eaporli. They are now collecting an! concentrating a naval force for that purpose and no doubt they may, for a short time, harass And annoy, and in some instances j>revent the transaction of the commt rcial business of the ?Confederate States. But they will soon find out two things: ? First, the Britixhjwd French governments will not permit the business of their merchants, manufacturers and shipowners with the Southern confederacy to be interfered with by any naval force outside of the harbors. Second, when Northern ships blockade South ern ports, Old Abe will find out some fine morning very soon that Washington is invaded hy an army of fifty thousand men, and that his flight to the North in disguise will be more pre cipitate than it was from Harrisburg to Wash ington. The capture of the federal capital by the army of the Confederates will drive every border slave State out of the Union and into the cotton confederacy. Now this is just what the republicans want. The Tribune longs for it. and Garrison sighs for it, because a union with 'slave States is "a covenant with death and an agreement with hell." Phillips and Hale and Giddings have declared in favor ?of '"permitting all the slave States to go," and there is no doubt that it is the design of the chief leaders of the republican party to '-let the Union slide." The only point on which they are not fully agreed is as to whether the separa tion ought to be peaceable or to be effected by bloodshed or war. Some of the fanatics think that the slave States, left to themselves for a whsrt time, and without the protection of the Northern States (such protection as vultures .give to lambs), would be compelled to emanci pate the negroes; and if the work went ilowly on, a few missionaries of the John Brown type would hasten the millenium. The Southern States being purged of the crime of slavery, there would be no longer any important ground on which the two sections could differ (unless, perhaps, protective tariffs), and a union might be once more consummated by a little diplomacy. Others of the bolder stamp are in favor of a war to the knife from the very start, and for arming the Northern free negroes and sending them among the slaves to ereate a servile insurrection, and to make the South a second St Domingo. Which of the two plans is to be carried out will depend on circumstances. But certain it is that the pre sent purpose of the administration and of the republican party is to force the border slave States out of the Union, in order to have and (Co hold a permanent ascendancy in a Northern free State confederation, and thus to control the spoils satcula sa'aUorum. What is th* North to do for a Navy? ? The Confederate States have already an nexed several of the United States vessels found in Southern waters. That, however, mischt be borne with tolerable equanimity, and those vessels might be replaced by others; but the worst of it is that all the regions on which the United States government calculated for the production of live oak timber for the con struction of ships-of-war are located within the jurisdiction of the Southern confederacy. We are therefore dependent upon the charity of an alien government for the material for a navy The South can, and probably will, go to work to get up an effective marine; but what will ?the North do ? This is one of the fruits of that -'irrepressible conflict" of which the re publican party is at once the author and the victim. Court of Oiir and Terminer, Before Hon Judge Leonard. CbWVICTlON OF AN OHIO PKV UOODS MERCHANT OK FAL.SE PRETENCES. March 'JO? The irlal of Benjamin l.indcsm'.th, a res ? <lent of Ohio, for obtain iug p sods under false protoncos, ?which was commenced on Monday, was concluded yes terday, acd resulted In tho conviction of the defendant The ease was an Interesting cno, especially to dry poo ls cierrhauu. Llndeimlth was indicted for obtaining a 'liiantity of buttons, bono, gloves and other articles from Kirtlaid, North & Piatt by means of false pretences it j ?ppeare<t fi om the evidence that Llndecmlth came to Now Vot k in August for the purpose of purchasing g*>da, and called upon several firms desiring to purchase dry goods on credit, lie stating that he was worth COO uidepen dent of his liabilities, and Ibat he owned real estate in Bladensburg. It was shown that these representations were false, and additional evldenoc wag given to establish the guilty intent, the defendant having sue reeled in get ting over $5,000 worth of dry goods from certain dry Roods e stablishments In this city. The goods were sent to Btedonsburg, Ohio, and on their arrival I.ladctmith took a store, inpacked the merchandtso, and at the expiration of two days repacked them in the nighttime and con ?eyed his dry goods ? which were not adapted to Out region ? to another town. Hie .jury recommended him to mercy, but notwithstanding this recommendation, the Court sentenced Lindesnilih to toe Stale prison for two years. CHARGE OF MIRDER. MaUCh 30 ? J he l'rvj>U >?? Jno. KnUcr. ? Tho prisoner is charged with the murder of .lohn Hughes liv ft ih >in< him, on the 14th December, Id Thirty eighth street, be tween First sad Second avenues. Tho prisoner resi led In the frw.t building of the above premis< saud the dec. i*ed lu the rear. A quarrel occurred beiwaen the wives of the part.es, upon which tbc prisoner went, ;irmod with a gun, called Hogea out, and, is it is allege!, shot him. He died on Ibelrfth IKcembcr in Belloviic Hospital. Two witnesses were examined, and the ca.-e w.u ad journcd to Thursday morning. Tlie Mlrei Frasil, M1BK" Siri'OSEO TO BE THE IKISH DKFACLTKR. JOHN HARbKIR. The following letter from i Paris correspondent of the Dublin ( 1r? land) Satin n app<ared in the issue of thai journal of the 23d of February last ? Pa?i-, Feb. 19, 1?#1. The arch swindler, Johu Mhlr, has been arrested hero, where he had long pissed under ho na.ne of Miron His defalcations ? for be has beau at ununcienag and swindling and newspaper ownership once more ? amount tn some millions of rrsni n. !' is thought that for nearly a century no such awful crash lias occurred with respect to the speculations of a "ingle man. None so gigantic lias beeu luown within the memory of any one living ? his own previous fraitdt. excepted Mires ns be was called, appeared in the world sudden ly a few i ears ago. No one knew from whence he camo who li?ysn*. The remotes', point to which he can be traced backward was about fburs years ago; and he was then not above moderate meats He hat p*?se<lfor a Jew; he is certsitilf In appearance very iikea Hebrew, anl. no doubt, with a gullible wold, ibis helped to sproad the Idea that he wan immenmSy rich. Ills transactions have been oc a M-ale large enough tor i liothschild. Padlier it will be ree d looted by all who knew him wh?a he lived In rreUnd. wa* remaik ibly like a Jew in features, indeed, he wap of en mistaken for a Hebrew In loadm The largo sums of money that wore missing after th ' Hampotoad tfcaih t'lofc, and which the Loudon hanks hn ve king been vainly trj ing to trace, no doubt supplied buu with the means of Stirling afresh n Parts. It may be be loped to make mnnoy enough to piy off all his debts m Ireland and Kng'and , and make interest Willi the government ? through his friends and relative*, Mr. Vincent Scully, Member of Parliament, Mr. Justice K"ogh nod othf '? ? to be allowed to return home. Me oould not ke<p fiora dabbling In newspaper owner ?hip even in France He owned tho greatest iswt of La I'atrie , betides oonttnuing still to be mb rma. proprietor of bis own paper, tbo Wnkfu iekgraph 8looM the pe -uniai v por-itlon of La fatrx le likely to sufivr bv reve lation* '?! the swindling of its owner, a well knowu and highly esteemed philanthropist, ? ? ? ? ? to Paris where, apart from being hob nob and hand-In glove with itiis old cbum , Louis Napoleon (and tho moat influential "Stat*?tn?? and sovereigns of I'.urope), bis powerful let ters' In lAk f'atru- will. II is hoped, prop up the paper. It is said that Mr. James Hndlelr. who was, I believe, somewhere In Denmark, and Mr. Vinceot Scolly, mem ber of Parliament for Cork county, aie expected here lu ?offer bail for Mires. The Niagara Outward Rsanil. Buhto*. March $0, 1M1 The Cunard "teemshlp Niagara sailed shortly after noon to day, with fifteen passengers for Halifax and nineteen <rr Liverpool. Hhe lakes out a small cargo, but ni *pQ Sailing of the latted State*. Pohtiji.su, Me. , March 80 ? 