauine robM with Arabeque flounces Aud a >upvrd ftn?oTtn)*iit of the LATEST I'AkIS STYLES in or?andle :md jaconet muslins, bar* res and (Uk tit (not, in lobes and by the yard, .fto. Ac Ac. Broadway, Cham-xra and R*n<1e streets. NEW SPRING MANTII.LAS. ? M< >L Y > KIT X HELL will utcn.tliU day, a esse ?! I'aria mantilla*, ju?t roi-iiv <?i; and will exhibit them previous to their being copied 'or th<- retail trsde. this and the succeeding day*. Lilies ?h > dCfirc to' tleir would do will to call aa early as pot tllilt at M Canal street, New Vork. STEAM' GOODS, FRENCH FLOWERS, ETC, FOR cash. l(I.ItM) eases rich straw bonnets, 1 I'f'J easei rich lace bonnets, ti i' cases rich Florence bonnets, 111 rases rich Loahcrn Data, VI eertona atraw mohe, and l??os rich Frenoh flowers, Of ih<- very latest importation*, ar< offered at a roduced price HoMER A KEfCHlTM. Noa. 64 aud 06 John street. cornor of William. STRAW GOOlft, FRENCH FLOWERS, Ao. 250 cases rich atraw bonnets. 20 cases super English IMnstthle bonneta. Ill cat** super Knilieh slit atraw bonneta. 0(1 eases rich luoe bonnets 10 cases Leghorn flats. 10 cartons straw Ruche; and "m boxes French flowers, of the lataa'. importation, arc offered at reduced prices f*r caah, by HiiMKR A kETt I1AM, Not. M and ?t> John street, corner ot WilUam, Now >ork. URV MM)il?. AiC. A A 'I PEARL STRIEK? CORSETS ?ESS. STONE, IM TTIt) porter Of French and English w owe corsets, hat ,iu?t iwoeived per lart steamer, an- niw open for inapeotion, another importation of l urie and London cor eta Ladies art' respectfully invited to call and examine before purclian ing elsewhere. Sold wholimle and retail at prices which defy competition. Constantly i\n ha id h largo assortment, of tbc moht approved shape, utyle aud color. A NEW AM) ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF SUMMER di tea floods, ot the latest fcris stylo*. received por ? turner Wajhingteo, will ha offered >m Wodnosdiy moru ing. at 471 Broadway. UlloDE:.!., PEIItSON A LAKE. BCI.i'IVS SIX DOLLAR MANTIi.LAS-M?(ST CHA KM ? int noTeltiea ? manufactured of the very richest taffeta silk and universally prunouuc id alike superior in rlchnesa, newness and moderation in prioe. to anything ever offored. l/idi.-a call aud see. 301 Broadway. BUI. TIN'S 81'RINO MANTILLAS ARE NOW RSA.DV f. r city retail trade, and comprise a mitohliss c .lleo tmn of S'ansiari noveili?s, irom a beau'lful black silk man tilla. at i.ix dollars, to the most costly garments manufac tured. iKil ltr >adway BEEKJfAN A CO., Cti CANAL STREET, CORNER OF il-rctr, will open on Monday, April 16, 10. (HO yards r-pleuiiid ttnpeif siua only (is per yard, woll worth 51. Tluse ai'kf bein? at lonat 2ft per eentiindor actual value, ladies will find it to their advantage to call early, there boiug leas than 1,1 CV drei.a patterns in t.'ie lot, and a great rush ii antici Snt>- d nation as their great rednotion oecurues generally Mini. CA F. BARTHOLOMEW HAS RECEIVED A LARUE Jm n?n>rtm?nt of every doieriptioe of mourning goods, which be is Mitring at extremely low prices. New mourning st. ru Ml r.rondway, * 01' EAT BARGAINS FROM AUCTION.? IN CONSE ijU' noeof removing on the flrtt of May to liU Broadway, second door above Bleecker street, the undersigned is pre pared to offer a lar^e afaortment of French goods, ooinprii tog t'?r fallowing chtice select! >ns, viz.. trench embroidered handkerniifti, collars, aloovos, bandi, flouncing, Ac., which will be sold at AO per cent under the usual prices. A. SIEWaRT, -V>7 Broadway. JC MACCiBEGOR PRESENTS HIS COMPLIMENTS ? to his old patrons aud the public generally, and wonld inform them that he has removed from his old stand, 207 Broadwuy. to <Ki? Broadway, opposite tbc Metropolitan Ho tel, where he offers a full assortment of goods in biB line for their examination. A new and choiee assortment of scarfs, travuts, lie*, stocks and underwear of all doacription*. Rube de chnmferos. Also, his celebrated Uilitrand kid iclovcs. Shirts mado to order, aud warranted to fit. Gen tlemen can rely upon having their orders executed in the best manner. 1ACES AND EMBROIDERIK3.? MADAME RUTTICAl J KwSSliTH informs her fnends and the public that she has taken the pleasant rooms now occupied by the New England young men, directly over Warner's confectionary, broadway, near Ninth street, to which the wi:l remove the 1st ot May. Meanwhile she offers, previcus to removal, ex quisite laces, embroideries, Ac. nt prices taroly ta be tound, at her present eatablishmeiit iu Ninth street, third doom eat of Broadway. Mourning mantillas? in great variety, and at low prioes, at BARTHOLOMEW'S new mourn ing i lure, Ml IS road way. * OUKNING BONNETS NOW OPEN. -THE MOST btautifnl assortment ever exhibited in the uity, at BARTHOLOMEW ! SSI Broadway. M Ribbons and millinery goods at whole ialv.? We Lave unpacked to day, $8d,U0u worth of ele gant ribbon*, milliner; good# ami dreestrimuiiuga; these itoud* having been too 1011* oil the voyajte from Earopo, Mail hav mp now arrived too late for onr uau?l early whole**!* trade, v u aie compelled to dl*p?e* of them at a great aaori fice anil would invite our friond* and tlie wuole*al? tra'le een?>ally, to avsil i|iem>eWea ot tbia tavoiable opportuni* ty. SI. H. SUIITKNSTEIN, Bowery, corner ilestn- at. CToCKlNGS? STOCKINGS-STOCKINGS ? 0 Just teeeived from auctiou: ? t,00i< pur* ladies' white cotton hose, regular made doable lieels sad toes, 1*. (id. per pair. 5,K0 do do extra fine, suitable for rammer wear, U. Bd. per pair 4,0CO do do very superior. full fashioned, Is. 1 CM) do do aandtl laoe. Is. per pair. 1 ii'll do do fine, In, tid. and 'J*. per pair. 7 j aire men* nnnleaohed ootton socks. If. per pair, 10*. ' per doae*. 1,M0 ]<air> child-en'* fancy, white, unbleached , plain and openw.trkrd cotton r.oae and aocka of theoelobrated manufacture ol G Hecker A Soue, from 1*. per pair. RICH D. UKE.E.V, 13(1 Canal street, between Taompson and Lauren*. The gkeat sale of calicoes.? yard wide, warranted tan color*, at i'.'.'i cents per yard, will be con tiiiked lias week. I ItST-ELL, PEIRSON i LAKE, No 471 Broadway. Travelling robes.? cbsdbll. peiuson a lake will offtr for rale thin week 5W) Embroidered Kobe*. Al io 6 uu striped do., at fcau the robe. No. 471 Broadway. TTIiSDELL, PEIRSON A LAKE HAVE LATELY RE U ceivoo *n elegant asaortment of rich cashmere Stella t.awl*, very cheap. 