Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1861, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1861 Page 5
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of a similar character, all of (bam, of ooarse, being ob jected to Tba Bouae protracted Ma aeaaioa until after half past 6' 're* o'clock , which la the boar fbr holding tbe evening and then adjourned till to-morrow morning. NEWS FROM THE PACIFIC. Arrlwal or Uu Callfurala Pony H* prase. Fokt K-k ARjnr, March 21, 1901. The pony express passed here at twenty minutes put ?Ix o'clock thia afternoon, about thirty hours ahoad of Ham KaAjrcifco, March 9?3:40 P. M. Arrived on the 8th, staamor California, from Panama, WMh the New Tork mails of the 1st and 11th of February. The steamer Uncle Sam , which left Panamr for Ban Francisco on the 11th with the New York mails and pas i of the 1st of February, broke her shift before j Acapulco, and entered that port on the 10th, un able to proceed farther. Eight days later the Cali fornia arrived on her upward trip, and took from the Uncle 8am the mails, five ladies and fourteen gen tlemen of the cabin passengers, and 104 steerage passen gers, brlngiug them'to Sau Francisco. The balance of the Unci* Barn's passengers were left at Acapulco, and will oo mc up in the next steamer, the Golden Gate, which will also take the Uncle Sam In tow tbr this port. A1 the Uncle Barn's passengers wero well. Bailed to-day ships Jacob Boll, London ; Malay, Hong Kong. The bark E. A. Rawllngt, recently from Malaga, with a cargo of fruit, which has been sold at auction for $7,700 cash. The following passengers from tbe Unclc Sam came on board the California to San Krancisoo: ? Geo. Colton and sister, J. W. Raymond, Edward Flint, G. H. Howard, Mr Bealey, B. L. Stanley and wife. Miss T. Kuowlton, Mr. Kirkear, G. A. Edmonson, G. Rosing, E Appleton, J. C Bbolton, Miss H. Chumming, John H. Brooke, E. Avery ? and 100 in the steerage. There la more demand for money to-day than had been anticipated, and a good average treasury shipment is predicted for Monday's steamer, composed largely of coin. The rates of interest are two per cent and under, with an abundant supply. Notwithstanding the general complaint of dull times, reports of transactions indicate activity at very low prices for moBt descriptions of Imported goods. Crushed sugar has advanced, and New York oould be placed by the 100 bbis. at ll^o. ; sales of over 1,000 bbis. within the past twenty four hours at HV^ca ll\c. , the demand being speculative. Rio oodee, 15>?c. a 15)?c. ; candles remained dull at ?boat 20c. In other r spccts the market is un changed. The market for wheat and barley is more active since the fkvorable accounts from shipments al ready made to England; choice wheat brings f 1 05 per hundred pounds, w*h some sale* of extra choice tft $2. The clipper ship Great Rcpubl ? has boon chartered for Liverpool, and Is expected to carry the largest cargo of whsat and flour ever put'on board a vessel, most of which has been quietly purchased, and Is ready for shipment. Tbe sbip Eagle Wing has flnkhed loading her cargo for England, consisting of upwards of 28 000 sacks of wheat. The Jacob Bell, destined for I'ngland. carries the bulk Of 18,000 sacks of wheat and 3 400 bbis. of Hour. The Hamburg bark Marbo is under chartcr for London, and will carry a cargo of wheat and Hour. Hie Legislature assembled In Joint Convontton at twelve o'cloek to day to ballot for United States Senator. The republicans had previously nominated T. S Phelps. In caucus, as their candidate. James A. McDougall had also received a partial caucus nomination from the Douglas members. Further than this the members of tbe Convention were free to vote as they pleased. The first ballot resulted: ? For Phelps, 23 votes; McDougall, 27 (which was lees than a majority of the Douglas mem bers); for John B. Welicr, 28 (nearly all the Breckin ridgers); for John Nugent. 