1801. Ihe steamship I nlted states saiied for (llasgow this snwHoi, The lee Kmbargo. , . , flosriocT, March SO. IHdl. Owlrg to the severe cold weatW tbo past few dajs, th. river has become full of Ice, which Interrupts umlg. (.on seriously. The tteamor liendrlk Hudson, ir?m Sow York la?i u'ght, bonnd for Albany, lies at Rhine beck ihx mornleg, enable to proceed farta?r north llor ptssen gars w < re landed aud went lj Albany by rti:r.ju4 ih i morn iug "*? ROM THE STATE CAPITA!* Perpctaal btMloa or th? P*rt of Ike Uibboiu IaTettl(?llBf Com* rnlttee? Otbboas Declared Omiltjr? Col lector of the p?rt of 5tw York? Yoaken Mrhool OUtrlcU>MiBori(y He port Against Ik* Broadway Railroad? Kxclt?raeat aad Anticipated Devrlope ineats? Items la the Tax Ltvy-llaiaA Building*? Regalatloas of the Port of New York? Allopathic Doee, Ac., i&c. Auusty, March 30, 1481. The Assembly commences to day their almost |ierpetual amnion ? a system that cannot fail to be ruinous to the true interests or the State. No person can *(l in the As sembly Chamber twelve hours per day without soon be coming unlit to consider a? he should do the bills that he is expecud to act upon. The session commenced this morning at nine o'clock. They will take a recess at two o'clock, meet again at three, remain In session until til, and then take a rectus until half -past seven o'clock, aud remain in session until eleven and perhaps twelve. No man. 1 care not how strong a constitution h may have, can remain in his seat and discharge his duties intelligently more than two or three duya at a time. Bettor let the work be undone than to resort ti this mode ol rushing it through. The Gibbons Investigating Committee reported this morning against Gibbons, with the following resolution appended to the report : ? Kesolved, That Jay Gibbons, the member from the First Assembly diskict of Albany county, has been guilty of official misconduct, reudoring him unworthy of a seat in this House, and that he be and hereby U ex pelled. A motion wa? made to have tho report laid on th ? tabic and printed. This was oppose 1 by two or thred of the mombers, who thought, inasmuch as the report of the commltteo was unanimous, they bad better decide it at once. The motion was Anally adopted, and the report and testimony will all be printed bbfore It is acted upon by the House. Tnis is certainly a quest! >n of more than ordinary importance, but no person csuld hive listened to the testimony on both sides without becom ing convinced that Gibbons is one of the most innocent members on the floor of the House. Other members are, beyond a doubt, more guilty than Gibbons. The dill'oreneo is. Gibbons was not sharp enough to cover up his trucks, and has done above beard what others do tub rota. Thero appear.' to be considerable feeling here amongst the republican members in regard to the reported ap pointment of Barney as Collector. A majority of the re publicans had made up their minds that Simeon Draper should have that iiosition, be having done a great deal for the paity, whilst Barney was comparatively un known in political circles. Were the subject referred to the members of the Legislature. Draper wolild havo at least tour to oua lor Barney. Kvery report from Washington is looked ovor with groat eagerness, and the inquiry, "Has Draper received an ap pointment}'' has become a standard question. There was quite a little controversy In the Assembly this morning over a bill to divide the Vonkers school d strict, in Vockcra, Westchester county. Tho bill pre vioua'.y passed the Senate, was referred to tho committee in the Douse, report d by them, and the advantage taken of the absence tf Mr. McDermott trom tho House, who represents that district, and a motion mado to recommit to the standing Committee to report complete. Mr. McDcimott recelvfid a remonstrance, signed by up wards of four hundrod citizens resident of the sclioii district, whilst tnly forty petitioned for tho law. The committee reported the bill this morning, when Mr. McDermott moved to disagree with tho report < f the committee and the bill be referred to the Committee of the Whole, when all the facts could be made known in regard to the matter. He declared tho bill to be an un just one, and the means taken to sec are Its passage in the 11. use untair. There was a short discussion, pro aad on, but tho republicans made a party question of it. voted Mr. McDermott ?s motion dow n, and ordered the bill to a third rsad.ng. It will doubtlees bo put through by a porty vote. Mr. Yarian, fiom the Committee cn Railroads, to whom was referred the bill to authorize the construction of a railroad in Broadway, made a minority report this morn ing against the bill. The following are the main points ot the report ? Tuel the measure has been discussed by the appliciiits for the measuie md its op;>onerils, who have laid beforo the ccmmivtee the various facta and arguments bearing on the subject. That tho annual rent of that portion of the pioperty on Broadway extending from the Battery to I'nion tquare, constituting about cne half of the line of tlio dotted grant, is between six and seven millions of dollars, and the cash value of the property over sixty millions of dollars, the owners of which are unanimous In opposing a railroad on this line, and yet the Legisla ture ix asked by ((orsons, not owners on Broadway, to lu juie the value of this vast amount of property by a rail road, without paying the damage. The applicants pro pose to i>ay only far that portion of the street which they use ? say seventeen feel in width ? and for nothing more, which pa) ment is to be mate, not to the owners of the adjacent lot?, but to the Corporation of New York, < xcept in cases in which such owner holds to the centre of the street, which h seldom tho case. It is safe, therefore, to assume that the petiticners do not exjiect to pay a single dollar of damage to tho-e who own the adjacent property. It is cotceded that the grant applied Tor possessos a veiy great value, for which It Is stated that one million of dollars have boen ofl'ered; an<l further, that the pro periv on the line will be seriously damaged. The under signed considers it highly unjust to cont'or such a henefl on tbe applicants and inflict such an Injury on tho owners, without requiring payment for the one and just compen sation to the other. | Tho Injury which a railroad will inflict upon the owners, results chiefly from narrowirg the capacity of' the street for ordinary vehicles, whereby tho trade now carried on in sores on Rio id way will be driven to other localities, causing a serious diminution of rents, and consequently .1 correspondingly depreciation of value. The wholesale business of the city, amount! jg to several hundred millions of dollars, now truu3*ctcd to a groat extent on MMf to Brotdway, andthi- pMl thoroughtare in all its width is required for the conve nient prosecution of this trade. A ttble of the width of the street at diflbrent points is inserted in the ieport, and the width of axle of trucks, cart* and wagon* used in trade is also given, and the colclusion drawn that the space on each side of wh.it