471 Broadway. LOST ASD mm I POUND? ON SUNDAY, APRIL IS, A JILACK NEW foundiacil 'ion, wiiii a collar on. Tho owner c.ia bay* bin by proving property and paying oxpenses, on call ing at. No. (if! Pine street, New York, ltwa* found in Co lumbia street, South Brooklyn. L-OOND? A LARGE BLACK NEWFOL'NDI.AN D DOG. f The owner can have him by paying expense* i.nd prov ing property, or it not ho will he mid in torei day* fro tn thil date. Call at OH Gnnaevoort atreet. I (1ST? ON MONDAY, 16TH INST., WHILE GETTING J into a Broadway etaire, or in Broadway, between Canal and Autliouy street*, a silver pnrtemont>aie marked "J. L. ft. John," containing several card* of Mr*. Win St. John., $7 m bills. anil tome change. Th* finder will hn liberally re warded by leaving it at 51 West Twenty-second atreet, or 38 Murray atreet. . Lost- on sunday, the isth inst, in goivg l'rrm the corner of Twentieth atreet up Sixth avenue t> Twenty fourth stieet and Fifth avenue, up Fifth avenue ti 'thirty tbir>! *frcct and Madison avenue, thence dowu to '1 wunty alxth atreet, and through Twenty-sixth street to Math avenue and Twenty third atreet, a double link ?uld chain tracclct The finder will be suitably rewarded by leaving the tame with E. Mowatt, No. 9 South William it. Lost.? w. parcel lost uis book, no. 2,150, on the Mczhar.ic*' and Trader.-' Savin?* Institution, Who ever will return said book to Mr. James P. liaWht, Secre tary of aaid institution, v ill be UberaLy rewarded. W. 1'ARSIL. Lost? on Monday afternoon, at the hudson Kiv.r Railroad depot, Thirty first struct, a pec^atbook containing several one dollar bill* on the Irving Bank and ?one papers, of no uae to any one but the owner. Who ever will return the book and papers may keep the money. JOHN BURKKLL, ill' Hudaon atreet. STOLEN. ? SUPPOSED TO HAVE BIEV STOLE* from the subscriber's store some time in March, a case containing about forty all pounds of black tewing silk, *aid *tlk 's put np in paper* of half pounds; on the bottom of the care is marked E H. A. New York. A reward will be paid trr the recovery of the property. E. U. ARNOLD, No. 34 B. a\ rr ?treet QTOI FN? A MlNE'l EF.N FOOT ROW BOAT. PAP TID O outside blue, a white and red stripe, t, reen gunwales ind wutirlfne. Inride thwart* jellew above, flash color under the rilinir. blue and green hrttnm boarls. liraodod on the wat? ' A Collar.*, Uattorv. N Y.;" qnme Gen. Pierce. Arv |#r?o? returninx her to JAM1C9 LEE, at the Battery, will b* tuitably rewarded. ABQDt 1>0 1.1. A V E TUB CITT-?ADAM? M'iUROW This hi?b*y gifted lad) will pt>*ulvely le??e for Europe In a few da) a; so all (bat with to < oastilt her iruit call *ooa, or thry will net fet the obanee M?? aril' tell all the event < ot life, *ml evua the v rn tbviifht*, to the rreat aitnni-hmant of *1 1 her M?i'?r* 7" !?'" m* s'leet, near , aanu'i Oeutle mca ao< admit" *d N tl .no d' at<? if am *atialied A STROLOGY -MRS FLEURY. FROM PARTS. IS J V. celebrated in etpiainin ; the rlanete bf the art* of the eld aitroln. era. by boo) a au>l aelenee. Gltel int rotation on all relation* of lite, at '>S llroouie atreet Madame from Paris, trvdera tier errvieea to tht laiiva and (eatlemea ia l'nr*<ola(v. bj hooka and aeiaace. r>he can be ennsnued akoar love, n arriace, bnaiaaa*, Ae.. and will tall the name ot m* l?4f or rentleainn they will marry, also the name ot her vl*it*ra. Madame Alwia converse* in En|lt*h, Frenoh aad Geraan laegnsres Residence 3U9 Bowery, between First aud Se coal streets. MmAA *CAD*ifr*?. -".X HIGHLY IBrOETAM 1 11(931 T BEX TON, N. J. Another KcminaUoi) for ? he Presidency? Corn" fnodure Vunderhllt ui the field TMvrwr, N J . Apt it 14, 1850. J G. Bk.n.mot, Koitok Nkw Iokk Ukrj>u> ? 1 you, herewith, the correspondence between a, icmmrut ot our State Legie'ature and Commodore, of New Yu.-k, ou ttie ireat quest on of the Prt H'sey. You will thus perceive ta?t th* nulla i-t Commodore ba? secuiei lit inside track in the Jeisi'H. ad application which was u?*'e to Uve Oak Oeor,e Law remains yet to be answered; and it is hi* own fault if he baa permitted Vasderbilt to eat hia out The friend* of Core modem Stockton thuught atone time tht-y bad ibe Americac party of the State, but the/ bave elipped through hia itogers ? bow and why, you will berestter learu. The Vanderbilt roma'.ttee are ataunch men, and the movement in hit behalf can command bar* ar-y amount of tbe sinews of war, independently ?f any '?bleeuing" of the Commodore him?elf. It has beta sufgmted that he le called tbe " North Star" candi date, aftir his lvmous ateam yacht. Hear him for hia cnute. Let the oil ftgies atand aside. Yours, truly, JERSEY BLUE. TH* GOHRMPONDBNCI. Tkkmto.v, N J., Mar?h 30, 1855 Dkau Sir:? The signs of tbe times fu ly justify the prei!lc'.ion tbat ntiitber of the old political parties will be aolf eucceimlully to rally their lor .?? for tae nest Presi dential coutrst Nocan'ildate, us whig or decn Jurat alone, can bop* by mere party drill slid management to seoare a no ulnetion, much lees an eieu'ion. Tbe rank and flle have inani>estly taken tie m*tier in keeping, with a full cettrminatioi. to put oeide politicians, demagogues, and so called ? ta?eamen. for the beueSt and advancement ot tb'ir owr mteres1*, through one of tneir owa number The next Piesiceut must come from, and hol ing to, tbe peopie? possesatDg thsir entire respect and confl deuce Recognized at home and abroad as an Ameriotn citi zen, woo, by ab'-llty Med integrity, eu-rge *a1 enter price, bss practically iUuirrat'd the gnuus snd charac ter ot our republican tout tutioos, w? desire to connect your name with the hu "> offlca of President of the United Star**. sod so.icit frim you such an expression of your views In relation to our national a'Jiirs as may enable .tour fellow oitizstie fully to comprehend anlfmry to juil)ie of the true po?itiou you occupy, and if dssmsd advisable, to give you auch prominence and support in the cominw Presidential context as may se-m right aad prover, under dieting circumitaocei. Trustisg tbat 11uh communication may receive your favorable consideration, we remain, with sentiments of regard and esteem, *our ob-otent servauti JAUItt A. PENNINGTON, HhrtBY E LaFEMa, JACOB W MERSKLBS, (J ? KREF SCHhNOK, U'lLl.lAMLOJAN, DAtflEI. F. iOUPKlNS, C. O. ttOLMCS. DUDLEY 8 GREGORY, Jr., H. HOLMES, N PEltnY, an>l o'heri, Members of the New Jersey Legislature. To tOBMUCB Vaspkbbilt, New 1 ork City. COMMODOBK VAP DrfKBILT'8 BKPLT. York April 12. 1855. Gi ntlkhik*: ? Your letter of the MOth ult. if b-fore me. anu 1 need hardly eay that It linos me wholly unprepared by prtrious reflection for tbe receipt of a communi cation o! its description I thank you for your kml expresstcn and for the exceeding compliment which its purport conveys. No citizen of this republic can feal otherwise thaii proud learn that witQ any of his fel low countryman hie ntiue uas been mentioned in con nection with sn office which, at this day, la unqestioma bly t tie distinguished of the h-gu places of earth. But I can at once asiure you that 1 am not now. snd tlat I have never at ar>y time been, ia auy degree deeirous of political or personal dietinotiun and that I am >0 constituted that 1 cannot well appreciate the pleaeures which allure those who m*ke tbe attainm nt ot places of fconor the object of their exertianv It e curlier period of my lil'e was dowoted to nnre mitling toil, whde. my later years arw ?everely burdened by the mnltifl'ed cares whii-h triv variei pursuits b*?