9; for J. W. Den ver, 17; (unexpectedly small); for N. E. White sides, 6; for J. P. Hoge, 2. All speculation as to the final action of the Convention is at fault. The re publicans are expected to cast their united strength for any acceptable union man, whenever such a candidate is brought forward, and the prospect soems favorable for electing somebody. Probably no candidate yet balloted for can be elected. A series of strong Union resolutions passed the Assem bly yesterday, that body refusing to concur In the Crit tenden compromise resolutions as passed by the Senate. All tbe republicans voted for tbe Asiemfrv resolutions, and four more ballots wero had on the flftb acd last. The vote was as follows:? Denver, IS; McDougall, 25; Nugent, 1#; Phelps, 21; Weller, 19; Crenner, 7; Hoge, 2; Peacock, 1; Bowie, 1. The Joint Convention adjourned till Monday at two o'clock. Eastern dates are received by the Pony Express and overland mall to the 20th ult. . giving brief reports of President Lincoln's speeches in the North and Jeff Davis's in the South, with full reports of the latters inaugural at Montgomery. Tbe effect is more than ever discouraging to our people, who nearly despair of preserving the Union entire. A Are recently occurred in Quincy, Plumas county, de stroying the American Hotel and other public buildings. Lois $80,000. Intelligehce from the Coso, Esmeraldoand the new silver mining districts on ths Colorado, extending into New Mexico, are very encouraging. Tho emigration to each Of tho districts will be large this spring. Nomination of Mr. John 8herm?n (Or United States Senator? National Con ?entlon. Cikvkaxti, Marcn 21, isol. Mr. John Sherman was nominated at Columbus las night as United States Senator on the seventy ninth ballot, which stood, Sherman, 43; Denniaon, 23; Schenck, 10. A resolution requesting Congress to call a National Con vention has passed both bouses of the Ohio Legislature. Disaster to tlie Ship Liverpool Packet. Bohtow, March 21, 1801. The ship Liverpool Packet, from Liverpool for Boston, Is aahore near Edgar town, with masts cut away. Has lost anchors, boats, chains, and is fall of water. She has been towed Into Edgartown. AU hands saved. Riwi from Havana. Nsw Oki.ka.vs, March 21, 1861. The Rteamsbip Oahawba, from Havana the 17th, baa arrived. Sugars were dull at Ok a 7 reals for numbers 12 to 14. Molasses dull. Freights unalterod: much depressed. Sterling exchange, 10 a 10.^ per cent premium; sight ex change en New York, 1 a 3 per oent premium. Prince Alfred had boen heard from at Bermuda. He will arrive at Havana about the 1st of April. Grand pre parations have been made for his reception. The yaoht Mary Kings laud, from New York, has been wrecked on the Florida c?a#it. The Scott theatrical troupe was rescued by the Cahawba after several days' exposure. Nearly all the property and the boat wuro lost, valued at $4,000. The Sam-ring In Kansas. Ammo*. March 21, 1861. Joseph I'attowatiors, with a number of the leading men of the tribe, came In yesterday with seventeen teams for supplies from the Relief Society, and were sup plied with corn, flour, beans, meat and clothing, and with a quantity of wheat for seed. They claim the $600,000 due them from the govern ment, for which th<^ havo recently lustltutod a suit. The tribe numbers 2,700 ind the head men eutimate that there are over 1 ,000 needing assistance. Over SO, 000 bushels of seed wheat have been re ceived and distributed from this point, together with large amounts of garden and other seed. Near 300 teams were loaded with supplies of different descriptions to-day. The weather is oold and windy here, and the season ?verj backward. Railroad Accident.. Chicaoo, March 21, 1M1. A freight train on the Illinois Central Kallroaa, this morning, when four miles east of Oilman. Hi., ran off the track, and a man named J An Cooke was badly hart, and two ef his children were killed. The Western Stage Arrived. Fort Krarnkv, March 'Jl, 1861. The Western stage for Omaha passed here to day at three P. M. Dkxtxb Crrr, March 18, 1861. The gulch miners in the Blue river rounty are making ?one big strikes aheady this spring, and there is quite a rush in thtt direction. There is a perceptible Increase In the amount of dust in circulation. Markets. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. . _ PHJunnntu, March 11, 1861. _ Pennsylvania mate 6's, 87 V, Reading Ralhoad. 