is required for the railroad t? wholly insuthcient for two vehicles abreast In streets in which the nml travel iR but ll|U and the passage of cars only occssle ual. this would be but of slight Inconvenience, but Broadway is rrobably travelled more than any street in the world, not only up and down its length, but by vshl Cles of all descriptions In crossing it. In the active part of the day, as early as 1832, it was crosscd at Fulton stieet, dmlng twelve bourn of the d<y, thirteen times each minute. The number of vehicles which pawed up and down Itroadwav, opposite Fulton street. wi;s, at the same time, 1,216 per tour, which numbers ba\ e since been Urge ly Incrtatcd. The capo* ity of Broadway to accommodate an amount of tiavel so vast arises from the fact that vehctescin turnout cf each others way. That their movtments are rcguln'cd by the police, tiailoO'.d a*, all iropoi taut points, and that none of them are entitled to occupy any particular petition of the street, by running in ag.vtu -au ght line with ? right tocempcl others to keep out of the way. The sidewalks, which are crowded with foot pastcugsre, frequently swerved about, would be de prived cf mu< h of their power to accommodate 11 privl icgca persons might pats up and down on a given straight lice. If ^railroad was built In Broadway for pis?engers, the latter, in addition to two sidewalks of iilteen feet in width, would have appropi lated to them seventeen feet in addition, and if the rosd was constant ly occupied with cars, ai it is claimed that it would be, two narrow Ian- s. each sufficient for the width of only one vehicle, would be !<? t for the thou sands of vehicles that now u-s the street evety day , u. any of which are driven Into Broadway because paral lei streets are too narrow, and many of them are oc;u pi'd wi'h rsllionds. The two lanes ilius loft by the rail road track would be tilled with vehl< les pacing one line up, the other down, and if any vehicle should stop it wutild not "lily stop the w hf>le line, but arrest the fcuor mous travel across Hroadwsy , and provent the transac tion of business to an extent so semus as greatly to iti jure the value of adiarent property. This is th? universal opinion of the owners, who are best aide to judge of the etlbct of .? railroad on tho value 0/ th 'irprop erty, and who appear as r< moostranta Igamst the S'liMiie, ar.<l not a< pet It loners for it. The capacity of Broadway to accommodate thetra\ilin vehi'Vs would be diminished by a railroad at least lifty per rent, tf a rnihoad is stich a nr ?iity as is elalmd, which is de rW, th* applicant* fcr it should pay the whole dim a<ro which such a res 1 will occasion. the travel of pasetpgets la now accommodated, and thoroughly and sufficiently accommodated, except at ran1 Intervals, bv omnlnsen anl by railroads on parallel streets, which omnibusc- should be allowei to remain, and their movements r< gulated and improved. There will be no difllcultv when this is proosrly done. It clainifd on behalf of tb's rsii-oad tbat tho omol buaes are to be excluded frotn Broadway to a great ex tent but It WlO be found that the bill reported makes no Ccrtun pros ision for this object, aud that the partiil pro n>ion which it appear* to ntake applies only to a part uf them. It purports to displace only those whose greatct length of line is on llrr adway, while this applies to not exceed Inn one thtrd 01 the whole number in us*. The provision for displacing them is not compulsory, but is left U? the ultlnutc d<< ision of the owners of the line-. Whilst, then (ot e, tliere I* no certainty of diminishing the n'tm bet Ui Broad sr ay at all, and that they will bn left, from inadt quary ot compensation, to MBBBt with a railros for the travel theiesreat le i at MV hundred omnibase will atill be aliowdl in the m >st trsveilei |urt of Broad way, ami thus still further add to the embarrass .neut to trav?l which a railroad wull prodt* e. The Bnttson Itlver Railroad, which runs along the thore, ero*?<Ml ? ai ious dock*, and in avoiding comp-w Nation for the land , the injury to tho business of the storekeeper, whose deck wa* crossed, was taken into eotfiioerallon and embraced in I'.a award of damages. The same equitable prftciple aboil t ho applied in this case II a ra.ln ad shall be granted. But, Insomuch as the applicant* liave no claim what v\er to the grant for which th?y wk, and a-' a railroad in Bet a<iway would lie the nvao* of immense damage to tto- owner* oa the^trest, and a b the omnibuses wr II regit lated wi I answer all tho e uivenlencc* and necrs?i'ios of the public, the urderaigne<l coasider It highly in-xpe (in lit to giant the ptayet* of the petitioner", and otters the to losing resolution ? Bianlsed, Ibat th? petition of Clinton Ollbsrt, Henry A H ir''.ut sod II iry Van 'cbtrk. for a railroad In Broadway , be dotted. (IK'iHWi W. \AHl \N, Minority of O'Samtttee on R?ilr <ds The Broadway oitrnversy Is r*, I'll, iip'o^ hlog a nlitis \ r tg tc. 1 t tw.vj lo.. ? the ?t ,j? , ? been Jet c? without reference to n'll y, UK br?k ? mrn ^ ?witcbmea discharged, the vaive tied do wo. and the. " ?S eu?rm<M* , am55 rrw'N W:U .b*.s'nft d?*tr?Uon wben the ddwf break* uiw n <tovot?d he?d? of the Broadway patrots His tory fc/tjrJJ>uU* 'toU ambitious philoso ?h? r^h:mt?? & ?>*' *** * ~#M lift the world ti tc- ctuid but tod the pi*. ** on *tuch to reel his lever, but not haricg discovered flh. ""erosting point of sup port , the world has been coBtpeiw"1 10 to along without ?t >? " lilt,' and in coii(i|unct< iae e? "JTe bt <n io the thlttlees stat? io which wt> tir.d it M the pr.^nt time It is reported that these Broadway Rai'road p^rth.^we mumt ihun the above phik*opher , and arv cvi-ntln* <mii -^cintl dtctly < n raising their superstructure 1>7 a sort of i*ilth Amending the trite saying of the Grecfca orator, ther consider that true eloqueuee cousin* in the three groat points ? " Confided ne. coufldeuce, confidence. ' George Christy, the famoiii negro minstrel, L" asked by brother "B<>nes" "What tho world rests our" (toorge answers, "That it rests on rocks." "Ah," but "Bones" rejoins, "What do the reeks rest ou''" George, ;>uizled for a moment, at last triumphantly answers, "That it i? rotk all the way down." So with the Broadway bill confidence if the ?uper?tnjcture, and it is confidence all the way down. I.*st year a portion of the aime pirty were here with a bill for a railroad in Broadway, and it is reported circulated a certain amount of scrip. Ciuung on the ground with the taint of that op< ratio u still lingermg a&rouud thorn they presented a bill which the I/egislature are asked to believe meets every objoctton raised to previous e^ illation, and bears upon Its face the idea that they w ere to Involve themselves In every sort of la bility, so that it would seem that nothing but a disin terested regard for the public interests could induce them to make thegre.it sacrifice of accepting the grant, but it is urged, and that, too, with many good reasons, that when the provisions of the bill ure dissected, it will be fouud a species of artful contrivance to secure success, at the game time avoid liability, and a* the picture Is lighted up day by day the features of the obj< ct ot their aUections become more :uid more dis figured. The management of this Broadway scheme, apart from the operations here, is In the hands of a lawjer In New York named iVwey, who seems to have the propensity to attempt "to do" every one wltb whom he comes in contact. There are main curious stories arouLd as to the dibits made to entrap the stage interests into an agreement by an arrangement to purchase their property, by which Jes?e A. Marshall, Charles lAtnb and others interested in stage property, are to withdraw their opposition to a railroad in Broadway in consideration of ludemnity to those Interests to bo In volved, but wheu the papers proposed to be signed were produced, it was found that the agreement was to be made with "Tho New York Itailroad Company" ? a com pany having no existence, and would havj none until the bill passed the legislature. Tho stage men. therefore, ooked upon it as a sort of 1'eter Funk take in; aud re fused to enter into any such covenant. Full particulars of all tbli, and other matters, it is said, will be re vealed in debate, when the bill comes before the Assembly for consideration. Well, all of those things, I supposo, have the tendency to make tho worl 1 wiser There Is a class of philosophers who insist that "there is notliirg new under the sun," and who doubtless would insist that under the ruins of I'ompeit there will yet be lound an original lor everything of present novelty. 