>i fUjiendered. To this heur tnerefor#, 1 have never found the tune to indulge one single dieam of ambitioo; and I have aUeaily attauisd to tti?.( peiioa of lite when m<>;? rcaliiiee take the pUce ot the h>>pes and the an ticipations of youtb. Yon b*v? beer, pleased to r*fer to my career in lifs as a practical illusTstior of toe gen<us of our repabli I institutions, acd seem h chLert to award m? merit for the peiseveieoce with whim 1 nave applied whatever of energy I popset* to tbe attainment of tboie objects and thoi-? successes wb ch constitute the rewards for the labors and the enterptisot of practical men. I', as you seem to assume, 1 have in any manner illustrated that geuius. t r accompli intd wbicu t^nds title general encour^gemrnt of individual euterprite and (?lactical usefulneKS, 1 shall teel a* il 1 Q?d already 611nd well tl.e iteaeuru ot my di-stiny, and attained tbe high- , est en s cf b> norab;e ambit ou. You have done me the honor to ask for an expression of trf vl?ws in relation to out national nffsirs and I do no! cotsiiJer myself at liberty to withhold each expres sion, itlthcugli no practicul advantage can will result irom their statement You very well know that I am rot versed in matters of State politic*, and that tn?n of lahorioaa live*, like ourselves, have but Might opportu nity for attention to tho*? subjects which become the kperikl study of that portion of oar citizen* who aim to discharge the duty of iegi. latlng for the r^et. Bat I have not tailed to reflect much and seriously upon tne ot-at cy of thii great cation, of which ere ry Ame rican citizin. however oiscttre, is not an unessen tial part, and on the means by which that desti ny It- to be accomplished I am one of those who I'd eve that no particular class of men, whether politicians or statesmen, aze specially clitr^ei with the right and duty of asserting and maintaining those great trut'ng which form the bulwark of our national pros perity. Nor do I think tbst the prerogative exist* which entities the opinions of Dublic men, so called, as distinguished from private citizens, upon the various subjects of oar national a Ultra, to any greater dignity or weight tl an such as follow* from the intrinsic merit o( the principles they advocate In ooi American nation every man is forced to think ? every man his the clear, unquestioned right to speak, iino tharboidlj, 1 is sentiments upon all nanjects of na tional concern. Among a people governing themselves fcy cunititulii-ns and laws ordained by them?olves, each nmn is a legislator, and every man must, therefore, in torn ' limited form, discharge the duties of htitesmnn slip The public sentiment of the nation is the com bined force cf the opinions of millions of intelligent men. each acting separately, and for all; and the vbt'ous measures of its vast public policy are liable io be influenced, to a greater or less degree, by the opi nions of any individual man. Entertaining such ideas, and belonging to that order of American men ?ho havo not the art to conceal their opinions, snd to wboat there is not suttiawit attrac tion in all the reward ? of nrabitien to isdace an attempt te misrepresent them. I shall not be cbaTKeitb'e with having overstepped the boundaries ret to the privileges of private citizenship. If, in answer to your respectful inquire I freely say something to yon in relation to the subject matter < noon which you have requested sn expression of my views' in the Hmltea cirsle where I am known, I am otten styled a successful man: and I am well satisfied that all the results that buveatUndsd tee labors of my 1 fe are attributable to the aimple rule which I early adopted, to ti ind my own business 1 know of no distinction from that rule, which ia applicable to the business o.' a great nat on ; nor can I suggest one more appropriate for the regulation snd conduct of the foreign policy of the Ame n -an p Apia To manage our own nlfairs in our own way. ana to leave other nation* to conduct theirs, at t Lit i r own peril, is a system of pol'cy n accordance with the great principles snd the great necessities which laid the foundation ol our republic. Our national interests are best subserved by peace Wo are a commercial peo pie and the history of the world has prov-n that com mt-rce and ita vast snd varied interest thrive most and only by peace. The easy and natural mettod of preserving nat'ons irom the multiplied evils of thoae conflicted war ia which they at engage, ia for each to determine rightly and diicteet y, and then to abide steadily by ita own dstinctive policy . European nations may eettle by conventions or by force cf arms, -heir balances of power as they oau, they may wsg* their own wars upon their own soil till exhausted sttei>gth terminate* their conflicts; they may fashion theie o?n neiitutiona after their own models: reprees or encourage the ipirlt of civil and religions liberty and fetu r or uncba'n the mind of intelligent man . while the American people should keep on, steady in their course, OeKODstrnting to the world the capacity of men for ??lf governnent, scd teaching, by tbeir string example, ttose lessons of civilization which bare, in less than a i ins le century, elevated our republic to the first rant ?meng the nations of the earth We have, as a nation, bi-t to adhere to those few and simple principles upon which our system of free government hits been estali lithed, to permit our people to keep oa, preserving their unhmVen harmony, in those industrial pursuits tn Whieb tbeir energies are now employed, to imbue oar you tu with the spirit of tbeir ancestors who founded Uis repullic. to pet severe m tue numtensnce of that System of fr^eand fe*e?ml education which hat become the fixed policy of 'he country ; and, unless I greatly mistake be e !;e?pth and character of our institutions, the reallne ?? of our people to rally in deienoe. and their tiger sod courage In attack, when attack is ?<neatiai te ourpri tiiioe, we are already invincible We shoal* he as careful not to make enemaah meets urea the rgbt? of other nations as to resist at any sa ct if cs, aiy and all which maybe attewptel upoe our own. ?? a peop.e, we should be as s o* to offee l a< quick to re>#nt, while oar national seaeitiveiM.* should be large en< ogh to protect us from insult, but not so srea' ae to enhjeet us to the imputation of seeking causes of war m order that we may secure the adven tsges of v etory. We can well afford to exhi ii to the