21* .Morris Canal, 64* ; Long Island Railroad, 16. Sight exchange on New York at par a 110 per cent dleoount. Nsw Orixajw, March 21, 1861. Cotton? Sales of 6,000 bales at 12c. a 11 Vo. for mid dlings Sugar quiet at 4 Jfo. a 6*c. Molasses, 24c a 26c. Flour quiet at $6 60. Mixed oorn, 66c. a 68c Perk quiet at $18 for mess. Other artlolue are generally unchanged. Mornix, Mar -h 21. 1861. Cotton? Sales of 2,700 bales at llj^c. a 12c. for mid dling. There is a good demand and prices advancing .Vorfoi.k , March 21, 1861. Cottoc? The market is Arm sales of 1,000 bales; good 12c. ; Inferior 10*,'c. a 11c. Corn Is active sales of 40,000 btwbela at 66c. a 67c. Naval stoma dull; tar 1160 Staves active; red oak, bogibeads, 37c.; white. ?? a 67c. . pipe, 76o. ' MIBflOCRI RXCHtNOE. 0. .. . Sr. liocm, March 11, 1861. Wight exchange on Nsw York 3 a 3 ?, per cent pre Missouri funds?Prices essler, but quotations csatbefow M sso*"'" aB<1 Wlsoonsin currency IX ? 2 per ru*.. j..ii .. BAinxoM, March 21, 1861. ?8 15 ? nil 22V7' H<miu'd ,tr**,t and Ohio $6 a M *6 no sale*. Wheat active and Arm; white $1 40 a $1 86. Corn active: a "cjwh'te 60c. a 64c. Provisions duU an.l atn?^ " la*?- * 13c- Whlik<>7 dull n?nr ??u, o ^!Jn*AnB,nni, March 21, 1861. WhlS arf?nLi^\ L ?bto B,,pwflne at $6 a $6 60. ? Ajf'""8 000 bushels red at $1 26 a7 Mte'a ?rh?L ?d*ww*J 3o sales 14,000 butbelfl At 19c. a aor Whiskey steady at i8o .a lS)tfo. Flour dull and not much' dolnV^prf^^nBc'^isd sides' andl0'^(W hams . lOOOMTblfTnok^dse'St Flme Arts, I THIBTT-SIXTS AKHVAL mxaiBITlOK OF TH* HA- I T ION AX iViVMT or MM*. 1 Llko Qufcketo' son. yernar lea, the opening of the Academy 1 exhibition is lore to bring with it bad weather. It may be ?? Daftly predicted that the latter will be stormy and tinpropitlous for picture seeing, at that the hanging oom nntue will consign all that to really worth looking at to dark corucrs, while mediocrity is altowe* to usurp the placet of honor. We regret to aay that in both the* rtcpects the exhibition of thla year exhibit! uo Improve ment over lta preaeoeetors. W e tee no good reason why the period fixed for the opening of the Academy ?hould be in the moet Inclement month of the twelve. If the object be to dtoptoy the pic tures to the beat advantxge, and to attract a a many v niters as possible, the middle of April or the beginning of Way would be toon enough for It. During such weather as we have at present It to lmpoeslble to judge fairly ot the works exhibited; and even supposing the light to be favorable, the coldness of the galleries, owing to the miserable arrangements mado for warm, log them, would chil out any art enthualaam that the visiter might feel. We understand that the Council have seme Idea of extending the preeent exhibition to the eul Mhr- If, coupled with this project, they ha pcstpooMl ll*e opening two or three weeks later , they would have saved themselves some expense and done better for the Interests of the exhibitors. In the catalogue of this season wo find enumerated no lets thsn live hundred and toventy-ieven work of all kinds, more than a third of which might have been advantageously omitted. Still, on the whole, the exhibition is better than that of lua yoar. Thore arc fowcr works of gieat protension but there are, at the tame time, more frequent svldenoo of contcientiout application and carerul study. Anothe noticeable feature Is the Increase In the number of figure and historical compositions This we owo to the popu larity which the worka of tho modern French school are attaining hero. They find so ready a market amongst us that our own arttoU are beginning to direct their atten tion to these branches. The duty imposed by tho Morrill tariff on foreign pictures will benefit the latter pecunia rily by affording them a field for productions of the same ctaes; but what they gain In this way they will lose In] another, by the exclusion of works whose value in an educational point of view to In estimable. We shall now prooeM to notice in their numerical order a few of the pictures which attracted our attention during a thort visit to the gallery yesterday ? 15. Portrait of a lady. Mathew Wilson. A pleasing pastel, the sweetness of tho countenanoe ani the delicate tonca of the Ueth being most truthfully rondered. 23. "A Gentleman," by E. Salntln. A beautifully exe cuted three quarter portrait, in water colors, of one of the male petr of soolety. 