1 am inclined, however, to believe that the true philosophy Is that there must be a first time for everything, that there is nothing new in modern times except improvements, and that the Broadway business is one of "the improve ments'' in its particular department. Tho lobbies have wonderfully tilled up to-day for some cause or other. Ono thing Is certain, the Broadway bill is the most important subject under consideration by them It is evident that the pipes are being laid on both sides, and in a comparatively short period we sliall have some rich dcvelopements. I notice iu the city tax levy an item of $TS.000 for the improvement of the ltuss pavement in Broadway. There is but ono way to Improve that pavement, and that Is to groove It: and thero are parties here who stand ready to take the job and do it on the most approved pirn, give ample security for the faithful performance of the work ? all for the sum of titty thousand dollars. This item, therefore, looks like one of tho operations of tho ring? a la street eleaning contract. The Assembly transacted a large afcaount of business Ibis morning. A number ef bills were reported, re ?d and pussei. Among the number read the third time and passed was the bill to amend the Unsafe Building act for New York city, which was passed last winter. Several motions were made to recommit and lay on the t%ble, all or which were lost. The opposition mostly come from members from the city of New York. Mr. BlrdRill movod to recommit it, so that all of the members from the city could sec wbut the roal provisions were. This motion was odored by Messrs. Webster, ilnrd j and I'endergast, and, In fact, all of the members or the committee to whom it was referred : also by Mr. Camp, who Etated that these amendments bod been examined and eaMpad by a large number of the best builders and sMRBpto in the city of New York. He bad gone over it thorm^fly himself, with some of those pirtiae, aud was convinced that tho amendments wero not only Just but needed to make the present law eilectual. The bill finally passed by a large vote. Among the bills which possod the fenite this morning was the following in rogard to the regulation of the port of New York ? An art to amend chA|i?er 230 ot the laws of 1HJ8, entitled "An act to amend an act to establlala regulations lor the i>ori of New York, panned April 16, 1857," passed April 15, 1K7H. The people or the State of New York, represented In Senate aur Amenably, do enact an follow ? ? Seel ion 1. Miction 7 of uld act in hereby amended to read as follows:? Ail tines and penalties Incurred and received under thin act, which are recoverable by or lu the r.a.me of the oomraUnton era under lliia act, shall be paid, except an otherwise provided In this act, into the treasury of thin btate, and the Treasurer shall keep account of the fume, and lie shall pa; to the said commissioners uauuiilly all soma received by hlin for aucb tinea and penalties, to be divided equally hetweeu them. Sec. 'I. Said commissioners shall nut, for tny ?tucm sen drred, or under any pretence whatever, receive any greater Mini than "hail have been ]iaW into the treasuiy for ftniM and penalties bh aforesaid. I poo that some of the allopathtetn arc somewhat ner vous under my dose In this morning's Hkr.ii.ii. I look it for granted that they really believed in tlioir system and were opposed to the small homeopath!: doses. 1 there fore .id ruin (stored a dose in accordance with allopathic principles as near a* I understood that mo<.'o of practice If the dose was too large they havo their own system to ttank. I notice that slips containing portions of my letter in Sunday's Hkkai.h have l>oen printed and placed upon the desk of member*. They have left out the beet portion of it, or, rather, that part of it which relates to the frauds of 1(55. This looks as though I/tw bad a finger in this arrangement. One of the stockholders in Well#, Fargo & Co.'s I'jcprcss assures me that those gentlemen hive nothing to do with 1 the buggago bills before the I-egi ilature. W. C. Knapr>, one of the ofllcers of tho Sena to. has re turned from Washington this morning, with the papers in hla pocket for the appointment of mail agent on the Harlem Railroad. At kaky, March 20, 1301. The Albany and Susquehanna bill came up for its third reading at the afternoon version. A motion was nude to recommit to strike out the enacting clause. An exciting debate followed, lasting until the roce-8, and resumed sgn'n at the evening session. Speaker Uttlcjobn again made a strong speech in favor, and Messrs. Robinson and Kernan against it, the lobbies and galleries were crowded with spectators of both sexes, listening with marked attention throughout, and a !ar?er nimber of members were in attendance thin upon any previous occasion during the last month. Itwusreilly the m<xt exciting session that wo have had since the tmai-hlng of the caucus elate on federal relations. The speeches on both ii<lec were utrocg. Uttl'john's appeal in behalf of Otsego and Schoharie, whose representatives gave the fasting vote that secured tho endorsement by the Legislature *T Clinton's project for tlie ctnul , hid a good < Meet. The motion to strike out the enacting clause wan Irst. Mr. Robinson then moved an amendment pro Tiding for its sebminsion to the people. A short discus sion followed. wh< n Mr. Ferry, one ot the leading ad vocates for the hill, moved to lay it on the table, wnich wo* adopted? yeas 57, nays 51. The House then, at ten o'clock, adjourned, it will be seen that the vote is a very rinse one, and there are some doubts as to its pas sage; but laying on the table will enable its friends canvass for it and m:'.ketb<lr combination for another struggle The Police Investigating Committee of the Senate held another session this afternoon. Commissioners Acton and Rowen, and .Justice lin unon appeared before tliem. Vo new facts were received. Indeed, the whole affair ?nn lis strongly of a "sell." The chamberlain's bill is expected to be brought up sgaio to morrow. Those In a jioeltioo to judge predict that 1 >ev lin will wis. mmW VORK LBUHUTVHB. leaaU. Amasv, March 'JO, 1H61. Ml.