* mid that national magnanimity which ia ia keepias with oui ackrowle<<ge?i sirengta. We have nnthiog to appreten' from other Powers, f#r tie reason that long t?f? re we 'bell have attained *bnt growth which I (Ira lv helte?e to he ?er sjee?*y destiny, we ebaJi he a match for Ihttn a I comt Bed, shooki the? hecard the desperate evn*rtwen* o4 attempting to cripple repaM'caa power TJ' greatest, and, ia ay judgment, the ea'.y perils to which our in? titntiou* aw expo**<J, i? thoa* which will Sow liom er/urs 'u tbe conduct of our dom**wj poller. Our ijitNi of ttlat*#, ?on*tit utiog, in th*ir uhio?, om g(i>* ml aovarpnieni , w>tb iwUicwd power*, U M 7*?*? experiment It la a system Of gigantic proportions, but o' great irtmpliclty of a fracture If tbe theory UP^? wbicn it t? eetaolished be maintained in integrity, I be lieve th ?t ?t will atau'i forever, ?n<t that tb* American CMtUMi ia a Sold not too extended for ita per toet and *uoc*saful d*velop*m*nt. If tm general (OTaiDnxat ibail continue to confine itself within the narrow limit* contemplated by the founder* of the 0>0 lilfu(loii| ?nd taaa c?rt> not to ?ocro?cli upon unylel iea sovereignty, ??wiT'ng the >t%toa to exercise tb*lr l%rg? po?ert lu thrir broader IMd of notion ; and if the dt?to< already !*?in<H, and tl.oae yet to 0? constructed out 01 our vaet and still unpeopled land*, eerumlly adhere to the simple policy or regulating their o en domestic af fair* withoui inurfermce with thoae of their neighbor*, tb. n we are safe, auJ the proudest republic upon whiah the tun hae -liown will *tand the *hock? of time; bui ""llie general government exhanat* it* chief conceded powers when it ha? proviced, in the beat practicable iii( ?. 'or rational expenditure, and aaaured the meant ol national d*l*ne* ** . Beyond thl* narrow limit It begin* a career of en croacbmeut which mu-t *n time *ap the foundation* of ita own atrergth. Whenever, unmindful *f th* few great purposes ol ita creation, it tr**pa**?? upon State rl?htj. or invade* tba domain of prira'e enterprise ani Individ ual action, it i* beyond it* ipbere, and endanger* the harmony of our whole sykteoi. Bach t-tate can well apply it* pow*M In tie grod order ami education o f iti cltlaeus, an 1 for the r> aikln'Dg numberlea* aubj^ot* of n?ce?**ry legislation to wnich th* *xbauetle?* ingenuity and th* varied en terfrii-es of aire* peonle give ris*. ... _ lb? experience of uib past has demon# .rated that re public* ara more exposed to the danger of tne corraa ton of their public m?n tban other forma of governm?nt. jXi/O 1 am one of thoee who view with gre?t aad increm W4 alarm our large eurplu* revenue*, wlile ? seem to h (tract tbe annual rarng** upon th* national treasury of a numerous body of uuacrupulou* depredators The great men, to whoa* purity anu patriotism we arfin ctbled for those high privilege* of civil liberty which characterize the Aineican nation, designed for us a truual govorDDivBt. Thbir appwo itiou of the effect; of public ecocomy and political honesty upon th? welfare of a nation w>8 so ma.Meri, an-l ?o well demgnad were the iOBtltutlrns they eupposed they were esU-iIiah ng to preserve tb?t simplicity which itaelf i?om against ex tiavegsnie aca corruption that they made no provision for the systematic deposition of our surpla-i revsuues. They assumed, an well tDey might, that tne public senti ment o< an lnt?lligen*. people wruld never permit the national treasury to become *o engorged as to excite the rapscity <.f a norde of puollc pluut'arers, whose schemes would engross about one- naif ol tne >.im? of our Ccn?r?**onal ?essi"oa; and they n-?ver entertain ed the appt^henMon that thatUind of noe would ?w overtake the public men of tue nation whiin could per nii-, act* ol Congi ess to become fraud* upon toe conn ,r'lt seems to me that our surplus revenue* might bettar be at once applied to the liqui mti-m, at m?y cost, of our I catioi h1 debt, and xo the con-truction of a navy soma- , what commerL'urate with an existing and prOJpecUve ci Dintne to *bich no limit u ateiguable, tuau t" ' ? mrmitted to become the source of ? corruption wtiicb threatens, ir not arretted, to undermine the Integrity of the notion. Lemuralixation and extravagance win <i? atiov the charncterof ? nation, not. perhaps ?o speedi ly but quite as effectually, as that of au individual m?u. ' A question of domestic policy has of late arisen, and attracted, to a great deg.-ee, the attention of our people. 1 refer to the subject of our naturalisation laws it u well linown that our existing regulation* upon the <mv >ct of natuwlnation were enacted at a period whta em gratlon was inconsiderable, nod when no public Inconvenience was to be anticlpiteii from un due hb? rallty in tbe *x tons on ol trie prm 'euea of cltiienship. It i* al*o true that tne immense tide of emigration now flowing in upon oar si ore* has invefted the tubject with a difficulty and aa impor*nce which it ha* not heretofore a?sum?d. It ba* teen arggerted that our regulation* upon this subject requite *ucb revision as shaU better acooaifHsn tae pur uofce ?>t pi??ervma American nstlonaliiy, an'i ol gaard in? sgs ust th* dsnger of some of the most ser-oun dcsc:lpT.icn> of conflict which our ii.stitu'.ioos miy be forced to encounter I have never as yet m?t with a sit ale adopted citizen of Intelligence or eduuailoo who hat hesitated to express the opinion that the facility witb which we permit tb* right* of citizennh p to be ' acnuireo bad a tendenor to l?s*oo the pubhc estimation of tteir value. Neither have I ever mat withanitlv# born citizen so unjust a* to bo unwilling freely to acknowledge the very great benefit* which the American people have Uerl7eU from the settlamea' among u* of lh? veiy mini foreign born, who, by their enterprise I tiid labor, have largely added to the *tock ot our uaVoual wealth. No on* can doubt but It 1* the trm noi cv of the corn try to encourage wholesome eml-ra tiTr. and I veutur*. to assert that n? "tiv* born citizen can he found who would deny to the emlirant from foreign land* the ho*piUl l,ies snd the freedom whin.h the generous ? nirit of America otters to the oppressed and tbe impoverished of every clime. To attempt to nrive from our stores that large industrial clas* of em yrauti whose rredecemors have done so much to acompli-h our na tinnal .iggsndizament. by oevelopmg oar resourc-* and HubjectinK to tbe use o' mankind a vast ooniiln ivhl^h a oen'nry sgo ?a* tbe rosming ground of the sarag*, would In- a reproach to the Intelligence of our people. T? *?eli to drprive our acopted clthteu* of any susiai or poli'iral privileges which toey hav* acquired under as It ting laws, woild be a measure of wrong as ignomlniou* to rureelve* aa unjust to them. It cannot be questioned but that it i* the right of every nation to _ the terms and condittan* npon which political rights shall b* conleired upon tho?e not born w.thlu its dominions; ptr can it be doubled that the American people ahoaid so crdsin their sy*t*m of natural xation that for all time 'o come American nationality, and the principles upon which it* loundations rest, shall stand unsbaUan We one th'* duty to ourselves, and we cwo it equally to tbo?