24. A poM'ait of a lady, and the pondnnt to the last. Is exqul tely drawn and tinted. It to almost equal In execution to the water color sketches by vidal, shown at the last French exhibition at Goupll's. 48. ' Tho Raising of Jairua' Daughter." J. W. Bhnin ger, N. A. A large composition, swoetly treated, but' wanting in tho breadth essential to such a subject. Tho female figures are beautifully drawn. (iS. "A Design for St. John's Church , Brooklyn, llonry M. Congdon. We are glad to see a ton of one of our moat distinguished connoisseurs entering himself as an exhibitor. This and another drawing shown by him ma nifest unquestionable talent. 68. "A Young Jewess," and 91, "An Ideal Head In Crayon," by Mrs. H. M. Field, are exceedingly clever, and exhibit not only poetry of foeling, but fine drawing. 107. "From the Stile at 8unnyside." 0. Thorndyke. This painting, as well as No. 138, "Rough Point, New- | port,'' by the same artist, woiMd be effeotlve but for the mannerism of tone which pervades them. Although a salmon tint may be among the oountlees and ever varying aspects to which nature treats us, we object tolls saturating with lta tick 7 light a whole lancscape, aa It doea In both cases. 114. "View of Florence;" and No. 120, "Lake Avernus,'' by Rollin Hilton, have the same fault; the dominating huo, however, In this caao being a muddy green, In which Bky, landscape and balldiag* lose their distinctive features. These afMttatlons are the more to be depre cated, for both Mr. Thorndlke and llr. Hilton have more legitimate means of dlatlngutohing themselves. 122. l'ortratt of a lady. N. B. Klttell. Clearly and forcibly painted. One of the best portraits In the exhi b it Ion. 128. "8untet In the English Channel," and No. lie, '?on the Coast of the Island of Jersey." M. F. H. De ?... The first of these pictures we have had oooasion to notice Md/rc. Tl?? muwl, Mr. W Mmi laa* and most Important work, baa only Juat been oom pie ted. It fully bears out the opinion we have already expressed regard lng the capabilities of this young artist. It to s bold, vigorous painting, and sxhiblts both In its oooception and manner of treatment unmtotakeable evidences of genius. The effect of the picture to In a degree marred by the wretched tight in which It to hung. This, however, does not prevent iU merlU at once impressing themselves on the visiter. 1J0. "A Foggy Man lng at Mount Desert.-' A. Wust. This picture has some good points; but it to feeble In coloring, and leaves the eye un.iatisfled aa to detail. 134. "After a Stormy Night at Sta." A. Ptogeman. An ambltloua work, but In execution It falls short of the ef fect aimed at. We tike better Mr. Plageman's two other marine pieces, Nos. SO and (2. 143. " The Rendexvous," by Frank Howland. A broad ly painted picture, oombinlng both sentiment and foroe. 148. " The White Mountains from Mount Carter," by E. W. Nichols, feeble both in drawing ana coloring. 151. Portrait of Mis. Hunt; and 167, portrait of W. S. Thayer, toy W. M. Hunt, are worthy or a careful study for their truthfal and masterly handling. F. O. Darley has in the first gallery to which this notice haa been confined a number of spirited India ink Illustra tions of the works of Ooopsr, Dickens and other popular writers. We regret that our space will not permit us to proceed further with the catalogue to-day. We ahull, however, take an early opportunity te return to It. City Iatelllgeace. CosTRAfTH tor 8kwb,h. ? At noon on last Wednesday the following proposals for building sewers were opened it the office of the Crotoo Board, In the presenoe of the Comptroller? In Norfolk street, from Rivlngton to DeUnoey, to 0. Farley, at $1,412 T6. In Pearl street, from Chatham street to 4M Pearl, to 0. Farley, at $1,216 06. Ia Hester street, from Chrystlo to Forsyth, to J. EL MoCabe, at $9X1. In Ludlow street, from Stanton to Rivlngton, to J. Ham mend and B. Sheridan, at $1,S78 36. In Second avenue, from Forty seventh to Forty-ninth streets, to J. H. McCkbe, at $2,308 60. In Twenty-fourth street, from Tenth avenue to Hudson river, to Thomas McOonnell, at $1,048. In Twenty sixth street, from Ninth to Tenth avenues, to Jar dine & Johnson, at $1,001. Trunk