* RST'iRTMl, Mr. Ooss reported favorably la relation to the collec tion of taxes on lands of non residents, and for the sale of such lands for unpaid taxes. Mr. MoimtKi: reported complete the bill to extend the charter of the New York Mill* Fire Insurance Com pany. Mr. H*mmi reported complete the biD to facilitate the thai of civil actions in which any of the parties shall be imprltoned. The following bills were passed:? Amending the act to establish regulations for the port ot New Yoik. In relation to cases of murder and arson in the flrst de gree occurring previous to the 4th of March, 1800. rims t'lMsmi. Is relation to the Krin, OR teg > and Peoec* < aiwlg. The vote on the bill to aro<nl an act to regulate the sale of intixicatwg liquor was reconsidered , and the bill pa need. Mr. O-Himxm introduced a bill Incorporating the "Fe male Academy of Visitation,'' Brooklyn. Mr. MtiTtmRK introduced a bill defining larceny. It provides that an/ person convicted of stealing property from the peine?, although lees than tifty dollars, shall lie adjoged guilty of fekroy, and punished as such. Mr. J. Md.Moti Mi rihv Introduced a hill amending the set in relation to the public health. New Vork, It pro vides for the sppoiDtment gf an inspector of vessels. Assembly. "Atsjkirr, March 30, 1441. The Assembly met at nins A. M. A number of petitions wore presented in favor Of a rail read in Hroaduay. Mr Variav, from the minority of the committee, ma l" a report against tho Broad way Rn ilroed , sett ng forth that propejty holders to the n mount of over sixty millions of it? liar*, on the line of the proposed road sre opposed to it, whil ^ It i atked for only by th i*e havi ig no Interest is ?ald i roper If. The report givei figure i !ut?n (to aliew tin ii.iurv Iks road wouiit do to pnpsrty. It w..s orcer e 1 to be prist' d. ltr. Ki -MS, from tfct Cpfchl tusaui tte. to iu e*' < 'te ?I ? i 'i ig. fi ?<?* :ut ; <y m i le a r?p?ri tlscUi 4 L;:n guilt/ of the ckrj!ti cf 1 1 12* ry, sod jubmltteJ tbe following resolution.? Imilni That J?7 OibbnMi. mr+tmr Item im fl-?t dU triet, eouuty of Ait'kuv, L*. t>?-? guilty of official uiiac i. iuc , > rendering htm unwnrthr of a *oaf to this Row, sad that h i be aad beisby la sxpeUcd. ? leng debate sprang up on the Motion to adopt the re i tolutiuu at once. Meiws. Khwak, Bnn.iuif and other* advocated delay, in order to give Mr Gibbons an opportunity of being beard, If be desired it. Tlie evidence and report eventually werr orderod to be printed, aad tbe resolution was laai on tbe U?b!o fcr tbe present. 1 ? A great number of bills were reported. Among those jrwrted favorably wen. the following: ? To incorporate the New iork Navigation and Cotonl** tii'n Cmnpanv. To amend tlie Equalisation act. T* aid the New fork Juvenile tsylwm. The bill to incorjK>nklc tbe University of Brooklyn w is ordered to a third reading. The blH to e\< nipt tlu< property of tfie Church Charity ttiundatisu in Kings county, from hscuttai w.is reported
adverc*ly. The l>ill t" Incorporate the Children'* Homo Society wa- ordered te a third reading. The bill regulating the navigation of the cur-vds and the ?Otlcctiou ol tolls, which give.s ib< right of way tosl> um boats, was reported favorably , ami cm motiou of Mr. Wat boh moved forward to the second reading. I.i the Committee of the Whole the bills to aid in tbe construction of tbe I,ebanon Springs ltattroad, and t.> transfer unclaimed deposits in the bank* and courts to the State trcufeury, wvre rejiorted for tbo consideration o.' tbe House. The afternoon and evening *.'s?ioo was spent is debate on the Albany and bus^uehuuna Railroad bilk, which came up for a third readlag. Mr. l'wi(..Tr moved to recommit tbo bill, with instruc tions to strike out the euactlng clause. A warm discussion followed, In which Messrs. Kt?-?.?y, lloiu>so3f, KuH.uu.tjoN aiulCi-M ua.n bpotostrougiy against tbe bill. Speaker LrrriJUOiur led tho debate in favor of the bill. After a strcnj liif- ige at arm bMwn MK BMHMRM and Ijttu'johji the motion to strike out the enacting clause was lost by a vole of 4ti to (>#. "hie frieniis of the bill were evidently dissatisfied with the exhibition of fctreugth, mid when Mr. Rounssov moved an ameadicert submitting tbe question of tax to a vote of the peopls at tho next general election, they forsook their original plan of driving the bill to a voto to night, and Mr. Tt-KBi moved to lay it on the table. This, alter a warm .ikirmish aud coLsileraole delay In calling tbo roll, was caried by a small mn.iorlty? 6tt to 51. Tbe House then adjourned. Election at Boriingtoa, N. J. Bi UU.VOTON, N. J., March 20, 1901. At the election held lioie yesterday the whole aemo nratlr Inion tickot wan elected" bv about 100 majority. Tins is a great gain over the opposition. Bark Ma Ashore? Tit e Huntnvttt*. KohoUi March 20, 18rtl. The bark Ida. from Messina, bound lor Baltimore, with a cargo of fruit, went usboro on Cups Henry on Monday. A portion of her cargo may posuibly be eaved In a dam aged condition The vessel will probably not bo g?t off Tbe steamship lluntsville, from Sav.innah for New York, arrived here today for coal. .She will leave iu the morning for New Yon Markets. FHII.4PEl.riIT A STOCK BOARD. l'mi akbuoda, March 20, 1M1. Btocka inactive. PonnsylTftula HUte 6's, ST'i ; Roaiiin* Railroad, 27 % ; ilorrlt Canal, f>5; Long Inland Ilfulroad, 10)i ; Peaaaylvuila Kailioad, 41. Might exchange an New York at | m ? 1 10 premium. Ktw Orixajm, March 10: 1R?1. Cottoa ? Stleft to (lay 9,000 bales, middling, llVc. a 12'i'e. Riles of three days, 33,600 bales, rceipta of three (Java, 1,600 bales, oguinfct 37 500 the Raine time lust year; receipts lees than lat-t y oar, 284,000 bales; receipt* at all Southern ports less Hum last yenr, 721 0001iaJc?. Coffee? Kio, ll>ic. Southern red wheat, $1 60. Freights ? Cotton to I Jrerpool, J^d. : exchange on lx>nd<m, 106!^ a 107'-4. Sight exchange on New York at par a \ per ccnt premium, Niw Ortka.vs, March 20, 1800. Ootton steady sales to day 4,250 bales at 12c. a 12 '4C. for middling. Sugar steady, at 4??c. a OJfc. for fuir to fully fair. Mola-sos, 26c. Whiskey 'JOkr. a 21c. Mess pork, #18. Kroight on cotton to Liverpool 'id. M' "Mi.*. March 20, 1801. Ootton? Sales of 3 .COO bales at 11 )?c. a lljlfc- for mill dling. The market is active and stiller. CiiARi WTojt, March 20, 1S61. Cotton ? ^ales to day 1,450 bales at a range of 8>^c. a 12/ 4e. The market m advunring. B.vitimorr, March 20, 1861. Flour dull and heavy Howard street and Ohio at f5 l'JJf; City Mills, $5; no wiles. Wheat steady: red, $1 26 a il 20; white, $1 40 a * I 60. Coru lirm: yellow, 60c. a o'.?c. white, 01c a 64c. Provisions dull mess (Mirk, $17. iArd. i'^'c. n 10c. Coffee quiet and lirm at 12\c. a 13c Whiskey dull at 17c. rHiianBi.i iiu, March 20, ISU1. Hour quiet. Wheat lirm. sales 5,000 bushels; white at $1 36 a $1 60 : l ed at $1 25 a $1 CO. Corn lirm saint 6.000 bushels at 55>?c. a 37c. Mess pork, $17 25 a $17 50i Whiskey 18c. a 18>^c. Drnwlnti of the Delaware State Lot teries. ? WOOD, EDDY k CO., Manugeraof the DKLA W VKK, KKKTCCKT AMD MlMKOtJKI HT ATK LOTTFBIKS. Dklawahk? Extra Glass 186, March a), lHtil. 68, 29. 15, 4.-., 31, 6S, 13, 32, 10, 2, 52, 03, 8, 42. Dh.awark? 4!i.A8? 180, March '211, 1861. 11, 0. 1?, 40. 13, 3, 22, 28, 70, 77. 65, 18, 25, 57. Circulars containing schemes, with full particulars, sent free of charge by addressing either lo WOOD, EDDV k CO.. Wilmington, Delaware, Or to WOOD, BDDT k CO. Hi. Louis, Misaouit Tk? Drswlagi of tb? Sussex Ceuly and OousolaUitii Lottery of Delaware. R. rjtAf.CS k CO , The Tjegtslalure of the Bute ot Delaware having given to K. rran'* k Co. a lottery contract for twenty years, we, the onrierslgnrd, CommJ?nioner* appointed by the Oorernor of said State to superintend the drawings of said lotterv, On hereby certify that the following are the numbers drawn this da/;? Hr??rx Cocirrr? Class 68, March 10, 1861. 48. 63, 3t>, 69, 12, 41, 70, 42, 23, 71, 44. Oo.vsouDATrn Lottikt ? Class 43, March Jl), 186). 19. 3, 28. 27, G, 24, 67, 48. 61. 30, 37, 49, 35. 61. Witness our hands at Wilmington, Del., this day (Wedaes day;, March 2C, 1861. JOHN DALE, ) JOHN W. WALKER, Commissioners. ALFRED R. WOOTTKN. ) Circulars sent free of charge by addressing R. FRANCE k CO., Wilmington, Delaware. A Brief Address TO WF.ARKRS OK HOHT KELT HATS Presuming thnt to obtain a first class artiele at a cheap price is nn object with every sensible tnsn, I will uruTe In a few word* ray ability to supply the public with superior soft hats, st a lower ligure than Is asked for them elsewhere. All my fabrics in this line sre modellod snd made In my own fs? iory, while in all the retail hut store* in Broadway the >01 1 fell hats oflered for sale are the products of other parties, who m..ke their profit upon them before the stcre kce.p. r mak?