* wbo >?ek their new homes upon our territory It is ay conviction that tbe t?rm in wbich, unter our exlstlrg laws, the rights of citizenship may bo acq tired i* too short for the acrompliahrasnt of tbe wi?e and ne c**?*rv purposes for which It is prescribed , It i* insufficient for the ac iuirement of that know led se of onr peculiar Amencnn inuitution* which will eval'le tb* *tr*i ger, who has to learn through the me dium of a new system, no many leanons of libsrty regu lated by Mr. to protect his right of suffrage agamst the assailment* of political roguery In its various toim*. To pervert the great right of ?uffrago to tbe possible dttf ruciicn of those prmciiilei ot civil and ?*e Jgioii8 liberty which its unreetralnec fre*dom i* desigued aenure, woult be to take a ft*p backward in th* moral, tocial ?nd political progress of tb* human rac*. Oirt-atlonai leaislature etould. with promptitude, ?nd by such enactment* ?? aball secure u* against all tbe <i angers wu ch from thl* source wsnace our poLitnai safety, kettle the question b*for* it cin wp->n into a *ub if ct of a#riou? controversy 1 feel well assured tluit thU, and every ottier evil wh'ch threatens our poUt?cal fab | ric, will b* ipeedilj averted; and that our future it ( ce*tmed to be as tlorlous as our past. But I will not dwell more at length upon them** which to a men of action. ratb*r tban of words, hav* l*en h'therto tb* .ubject* of thought ratherthanof discussion, and 1 close a reply more lengthened than I had designed, with my most eincere acknowledgments for th* personal kmdnets wbich dicUUd yoor communication 1 an gentlemen, your Mend and ^^nDEBBILT. To tb* Hon Jame* A. Pennington, Henry E. I*fetra, Jacob M. Merseles, Garret Sefcenck, William I^an ana others, mt alters of th* New Jersey I*gl*l*tuT*. City Intelligence. A N'iw Nami for Know Nothings ?Muktino or thi " ?o.\n or THK Beturuc "?A pablio meeting wn held )??? night, in Convention Hall, on the corner of Eighth avtnue and Thirty fourth street, of what purported to be the "Pons of the Republic." Upon reaching the Ball, we found it filled with a very respectable audience of loth Milieu and gentlemen, and upon tbe etand eight atout and abled bodied men, wearing a rod regalia, stud ied with gilt ilara. A gen<leman in the audience who ought 1o know whether or no; he waa correct, aaid the nnatieg vaa nothing more nor lees than a meeting of the Twentieth ?ard Council of Know Nothings for the b- n? fit of the ladies, and aaaembled under a new name. Another gm tit man laid it waa a now secret Order of Ameiicars who bad just commenced, and which here after, would be pr.vate. The chair wan occupied by Jicon , a . Kocme, Krq., and Stephen Hunn, E?q., wae tbe tint speaker. Hie barsnfu*, which waa about aa hour long, waa a reguUr Know Kothitg (*i?rotine rtc'tiog tbe curie of Catholicism to our fair country, the necessity to gat rid of it, and the LObU ipirit a I. our fore'atbei a. He closed bf atjiog that b? Wtrbed the whole community would arise with a truly American j.irit and nweep this beaom of deitructlon < ut o our land, nod tVen it wooll te free again. After the tpechof Mr. Mann, a gentlemm wliom the Cliair ra'le^ Mr. Huc?l*y, ?ai called upon, and who eung. ap partntlr much to the en.'oyment of the audience, the ??land of Washington " The gentleman was encored, for wncb compliment he treated the company to anith* r eci<a M the Mint ttrt. The auiUei.'p waa th-n adlraued b> Mr f'parrow. of the Elevmth ward. Mr. Sparrow mate qu'to an able and a-niihlo ?peeoh, but, like Mr. Muan'", it wai all Know Nothlngiam. When Mr. Spar ri w flniebed' the masting adjourned. p/ 1 ? or Finn Avkhpk Promoty.? From some cauae or o*her Fifth arnue ptopeity doe* not bring aa hlfh price* as foimerly. Eight Iota of ground on the property known aa hurray Hall, with a ap'?ndid manaioa? 'he former reildence o* Mr. C. H Waodali? waa soil for the moderate cuv of $100,000 or 911k 000. The purshaaara were la?ac C. De'aplaine and Thomas MoK>rath. It ia ?opposed it was bought for speculative purposes. A Har<ik or Mini on Fin ?Between six and seven o'clock lait ? ven'ng, a canal barge, lying at the foot of Coealiea el'p. loadtd with lima, took Are, cauaed by a leak. The firemen were soon on the spot and dalnged It with water, which eitlnguiahed the fire. EfltlcBtjr at Um- Puuuu Railroad. STItlll Jomh L. StBFHBNS ) Orr 8a* Francisco, March IS, I8W > Mseirs. Forbrb apo Baacocs Agente Panama Mall Steam ship Oompeey ten Fraaeteee:? I l?f% Paaema wHh my eemaaaad at 7 *? P V. ef the 30th in*? , witk SMmaO ka*a, 421 raaeenirera. (30 pack cae of fret> lit aal thr?a hereae. ati of wMek were ea betrd aai the ship tinder weigh la tea hours frem Aaplawall. R. U FEAR80X. The New Liquor Ltw> HATCH WOOD TO TUE PEOPLE OF NEW TOM. Mayor'b Omcs, \ New Yoke, April 1?, 1864. j The Legislature of thin State having passed an ast en titled " an Act for the Suppression of lattm^aranoe, Pauperism a?d Crime," known m the Prohibitory L' quor Lav, and aa my poaition with reference to ita an torcement in tUs olty, ?o far a* that duty may devolve upon my office, ahouid be declared at an early day, to save no doubt aa to ita character, 1 hereby present lor publiu conaideration the pnneiplea which control my conduct ai a public offloer, alike applicable to mattera of great or small import. That the people govern? not in their primary capacity, but through repr eaentativea freely nnd fairly choeen? b the theory of American government. The people are the aource of political power Tney mike the lawn; and the great safeguard of American liberty is general compliance. Aa the atatutea thus created for the better protection of life and property, and the pursuit of bappineaa, are but the reflation of the popular will for the time being, ao are they Dialing upon the body politic? the minority aa well aa the majority? who are alike parties to the oompact, the obligations of which It la dlahonorable to disregard. And taough theae element* of eelf governmeut preatnt the die tin guiahlng feat urea betweeu our own and the governments of Euiope, atill our aucceaa haa been owing more to ac quieaence in the will of the majority than in the oharac ter of the government itaelf. Other republioa have failed, even when founded upon our forma anl constitu tion, only became of the resistance of the vanquished contestants for rule by rebellion againat the lawa and the executive power appointed to enforce them We understand republicanism allien atly, and hence have no auch struggle*. The generally pervading camtn'in school educational aya',em? the rigi<i principle of obe<ii ence Instilled into th? cbild by the parent, and tbe echo lar by ihetea:her ? tbe enlarged fcuman progress, leading onward to tbe expulsion of tue heart and lntelieot, all founded upon ?n tnligbtened unproscrlptitv co'igoua reutiment, furnish the platloriu upon which American liberty stands, ana from which no calamity save foiciole resiptnnce to the laws can ever remove It. It is not contended that m nontiei liav.e notgrievansea, and that thilr grievance? must remain unredresaed. lheir rights are lolly piotacted The tame fundamental law that binds minorilita to aubmit, points out clearly the road to relief fcgainst an illegal or Improper exer cise of authority upon the part of the majority Even whenever innaiic:*m rules tbe hour an 1 eltlA^a the oountry with ita baneful iuIIukucu, to the exclusion of reasonand justice, publio opinion wili aoon correot the error and restore tbe calm senae of mature corner native judgment. What if tbe law matter proves recreant, and betrays the constituent he was chosen te repreient? The wiong inflicted is not irremediable, though it may be a proper cbaatisemsnt for a negligent or corrupt u*e of tbe franchise Time repairs all the errors of leiralaiioo. ita evils aed wrongs, however irreat, invariably recoil be fore public opinion and the d?olaiona of the courts. and relief can thar always be obtained. Tne legal tribunals and the ballot box ar* never approached in vain for the maintenance of a goal, or ta-j overthrow of a bad c&uae. Theae are the only constitutional ra sorts? all others are treason and rebe'lion. Another maraud outra iteristic of the American people ia the untveraal submission to tbe governmental forma restricting the poieis and dat es ot the three compo nt-nti of government, viz.: the legislative, the judicial, and tbe executive. The first can only make the laws, tbe second can only expound them, and the third has no dis cretion bat to see them faithfully executed. It is my province tn act as agent for tbe people in one of ihesj department*. 1 am an executive ofll. or. laid In the ex ecution oi the lawa, anl have sworn to doso "to the seat of my ability." Witn n? nart or responsibility in their creauon, so tar as State legislation is concerned, I have no option but compliance as an in?tm<n-wt for their en forcement, and to require a compliance in otnars, a.i far as I have tbe sb lity. it in my duty to exact ooitlienc*, and your* to obey The officer of tue law ia not account able for tbe miking of the law; he is bound to execute it pursuant to his nub of office, though tne rtiponsibtlity of the people, aa the source of all political powsr, c.-.n not be no easily denied, as Mayor. I have endeavored to fulfil this du'y. though toinotime* palaiul, yet it haa been perlormeo diligently and impartially 1 hopa to coi.t>uue without relaxation The act reUting t > the Iircbibilion ot the liquor traffic and consumption ia uowa aw. bv4d ng tbe position aa any other law. and until decided Invalid by the jouita, or amended or re pealed by tbe Legislature, ahould command the aame uhertieme. So far as Its-execution depends upon ma, I have no di.s<*ret.ion but to exercise all my power to en force it. It i?i unnecessary lor rat to rxprees an opinion In regard to legislation of this character, or of this law: not only be<iatiae that opinion has boon here tofore given, but because whatever it may be, I cannot without dlehotnr shrink from a faithful discharge of i The trust confided whatever shall b?' the per onal con se < i in'.n <-ei? to myielf. I now call upon the frien ia of law and nrdertoaidin the performance of this obligation, and in auatain'tig the la#s ? a prioclplo upon wbici rcita tie corner atone of all our national prosperity and great ness. Deeming my course with reference to thi> subject of in terest to rhos? whose oecuoatinna are 'O he affc-'ted, and especially to tboee whose licences will ex aire with the year ending the first of May en.iulng, I have rait It in cumbent upon me to Indicate it frankly. 1 have availtd myself of the first moment after the aljournment of tbe Legislative when all expectations of repeal or mod'.tica tlocs were hopeleea, to thua make puhli j my position, without having had time to examine it, or to receive counsel an to my ilutiea undar it, anl without knowing whether I am called upon or have power aa Mayor to take any part in ita execution. 1 ahall inform mysalf oa tbese points without delay, and announ:e my conclu sion to the public with the aame candor that prompts this communication. FERNANDO WOO J. Prohibitory Liquor Lam. COMPARATIVE ABSTRACT OF THE LAWS RECENTLY JiNACTET) IN NEW YORK AN It PENNSYLVANIA TO PROHIBIT THE BALE OF INTOXICATING LIQUORS. m YORK. PENNSYLVANIA. "!lie first reetion provides The tirat sectiou does not tbat no liquors phall be prohibit the striate awsyof kept in any public place to liquors. It is unlawful to be Wild or given away. keep a place whjre liquor shall be drank and sold. Paction two provides for 3e;tion four provides for town agents, who sha'1 not the issuing of licences by be keeper* of taverns, the Court of Quarter Ses sions, ccllari,r?HtauraDts, sions to American citiz>n? or connected with steam- only to sell liquors in quan boata cr places of Itiiusi- tltu s not Imm than one ment. He '<hall only sell quart They can sell for any for mechanical or meflici- use; but no keeper of a ho rial purpotes nnrt is sworn tel or restaurant or place to sell tor do other purpose, of eut<rtaioment can oe II hud only to persons over censed. Grocers can have twenty one years of age licenses. and o: known sobriety. Section 4 provides for the Section 2 provides tbat penalties under the act. any person who sells liquor For violation of ths first without authority, shall section, 150 fine for first pay a fine not exceeding offence; second, fine 9100, *60, and undergo imprison and thirty days' imprison- ment not exceeding one ment; third, 9100 fine and month; second or subso cix months Imprisonment, quent offence, fine not over For violation of second 9100, imprisonment not section, fine 91C0, im- more tban three months, prisci ment thirty days, dis- Section three provides tbat qualification to sell iiquor 11 two or more persons con anymore in the Htate ! I If spire, by which one may any person purchases liquor pell and the other provide a to drink, on pretence tbat drinking place, each shall it is for a lawful purpose, be punisaed as above, be may be lined 910, and committed till paid; be may wcik it eut. at 91 per day ! Fection 12 exempts from Section ?2 exempts from license and appraisement, tbe provisions of tbe law impoiterj who may sell to importers wbo sell in ori- any one in original packa ginal parages to State g?s, auct.ooeeers, brewers sgerte. also the makers of or distillers, in quanVitiea alitobol snd tbe makers of less tban five gallons, and pure win* from grapes druggists may sell for m? grown by themselvv*. diclnal purposes. This law provides for tbe This law hasno search