* his. Thus the purchaser pays both the manu facturer's profit and the men hint m profit In the price of the hat be buys. By purchasing at first hand this double chsrge la rseuiad. I buve no manufacturer s profit to pay. I ?are U bv making the fabrics myself. Consequently 1 can afford to ell. ULd Jo sell, cheaper than the mere hat met chant. Those shu desire to | in thix matter to the proof are invited to call at nn i si.ibllt.bment, 118 Naenau street, and eianune and ? tinge lor themsel\ee. N. EflPBNflCnEID, 118 Nassau street. Ntelnway & Hon'i Overitrung Grand snd f'losrn Piauoa ax* now considered the best minufac ture<! ; are v srrauied lor live years. Warerooms, and 81 Walker street. Hlormi' Spring Stylea Gentlemen'* Dress Hats. $3 SO, sut passing any on Broadway at $4. No. 174 Broadway, Howard Hotel Brooklyn.-* Charles II. Williamson'* Photographic Portrait nailery, Fulton street, opposite Clin ton. Established 1B61. Major Anderson? \ Perfect Llkenms, finely > naim rd on sieel, price -?"> eenls. W. II. HAMILTON. 2U Broadway 10,000 Irishmen Wanted? For tl??- Beeee xion army and the production of eotton by slaves for th<- nn luibs of Englami to rflnj^nw to beggars (n the name of rsli gion equality and liberty. HiHieh gold and temptation homi tifiilly lewsrded. and no questions asked. For I urt her par ficulftr* gri your Photograph taken by HOLMES, :!!?& Hroad way. Wheeler A Wilson's Improved Sewing Machines at reduced prices. Ofllee, SUA Broadway. Rmplre Sewing Machine*? The Cheap eat, bteause ihe beet. In market. Ofllee .'(36 Broadway. Grover <V Baker's Celebrated Famlljr and Man-.ifaeltuing Bowing Machines, 496 Broadway, N. Y. Batrhelor's IVewljr Invented Wigs and Tofipees are most nerfaet imitations of nature. Send for a measure sard to Is Bond street, N. Y. Crlatadoro'a Ilalr Dye, Wigs and Ton* piea. The Itest In the world ; wholesale snd retail and the dye privately applied. No. 6 Astor House. Batehelor'a Ifhlr Dyr- He II able and In stantaneous ; black or brown. V aetorr 81 Barslay atieeA. Bold and appUed at W. A. BATCHELOaB. U Bond street. Illira Ilalr Dye, *?f? cents, Black or Brown. Best In uA Depot No. 1 Barclay oUeet, Infallible ( inguint. Moldavia Cream Vorcea the Hair, Whis kers snd mtifttaclic* to grow luiurtantly. Mold wholesale and retail by W. A. BATCHBLOB, 16 Bond street. Trusses, Klastle Stockings, Shoulder Braces, Husr^nsnry Hsndagea, Ac. bra. QLOVBB k THORNS, No. 4 Anu ttreet, under Barnum's Mnaeum. Tmases? Marsh A Co.'s Hadlcal Care rusa. No. 1 Vesey street ( Astor House), opposite the ehurch. A Card. The Indian Herb Doctor, F. TtTSBLBTT, M. D., from Canada, wilt describe dlaeaM and tell bis patients Mm native of their complaints or Illness, wltbowl repairing an information from them. No charge for ooaaaltaUon or aZ ?ice OfTre No. >nt nrosdway, within half a nalnate's wag of tke Fifth Arenae Hotel. OUB MOTTO. We use snrh Balms as hare nn strife With Nature or the Laws of Llfs, Wl'h blood our hands we never stein, Nor I'ols m men to ease thefr Pa>?. Our Father, whom all goodneaa tfila, Frov des ine meaut to rnre alt Ills; Th^ sftnole He'\)S, benaath onr feet, Welluse f, rellsre 0't r psi * < aiplete. A s'nipl" Herb, a ?le>ple llower, ? ? ' . e-t ' vim ihe dewy t.?v Vi '??, tbev Sinn speak with tei.chtaf powsr Ot et>aa<eaad aea. U w thee. f. i jMBunrr. g,o? ronrt Calendar? Thte D?r. Oommok 1? No*. 641,714, T?0, 1M, MS, MO 497. l"art ? ??'?'wiirt to Monu?y . iMm) 8r asm* Di 'WCorrf -S'oe. fl, li.li, IS. I> t? 3f. H('piums CotmT, Cun t* it ? Part 1? Srnue m before. P*rt 2? Nua. 624. 37S, 700,703, grPMtiom Corw. ? Part l? *?' 16TI, 131T, 143, 1676, 1670, 1681 , 16S8, 1M7. IP. }*, 15W, IWS 1 fey 7 , 1690. l'art 2 ? N<w IS, TW, M74, 1044, !>*u, 1C46, 1082, 1084, 108?, 1088, 1090, WW Married. iJAvtvwOTTB ? ? t 'n WedaMdt Mitch 6, i?\r the llev. l>r. Taylor, of ? iracecliuri h, M. F. i JUV*?*or"'i to Mm A., eldest daughter of Gerard BancL "r- ?1m *1 of this city. Wm?? Mourjc.? At the reaMaaoe of the liride't,/*ir,'tl,:ti li y the Bey. I>r. Harris, li?>. W. Wkb*. of Brook'ty*' 10 Miss Makt Jawk Mook> . of thla city. Budalu aad Louiarille i>i?prw-. ple.m* copy. t OM. u ? i Aiijk. ?In Broc,%lyn, suddenly , on Monday, March 18 r Hnv<i>-rrA Wai kkk, the belsved wife of Capt U. B. Alton, m the 28tb 7 Mr of (Mr age. . Tha reUitir1* and friend.'* of Hip family, the momDWI of i'olar SUr Vodge T. and A. ?. , are rtwpcctftilly invited to sVUmdthe fsneral frc* lior .ale re^iUebOe, Mo. ltM De.U> Btr*et, BrookM*, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o'cMCk. Boston papers please copy Hk- ??*. ? on TM.^flay , Ba.""5h 19, iffr n- lonjr illness, Cathanjnk Wouk, vrile ol" George Brut*, iu tUe ,3th year of her ago. . . . . the funeral service will he ^formed ?t (.we church, Broadway, on Frtda" tnoruhig, at hatf piut nine o's!o?k precisely. Her friends and t.\oso of t\? family w lonH'ctfuSy im Itod to attend without further notice. Ill i;n.~ - -Ou Wednesday, March 'JO, of cancer in ??> stomach, C haki its Bt'R.W in the 33d of bit afle. ilis friend i are reapecsiully invited to attend tho rune ral, from his late residence. 1.00ft Broadway, eerner of Twenty seventh street, on Friday aftsruoon. at half pa?< one o'clock. Koinburg (Scotland) papers please espy Oxiiham. ? lu Brooklyn , on Tuesday morning, Marjh 19, Aikxasi.kr S. C9GUUX, aged 58 years, a u?tiV9 of tCHls friends and acrmaintamen aru respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from Hie corner of (Triton and Atlantic avenues, Brooklyn, tirts ( fhuriday) afternoon, at two o'clock, without further notice. (.lango w and PsisUy (Scotland) papers please copy. CA*ntB? At Newark. N. J., on Tuesday. March 10, 0*ow;b Carikr native ot Bristol, hugland, in the wM year of his age. Knglish papers plea?e copy. CiRtia ? ( m Wednesday, March 'JO, Ki i/ Anion Oct am a. youngest daughter of William H. and Klizi Curtis, aged 1 ' year , 4 months and 18 days. , _ The funeral wlU take place this (lTrnrsday) aftornoen at two o'clock, from the residence of her parents, No. 4 Paeltic place, rwenty ninth street between S^th and Seventh avenues. The relatives and fiteuds ot the family III" iw'^uddcnlyt on Wednesday , March 'JO, Iammi-A, wife ot l.yon Davis, in the 50th year of her age The Triends and acquaintances of the family are r.-speot rully invited to attend the funeral, from her lata resi dence, No. 142 Riving'on street, this (Thursday) morn in*, at eleven o'clock, without further notice. Iuiaw. ? On Tuesday, March 19, ,U" oaii PaLasy, wife of John imliny, aged 46 years and 10 months. The frisnls of her brother, I', Cuddy, also her brothers tn law, M. Fletchcr and J. BaMay , are respectfully inyntod to attend the funeral, on Friday afternoon, aitwo o clock, lrom her late residence, Cypretis Hills, I. I. Her remain* will bo interred In Calvary Cemetory. Vlamjuu* ?On Tuesday morning, March 19, Rum , tM beloved wile of Kieran Flans gan, a native of llirn, Kings county, lrolaud. iu the UVth year ot her age. The relatives an<l friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend her funeral, from her lato residence, No 127 \V eat Thirty -third street, this (rhursday) after noon. at me o'clock. Her remains will be interred in GUvifiy Cemetery. . . ;.??>? iiioaday, March 10, An.vik, daughter ol Charlotte and Adolph tiosling, aged 3 years and 9 months. The friends of the family are jospcctfully requested M attend the funeral, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two ! o'clock, from the residence of her parents, No. 284 se cond avenue, without further notice. j OiYixR. ? On Tuesday, March 19. Chabus J. Gaiikr. ' "RThe^fr?euds of the family are Invited to attend the fu ; neral, on Friday afternoon at throe o'clook, ftrom thjtre | ai4en'eofhka ton in law, Wo. Oksll, No. 14? RsmseD lit th'n *m Tuesday, March 19, at bis Jate resideuoo, 194 Foutii .Sixth Ptreot. Jersey City, R?