or telzure ann destruction of aeisure clause. It provides liquor, and for the punish- that licenses shall be Issu ment of perrons wao raay ed at 930 each; that no beet me intoxicated Any license sball authorize the pnb'lc officer who sball neg- sale of liquor on the 8sb lect or refnte to perform bath; tnat the person U his duty under this law censed shall give a bond sball be fined not exceed- In two sureties of 91,'i00. log 1600, and imprisoned for the faithful observance not over one year, and ex- of the law. Constables wss c? pt jucieial officers, lorfeit do not miW return of office. No person who has places within their batt erer been convicted tinier wick where liquor is illo tbe act, cr who Is engaged gaily sold, ars punished by in selling liquorst tbe time, imprisonment nit less fian shall sit on a jury in any one aor more than three esse under this law. months, and lined not ex ceding 9f>0 Parsad Apill 3; to go into Passed April 13; to go In erect J nix 4. rills three to effect October 1. Occu ?nd a hall columns of the pies two thirds of a column Nkw Y(M#msu>. of tha Kcw York Herald. .7*0 THJ EDITOR OF THE HERALD. FRKrflB'a Botbl, April, 16, 18(6. Tbe article headed " The effect of the new liquor law in tbe Metropolis," pnb'lshod In your psper of this morn ing, states tbat "one of oar reporters called a day or two ago on Captain Richard French, who Is regarded as the month fkMi of tbe liqnor dealers of this cty." Here follows what purparts to be a verbatim relation of a private and implied confidential conversation held with me in my private room; I will not unnecessarily occupy space in your paper to eharactarias tbe act of publishing a desultory oooveraatlon aa herein described, even if it waa correct, (which I deny,) m it ie a ootnag* legibly stamp*" with Its true character on Its face. Your reporter railed on ma at a Urn* when I waa engaged la a business con versa Una with another parson, ami stated taat he was from tfce Houd offloe, and deeired some laforsaat oa in re lation to the offset that the aaforeemento' tbe p-olttbitnry liquor law would have upon the prosperity of thl- oUr 1 replied, tint if the H:iui n bad taken tbe same tronHie priui ft ths passage of tbo law, It might hare been ssore beneficial; to which answer I suppoee i Km Indebted foe the ?mwMU and apparent perveraiou of my atote meota. aad a misapplication of words, (auch u -chuck ed" out of tba window), which ia calculated to subject m?to.tle ridicule, if not the scorn tf mr mill tare frUnde. and of my patrons fiom the Mouthero and West ern States, to say nothing at the pecuniary damage I mar sustain ia Oih sale of a large aad valuaDi* estate which 1 ha\e tow advertised. 1 cannot believe that an editor of your experience would permit an article of anch a character to appear in your paper, had you seen it prior to it* publication If the names of private individuals are to be connected with Mia Informa'loo which tbev ma y communicate to reporter* of the pre**, and published without their eaai sent. the reporter! will, hereafter, be subjected to maajr diflic in their pursuit of knowledge. By giving this an insertion in your paper, you will oblure R. FRENCH. NOTE BT THK 11EP0ETER. Whtn I called on Captain French, he was informed immediately of the object of my visit, and during the continuance of the conversation I took notes of what be was saying, viUi a view, of course, to its publication. As Captain French fails to specify a single " perversion' * or " misapplication" of his wordn, (except with regard to the word " chucaed," which he certainly used,) hie denial ot the stateaaente contained ia the article will go for what it is worth I certainly could have ao rauoa to report him ua 'airly. Of course, muoh was said to the conversation that was not novated worthy of publi cation. Hereafter, when Captaia French or any other public man I* caHed upon by a reporter avowedly for information, he mnat be careful not to say an/thing to conversation be would not wish to see published ia the paper* The Captain need not be at all alarmed as to tbe difficulties the Hjcbald reporters will have in getting information; they have a peculiar talent- for that kind ; of thing, which the public have long since ascertained, and highly appreciated. Supreme Court? Special Term* Before Hon. Judge Roosevelt. UMIAKKIED WOMEN'S EIGHTS? LIFE IN NEW TOM ? A KAST MaN A KICAIL WOMAN. Ccnkling vs. Margaret Edwardt, ? Rooskvxlt, Jus tice ? This ii a bill filed by an alleged creditor to obtain relief against an alleged fraudulent con veyance made by the debtor to bia alleged wife. The wife, ho colled, irho ii the Hole defendant in the suit, denies that there was any lawful marriage between her and bet apparent husband, and Insists that, ao far iroaa any iraud on her part again at the plaintiff, hia claim waa a traud upon her, contrived between the seeming debtor and bi* seeming creditor, to defeat, if possible, by a simulated debt, the previonsly rested riguta of the de fendant. I'liut "Mrs. Edwards," the cesignation applied t* the delendant, waa an assuioed name, la clearly proved. Her real name was Crow; acd admitting that her first and ouly busband had been absent and unheard of long enough to warrant another union, there is no color for the auppnaition taat an* such union ever took plaoe. Indeed, Edwards, the alleged second husband, dun a? the whole time of the cnnectlon and down to nis death, bad a lawful wile living and undivorce<j. He neither waa, therefore, nor could nave been, nor intended to be, the hutband of the defendant, nor she tiis wife except In name. But although such may be, as it indubitably is, the ac tual truth of the ease, the def anient, it is contended, la enupped 'rom setting it np. 8b e saw lit, it appears, f?r reason s which the character of her business sufficiently explains, to affix to the entrance of her premises a door plate, inscribed with the letters: "Mrs. Ei wards;" and ia the conveyance from Edwards and herself to Shaw, and from Shav immediately back to her, ahe allowed herself to be called "the w fe of Thomas Edwards." But did the plaintiff, if at ull, ever creuil Eu wards on the faith of these appearances? On the contrary, is it not evi dent ? indeed, it is not denied? that he knew the true character of the relation subsisting between his brother in-law and the woman br whom, in effect, that orother ln- law was supported? The very premises which he bow seeks to wrest lrom her, wero openly devoted to the "bu?lne*a" the was known to follow and were the fruits, it would seem, of that business. The defendant, taen. was not the wife of Edwerde, and, as against the plaintiff, is not estopped from saying so. Her earnings, there fore, however disreputably gained, were her own; '.hey certainly did not -.along to tbe man the k<pt. And If they were in truth the means by which the house wae purchased, that house, neither in law norjustioe, can oe claimed by his creditors, whether collusive or bona fide. Tbeeu samings, one of th* witnesses states, averaged froaa filty t) oie bundled dollars per week. Although wan tonly i-Hine'l they were not wantonly squandered. She (net he) kept an account in so less than three different savings banks ? the Bowery, the Seamen's and the Chambers street? all in her own same of Margaret Crots or Mnrgaiei Edwards Her accumulated savings unoer ber of i' individual control. It appears by these accounts, amounted ia November, 1&4B, when the contract lor the purchase of the bouse was made, to about $2,000. Qs the 14th February following she drew out <2.10? 82. Bttwcen that day and trim 'i.'ld, when the purchase waa com pie 'ed and the deed ao<l mortgage recorded, theee was a payir.ent to Rroan. th? vsnror, of between twe ano three tfcou?aod (1 all ?re; which, therefore, could have been and which the weight of evidence shows, as I tbtnk conclusively, must hsve been, made hy 4the delendaat. the had means, DM wards had nci.e; she Hived, he epent. AlfO'igh destitute of woman's highes". virtue, she, if it may be so called, had the virtue ot accumulation; wh-re a- te, a "sporting character," as one of the witnesses des cribes him, was a lover of fast horses and himself a "feet man," the shameless public attache and dependant of a public woman Such a man's means are to be proved, cot presumed He is dead, it is true; but the plaintiff waa his :riend, and intimate, and brother in-law, and must have known bis i esources , if any . If be kept a bank ac count, where was his bank and who was hia banker t If none, wheuce did lie derive bis n^ans, and how did he guard them? Instead of enlighteoing ua on this point, the plaintiff leavss us to grope our way aa beat we can ? un less. as we may, we use a torch Introduced by him for a very different purpose. To show that Edward* was his debtor, be produces two promissory totes and a due bill, amounting together to ahout (5,000. Tneio papers, ex cept the signature, are all in the plaintiff's handwriting. If they speak the truth, (and if they oo not, the plain tiff has d? caose for action,) they ahow that, as early aa May, 1B49, Edwards was indebted en " settlement of accounts " $2 200 ; and that, iuatead of paying, he went on increaaing the burthen by contracting further liabilities in nine months, to an equal additional amount und upwards They prov*, if genuine, that he was ia deM more than 94,000? and, whether genuine or other wise, they do not prove, nor does any other evidence ia the case prove, tbat he had anything to ahow for this indebtedness. On tbe contrary, th? proof, so far as it goes, both positive and negative, direct and presump tive, all tend* to the opposite conclusion. When asked wbpt was given for these notes, the plaintiff stands mute. He might have spoken, not himself I admit, bat through witnesses; and yet be says nothing. The pre sumption is, tbat he preferred darkness rsther than light, because in the former there was a chance of suc cess, while in the latter there wa ? a certainty of defeat. It baa been suggested, rather faintly, however, that Edwards, admitting his other deficiencies, was tbe owsir of the gains of tbe establishment conducted by the so called Mrs. Edwards. Tbey lived together, it is true, la the house, and as man and wife. But shameless as he wae, ba neither churned, nor pretended to claim, tbe eernlngs of her business She received them in her owa name, end in ber own name depoiited and controlled them; and be never disputed ber right to do eo. She indeed, paid Ins tailor's bills. But generosity, ia obvious, dictated the act. If ahe fed, and clothed, snd lodged him, the gratuity created no obligatisa on ber part to pay h s debts, or to give him her houee. She may have tinned? and sinned often aid deliberately? bnt it does not rest with him, or those claiming through him, to say it? or to throw the first stone, or any stone, upon bis fellow transgressor At all events, they cannot claim her earnings, be their ori gin ever so disreputable. The house, then, slthoadi plaoed in bis name for a few days, merely for tbe pur pose of the mortgage, which ahe afterwards paid, was ia fact bers; and the conveyance of it to Sbaw, aa a mere conduit, and bis immediate conveyance back to ber, waa tbe lolfilment of a lawful obligation, and not the perpe tration of an unlawful fraud. Judgment must, there fore. he entered declaring that tbe convey anoee sought to be impeached by tbe plaintiff, were not 'fraudulent aa againit him, and, as a consequence, tbat his oomplaiat be dismissed with cost*. Police Intelligence. Walter K. Moor*, of No. 226 Weat Twenty aerenth afreet, was arretted jaitordajr, charged with perjury, and on tba compIUnt of William R Taylor, of he. 9 Twelfth etr?et. wai taken before Justice Brennan, at tlie Second Piktrict Police Court, where he wai bold for *? ami nation. Councillor Cole waa arreated on the complaint of Thome* Cndbirtb, of Bieeoker street. charged with hav ing, on three ?*reral occaaioni, groeaiy libelled the latter by pubi cation in the newspapers and otherwiae. George D Carroll waa taken into cue tody by offi or Horrtgan. of the Lower Police Court, charged wit a i.?e ing rutrauf r a Peter Wileon out ot $384. He waa > -id fcr examinat'on on tbe charge preferred against hum Henry J. btrauMi waa arreated Vy Oept Norrls, o t ?e Tenth ward police, charged with ko?[i;u,j a mIooo at if*. 6ft Crchaid atreet, the reeutt of gambler* and diaordeliy character*. George Wood waa arretted by the Fifth ward police on Sunday night, charged with naring, while in in* drink - Ing ? a loon Ce 40 Ltept nard street, (tabbed a young m m named The*. P. Aohlaon In the ebeek with a dirk kni'e. The accuaed waa held to hall In the aum of ? 1,000 te answer. TO m IPTTOR or THJ HERAI.D. la your paper of the llth Inettat ?pp??red a ooroainalra Mob m>n> Jacob Cole, my huebaad, ia whieh rleue nature are wade a?aia?? me. Slaee the tbat cotrmaaicatioB I baee I?m ettaeked by kl lung*, and am aew bardly e?roa? ??%??? lltiee, wbieh I bepe la Jartiee te a .ia.-dered, ou?rM^ and broken boarted wonao, you will pehH_sh; Jt Js jm* true, ilr. tbat I bare been ga It/ of. la^lf""* ,T *lAboJg? Cndtiirtb er any other R-? !lV my family ha* been ha* separated me haekyd, eeat>ere4 y ...J?"*" to^affer *od t? con Id eadnre ft a* loe?*r, tad my father to*b at te my old heme, where I new em. Many moath* bav* paaaed etaoe m bill oi ?eparatlea waeeaecntad by Me Cele a?d mraelf, nad I had heped te be left with my father naeereeeated mere. I mi toeeeeet ef the meaetroat aharga Mr Cale hat eewaeeied ?ealart me re?*e?tly. f do aet blame Him a* much ae oth?m daTmr I heller* hi? mlad t* b* m naeettled ?* to reader bim aet arar ot what bt die*. ft 17,4 p COL*.