>nsw" lliTn?J?, in the ?>Hth year of his age _ . 11 in friends and thote of the family arc respectfully reuuestod to aMend the funeral, thi3 (Ttrersday) after noon, at two o'clock, from St. Mary's church, Jersey Citv. without furthor noticc. .... ? Hiui.Y Ob Sunday evening. March 17, .iamks ukai t, native of county Fermanagh, Ireland, aged 4? ynwn. The H tends and relatives of the family . and also tbowj of his brother < iwen, arejrospectfully Invited to attend the funeral, this (lhursday) afternoon, at half past one o clock, Trom his lato residenoe, 133 Mott street. Hi i*o?.? On Wednesday, March rM, Mi WiI-lwuhby M. Ht'osox aged 46 years. Tliofi leads and relatives are rtspectfully invited to atlcud the funeral, at the l?ake \ Wa'.ts i irplun Houa:, 110th street, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o clock. Joi?Ho?.~At Spring Valley, ItocUaud couuty, on Wod n.sday morning, March 2t>, affr a long illness, l/>cis > A ,I(>ii>w>n, in the 27th yoar of her at?v. Notion of the funeral will be given. .Iknmkim On Monday, March 1H, hi iz*nnii, wife at 'Mineral this ( Thursday) afternoon at three o'clock, from her late residence, corner of Adams and Johnson stroets, Bnx Ulyn. The friouds of the family aro respectfully Invited wlthaut further notice. I a.mukkt ?In Brooklyn, on Wednesday morning, March 30 of pneumonia, Waits*, twin son ol Kdward and Dora r I ambert, in the "ill year of ii t ngs. The frienos of the family are invited to attend the funeral, from the residence No. 04 Cem?en stre? t with out turther notice, this (Thursday) morning, at nine o' slock. Remains will he Ukun to Philadelphia for mtcr ""Mi'ij'.oo ?suddenly, on Wedn<*dav, March 20. M< Ijtoii, wife of John ?lcl.eod, aged years snd 8 months. The lrleniis and acquaint aii''ei of the family are re^ gpectfully invited to JBftd. her nineral, from No. _>l,8 Kirst avenue, on Friday Jfcnoon, at two ocloct. HATHvm*? Fi aim; ? In Brooklyn, on Wednewlay, March 20 at Grace church rectory, by the liev. Mr. Hagg, Aiii'RT Maihicws. ft.,., of New Vo.lt, to < AfT^K 6w? youngest daughter of Henry C. Hagg. Ks<*. of New Ha V<lUt,'AuK.? On Wednesday, Ma/ch 10, Hi ' it MiCaub, a native of parish of Killann, connty of Ca van, Ireland, Hired 75 years. His frionds and acoualntanc. s ar" respe< ^illy invited to attend the funeral, at two o'clock, from his late resi douce. 121 F-a'.t Eleventh street. His remains will be in terred in Calvary Cemetery. .... ? j ? On \\ e>l(ieu<L'iy , M/iri h 20, Hksbt It Mia>RR, only son of Henry I' and Mary Mojre, ivg-l i years and " The relatives and friends of the family are ro:;|>c. tfully invited to attend the funeral, ou Frelay altornoou at one o clock, from 133 Soutb Third street. Philadelphia snd St. Louis papers please cop-. M'KaMaRA? On Tuesday. March 19, of bilums colic Edwari- M' Namaka, Sr. The friends of the family are lovitcl to atten the funeral, from his late residence, No. 7 Graham street, Brwklyn, this (Tliu.sd\y) afUrnoon. at on? o clock M? <;ow v.v -I >n Tu? stay March 19. IVui uiii.y wire of Mai tin Hc<;ow?n, ng.'d 00 veers, a n.itire ol liiillysuanan . coun'T Hon. gnl, lr. lard. The frici?os ol the family, and Uiose of her sons in law John Tracy, l?atii.:k White aud r.itnek Mct.ariy, are respectfully mvit.-d to attend the funeral, trom her lato residence. No. MU Nintb street, this ( I bur sday) after noon, at two o'clock. Trov . C harleston and New Orleans papers please exipy. I Min*n. ? On Tuesday. March 19. Jnim Uii'kk, only son of Jacob 11. and Sarah K. Miller age. t - yca-^anu UWS Ihe fnen.lsaad relatives ot the ram.ly ar. rwipejtfully invited to attend the funeral, lrom the residence of his parents, oner Fifty eighth street and Sccond avenue, this (Ihureday) afternoon, st two o'clock M'tiiAS ? Suddtnly, on Monday evening, March 1H. the Rev Ktwarp M<Gkas, pastor of St Augustine s ChA solemn* high mai-s wlU be cclebrate.| this iThurs day i morning, at the church. Sing Sing, to which the reverend eleigy . his friends and acquaintances are In The icmaiM will not b'' brought to th? M previously snnouncsd, but will b? interre-i at Sing Sing on this dav in complianco with the deeire of his late parishioners Trains leave Chambers street at half cast t even in time forlmaas. snd ateleveu, in tlnis i or the tuneral Return at thirteen minutes past three, half past three and twonty one minutes past five P. M. Ri.V7-Iu Brooklyn, oo Tues.lay ssornhw, March 19, of rcarlil fever, Wutu* Graua-s, son of Irolerick and Mary Ki'ey , aged 2 years and 2 months. Ihe relatives and friends of the family are respectfully lovltcd lo attend the fnnersl, th.s (Thursdsy ^ sftcrnoou, from the residence of his ,>arents, No. 16 Douglass sthi kik>s ? Suddenly, en Wednesday. March 20, Va /.airkHiwsijbw. a native or Gramont, Belgium, ot the fl.m of fllrutlens.lt ra'.mers. of this city, in the 41-tyeur His Ir^snds snd thOfe of his partner are respectfully Invited towttend the funeral, r.om his late reside#' S, "13 last Tenth itrtet, near See ond avenue, ou t rlday morning, at b .lfpa^ sight o clock, from whence the remairs will bs taken to the Church o? M \ lucent <le Paul, where the servtcs will he held at half past nine A km -On Tuesday, Mar. b 10. at his late residence, IeMigton avenue, near Fifty anth stre.-t, T k-mas Sa* . icwr, tn the 5?d year of his age. The relatives and friends 'H tho fani ly aro re^pecirully | invited to attend the funeral, on Friday morning, at t'Mi o'clock, from the Fifth avenue Baptist Ctiutrb. corner o Fifth avetue and Forty sixth street, without further no t i e. His remains will he Utfun to Cypress ^llls Cemetory I T?J<n'r?-non fue^lay, March 19, after a short illness I Jon> I'svkv, youngest son of Cath?r M and J ">'? ( hilatien Tietzen, aged 4 yeats. 2 nionlin an t 10 d . ?* Th" relative* and friends of tho l.irnJy are resp.s ir i.iy i Invited to attend the funeral, this (fh^rxdai ) ?"?" aism 1 .tone o'clock, from the resldew-t of his .n>lh-e, .??? West Ih'.rty -nth street, neai Nintikav nii V VN orrr -i n. Wednesday Ma. frt 0, ?' < 1 ^ ' ?on of l'eter and rharlolte Vai? sg< I # ) jhts, l? TtJrfilm ^friend, of fsmlly ?. ' U, oYlccV,' without further ttrritatlon. the rema.ua will be | taken to Greenwoo.l f? jnUrmci't^ ,nUnl oTrnr" hS W&v 5vS of m Me.vm.al stre^ ^ relatives sod frWuds of the lamlly are ,u.it*? io at??ml the funsial, this (rhuis*), aMrMag, ? ?If.ven o'clock. ' NWKCIiAIROVRi T~ BART I, BIT S SOWING MJLCHtM Nr.RDTjj.H FOR Wiee.-I . Wi aen H'?t. W* r-r. nod ev?r> niv'ila wtoeeKe and mau, Nleefovei Ol Urea i ?y. ?:vr of Cassis* rest. nicBLLAn *otro, k BPECIAI, NOTICE will Milter caak, at eost of in poi-tatooo CLOCKS, BRONZES ANDl^Nr^^,,? ' N >. 2 Maiden laa* ^HTOKWHINa fWCM (FOR, CHINA, ULAJM, ml We ha?e just reedreX '"?** quantUlea or Chin*, war* and other good*, per ships Admiral aud lis which we are desirous ti? ??11 F<>B CASH. Look at tha follewing bona Ada Hat of prleen, aad tflfM them with any bills ever purchased samples of the t>?xlM uo exhibition la our windows. Erenrti Clilna Dining Plates, at ?ood <iaal!tj. far fi *? do/en dm -r before offered for lraa than $1 ML Brem Pis t* for H#e. , end Tea Plates 7?e per dose* Krenau i htua Dialer Serrioee, 84 pieces, for $0. French China Tea i-trtteae. 44 pieces, far IS. Freneh de eorated l'ea Merrteee. 44 pleoee, for #? 23, Bl ?0 wa.-dn. And other China (o<> da to proportion. Bllv*r plated Tea Hut ?, 0 pi com. for Table Forks, per de^en ** TaWa Hpuoua, " " Tea Boouna, " A great rmriety of other goods. anch u On FlwaiB* lery, Ac., al equally lem /inert. B. Y. HAOOHWOVT M Oft. 4 ts, 4W and 4M Bruaiway, eoiner of Bri??e tinwC & TB~BW TB8T/M0NY. roue, Maw* 14, 1SW.? TMi la t.><*rtify i^at I haw beeiv attended by amwal d.? ?.-TB f..r ftBAPNElS, who fUlad (o afi'Atf tne any rtM, until I worn under the insaai?4 erf Dr M <rli \isker, who relieved ae itisiauUMeoaUy a ad eta# ned th? V.*iln? nol*ritt nijr hei?l from whiiti I suffered. THOMAS ?. ?'0?*L.\ND, Uwst ef I'stla*. DBA FN f-B ?. SIGHT, ^ m^jrs ix tub hbao, at ohce crj reo. BY OR. Y?W ~MOSOH'*MBR, tPCULlS? AUD AU.^Mt, WITH fW .*THE/BAL BAB ;/YI?ALATO* AM> FAMOUS LAKYNUOSOOPB. Honriredekltn'ar r<*the al?ov?ean beseetvnt IrtL VOX :,TotiCII/.ISK?gK ? OfflOV iHw, bet weeT Fifth anaTf?fh tfeaNl A RADICAL 1'URI? FOR HESXIA OR RCPTUBB. A. WHITLU i'iTRNT LEVER TEUM la a new and inspru.-v; tost rumen:, dlEering li. TrlncipleaMg acttoa from all others. A radh-ei rwe la effected la alkMMB every rase, ax hmidvd will testKy. Our FenuJt? ffnftrmrlBW on the same prinilpl* Araree for atl, women a aJT eMB drea, unsurpassed. Pamphlets cra'Jh, v ORKOOBT 4TO., M Boa J street, Haw Tatfe. ^ Authentic heraldry, at otmbredbr', mo. am Broadway.? Coat* of Anna, Orr and Moitoea, pra cured f ram the moat rsWabto wmreet. patnted in Ukflmaak style, er engrarpd for bcok tiiarka, Ac , it. At EVEKDELL H OL'.? HTt>KE, m bkoapwat? Weddin* Cards. Tho:i?t>o?bratod casmved CarSh1, mW uniy at thia aiore. At prices that com*?ayd the '*arkbt. NEW lORK KKROSENB II.LCMI(fATIH;) <)IT? NEW TORB EARAEV'HB ILI,UMI??/kTINO OTW NEW YORK PETROIKUM ILLUM^IaTIMO C?L NEW YORK M ACHINERY OII.8, COZ/BNS , ,H9 Waie* alreat, M* *. A MOST EXTRAORDINA I* FACT. .Silver Plated Ware, Tab:.* Cutlery, and every tio.TOf Houite ? ? """* ' ' '* Comer AN IMPtiRTANT DISCOVERY For the c< <*of" OttlWVT OPTION, BRONCHITIS, SOt'OHS A:f? COLD* THE MAKOHA ARABIC A, I>t?rov? r?d Wl MISSIONARY, WU-M.X THW VI.I.I.MI il tKtai*. Tl>a Makora Aroblca enrea r.uianrtwiou. Tb>' Mukiira Arablra cui. ? bronen.ti*. The Maki>ra Arablra cures tsore thkoa<, couglia ant eoldm Tbe Makora Arablca cuiei asthma, acrofiiia and im of the blued Thia un?''i waited remedy I.* now for the first time lat: to the public. It was providentially discovered by a mls*lnnary whila veiling in Arabia. He w as cured of coainimpUon by it* al ter ntii cane was pronounced liopi la. Jby learned phj aid In Europe. We import the Makora Arablra Mrant from Smynak through the house of Claon A Uyll| ^n, and we havwaL wav* on hnnd a full supply put up In juttiea ready fur Mot with full directions. Price Bl per bottle. Sent by mail, en receipt of price aa* S4 .-wilts tor loeluge. For sale wholesale and retail, by LEEDS, OILMORR.A CO., In)|?irtera of Drup< >nd Medlelimn, til Libei trsiroei, New fork. SOLD ALSO BY DRruOISTS CBNKRALLY. yurnlahlDK Ooodj.-a* less thau nanic nrlnna E. D. IIASST M:D, Cooper Institute, ter of Aslor plnce, Tlsird an J Foi.i-ih avenuec A special no tick. THE 'BaBTHOLF manufacturing comfaw*. .Saving been sold out lln'ir Hawing MachllWI can be i utitill mf ul Needle* iiipjM. at the El RKKA HfcWINO MACHINE OFHICE. Hi BROADWAY. Price ol UmIiIiim M'l. Umiin.il lnd'.emenU to agnate l".?rtl?ii moi having full amount accommodated, A I' AIR OK REAL NOVELTIES, AND AN ODD OOTL, T:iB PAPER NKCK TIE, (Patont applied for t THE RELIEF TIE, i Patented .fao'y 20, 1MB) T1IE LAl'R EIM1E TIE, lExqulHtUvely beauttfuLj SMITH * BROUWEK, Sole Manufacturer*. 3d War ran ?treet, N. T. For ?kle by wholesale jobber" generally. Absolute and efficacious curb* of corns and Bunlona, without. Itntiv-m&le or MnbacqniMil, inrna vanlenee. Me?ra. KENDALI.. 365 Broome utreel, will lew* In a lew day* for Montreal. Tboniiaiida of Hi* moat <MMhi mve aad xatlafanory teatlmonial* ran lw mud "--"T~ttora vlalla made before olliee bourn, 12 tu 4 ami 6 u> a o'clock. B allocs c FKFFFFFFFFFFF FFFFKFFKFKKKF ?F FK FF KF FF FFFF FFFF tr FK ). i yy sM. FFI'Ff" IVTVVV hs* nm FFFFK VYYVVV .SH88BH BALLOUS PAT1NT IMPROVED KKKBCU YOKE SUIRTC, Patented November 1 . 1HIW A NEW STYLE OF MIIKr, WAKKaNTKIJ TO FifF. made to meeeur*. ai $li, $'H and $M, Ac As., par nor. aq. No order madr for leia tii.tn ball' a dor< u abirM. Wholesale tr.ide aupplled on (he imual tana*. B ALLOC BRCT'lECH, No. 4iW Broadway, Now Vok. C1ABINET FURNITURE. > .1. M. DOE k ?'0 otfer ai retail then large aaaortmaa* of ro aewrod, w.ilnut find mahogany Furniture, of tli?ir*<rm manufacture. at very low pilcea. Every arUele "nnanlod I* give satl?fa< tlon Ware -00m* and manuractorr, MandiW Ka?t Uouatou ..treat. Knur dooraeaal of Bowery. /lOIt NS, BUN IONS, INVERTED NAILS. BNLAiMB \ J Joint*, and all dn>eaa<<? of th<* Feet e-trivl, without pat* or Inconvenience to the patient, by Dr. 4ACI1AH1R, HiufM t blropodlxt, V60 Broadway. Kel era to ph/aielan* aad ear* geonaof t li i a Caf. OAL AND ROKIN OAS WORKS, For public and prlvato ImlKtaja. nrertod w OEO. H. KITCHEN A CO , Ml Broajhway, N. T. I?L NOTICIOSO DE NI EV A YORK li BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE ig prepared to eiecule all kind* of Printing. Jiax may b? in quired In the Spmiliib lang'i age, ancli aa Cireulara, Book*. Card*, Show and Hand Bill*, At , wiUt pcomptneaa M at moderate rate*. (ifl.ee 2t Ann *traat, Now Yoik T>ANIC, PA NIC.? MUST BR SOLD, 1?VW) BOTTLES J of Dr. TOBIAS S celebrated Venet tan Liniment. TWa great remedy for pal ns and AC>?a ataada foremoot amon( tka ilrilm' tita or ihedav. Try It. 2*> and M ?mu nold by all d ugglria OMIee No. M> Coolandt a?rwe u gELLINO AT A SACRIPICB. ENOLISH AND SWISS (:7/R<;NO*STBR WATCHML D. C. PEACOCK. London, aad ltd Broadway, A apl?*ndld alock. of Wa.cbea, .l6w?!?y and OUnaoa4& M warranted firat claaa, a. -Jni; oil' to rjnvi ike Uualnaaa. laofe In factory, Ola -? I'aaea *ud l iat iraala More, for aale low. fpilK CONBUIU'TIYX'I KB1L.ND. COUGHS, COLD-. R^fNH. BLOOD, PAIN IK THE SIDE AND iuUUST, Ac. Tbeae and aitalliu uom(*lam'?ai? mem', oei talnly ( ?vi by HYATT'S C'llm in j Saiw-u Depot 240 Hi xnd au ??l. 74c?*t? per bottle TO-DAT 0 DAV 1U DAl X Dontue r a?e P'iee< A Deuhle l'a?e Hbeet A Ikiu'u Pa^'i Slieet MAP OK fhh. WuBLJI mat of the world MAP OF THE * OB Lit MP OK THE WOBL1* MAP OF THE WORLD MAP OF THE WORLJ GIVEN AWAY OIVIK AWAT UI%EN AWAT DIN KN AWAY WITH T1IIS WEBv'? WITH THIS WfcBVa WITH THIS Wg;,K H WriU THIh WEBVB HOI NKHoLD .'Oi BNaL, BOl^BHOCn ,IijW"J?A4^ HOI>EIIwLO .IOUTXaL imlsbhold jwuknai?i Horsffeotn JOUM'AL, household jolknaL, BNLAKOED to ai, ( OL'JMNK ESLASOKD TO '4 tolVmns ENLAH?M> Tt> 'A COJ, MNH KNL*RMH> Ty <M I.O.'^IMSM. >OW RJ'.ADF NOW Kt.tpr NOW Kb A I) t NO'7 HEAD* At ?il 'he ttevi-a n4?.rea, I eaaia. A*k for No. 1, Vol. '2. an **ee tha'. viva get ? Mnp uf iWa World al*na wltk M. PuVW eie, A II. ART It M L A CO, B?s 1" ^i?rtk WltMana atraet. Njw Torti. Teas, oRorKKBs AND pbovihons ? tiw < hea^eat atoia In the wogUL Thare U ,0, trait tn .ra cbarai tnttatlc at tke Ainmuan ,#opl? tb?n U<? wad?'td ftM tlltywl'b ? Meh Ikey ?kn atkai t tkeaaae.^an lo whaiarrr 1>?aiu?aa aeen^i to prorAlao av*t auceiM, 30 matter ahal tbetr prevtov.a "alllrn na.1 h?re (Mn Tku< tha laifle^t Grocery In iturrlo^- ?a? oX th . Larceat m Ike wofld?*B owned bv a stent leman wh?. tievoVeJ hla ?arly life to. ra?el tn( lor ItytiueUon aad awu-.-metu? I n an THOMAS R AONEW of Grcecwleh alraet. l*Hu? c^y, who ka* tyH on if vlalted ?<wy etntitry cn tha alo'oe UiaTaaa any MM la bia tory, Vit iad 11 id' '.laaaelt fan ', J?r with x'roe tweaiy lat.gogea. Cue would tklak that ?W> that an apt tenik 'afclB tt t.kht i.aid 01" worV would find It rnher Irkanwe, erett to autte lnUad lb ? aale of tea*, augans ?'nm, Mc., not to >- 'ak of MMk W ill tmn ft I China mdo'bet patia of U?a?"'i<l- But w ?ne of h< t?i*a arc aante ready to w<\t mat* an'ornh**; nor umi.laanti* at b- kitau ...ty ! f r"*' ?'W. JU n 4 I a Kreai hm.u. U?.i-?c. NpuiMar l, i'mtufnMW* n Oattuaa ??*?<. ?1jic awl yrtiii a ot wflH?a ordpr.