sewer la pier 26 Rest river, as an outlet for the present sewer in Peck slip? three bids? to 0. P. Devlin, at $2,6(6 28. Bonn Ewi/wrow a Ax* Snutrr. ? Late on Wednesday afternoon a steam boiler la L. Arnold's printing ink manufactory, No. 01 Ann street, exploded soddsaly sad scattered some sixty gallons of hot oil, contained in a kettle near the boiler, about the premises. A workman named John Ebbs was terribly scalded, and two others, aamed Moees Patterson and Tbomss Jones, were likewise Injured by the heated oil, but la a less dangerous man ner. The scalding Ebbs received was so painful that be bsd to be removed to the New York HospluU for medical treatment, where be lies In a critical condition. Snow, Raw asd Bursa, three of the most harssslng evMs which afflict New York in wintry weather, were yeeterday showered upon the devoted city all la a heap. At early dawn snow was spread upon the stony face of the streets, a few hours later rain pelted down la uacom promising torrents, and about noon soft slush flourished In abundance all over. So the scene shifted and con ttnued to shift dnrlng twenty four hours, and a mor dreary day on the whole seldom visited the city. Grmr.*snc Esmstno* Am Karamo*.? The pupils of Ferguson's Gymnasium, Crosby street, gave a public re ception, a night or two since, which was very largely at tended. The gymoaaium is one of the oldest and best appointed In the olty, and numbers among lia attsndanta many accomplished and expert athletes. Msssrs. Busr meyn, Honeywell, Connor, Smith, Norvell, and others, "brought down the house" by their feata. Aclsssofths teachers of our olty grammar schools is organ I ting to at tend this gymnasium. The example Is a good one. ^ A Child Brousr mo* Its Hon.? A little child, aamed Anna Green, two years of age, with tklr hair, light oom p lex ton and blue eyes, was spirited away from the home of her parents, No. 01 James street, on the Mth of last month. At the time of her disappearance she had on a dark plaid cape, white linen pinafore, brown oottoa frock, two white flannel petticoats, little Bioroooo gaiters and plaid stockings. The police are on the lookout for the child, and a oortain woman Is suspected of being the guilty party. Any information <4 the child will of ooume gratify the parents aad aid In the reco?*iy. The woman Is described ss having a full faoe, high forehead, blue eyco, and a gap la the front row of teeth. JK. fleet* of (Ik* Hwm mt Yesterday. THE STORM OK THE HUDSON. Auut, March II, 1M1. So boat ? have arrived here to-day. Thai learner Hero, which left here leal niglu for New York, ia at OMtUetoa, high and dry in the ice, and the Hendrik Hudson, at Rhlnebeck, isa'so c; bound. The passengers have all been transferred te the Hudson River Railroad. It Ie snowing fast and very eold. Between Poughkeep sie and this point the snow is about six Inches deep. ptosiMH'T, March SI. 1861. A tremendous snow torw has been raging here for the past twenty hours, and snow to the depth of fif teen ii cfces has already fallen, with a prospect of plen ty more. Navigation ia imposslblo on the river. The boats due here this morning from New York coukl only reach Newburg. The steamer Bendrik Hudson, from New York Tues day, bound for Albany, has succeeded in making a safe harbor In the crcek here, after laying two days at Rhine beck. The steamer Yanderbilt, also of New York, bound to Troy, now lays at Bed Hook, where she has been since yesterday miming. Steamers and vessels have all made safe harbors in this vicinity, as far as we can learn. TUB STORM IN BOSTON. Boston, March 21?0 P. M. The thickest snow storm of the season occurred here since nocn to-day, a strong southesst gale prevailing. There ia every indication of n change to rain. THE 810KM IN PHILADELPHIA. Pini-ADKLi'iiu, March 21, 1861. A very high wind prevails here to-night. It is cold and bnowiug, with every indication of rain. Military Intelligence. THE LAST OP THE TW KLFTU RKQ1MJCNT LECTURES. Tho third and the lait in the course of military lec tures before tho Twelfth regiment was delivered Friday evening at Irving Hall, by Captain Mansfield I<ovell, bo fore a highly respectable audience. The subject was, "Heavy ordnance and sea oast defences"?* branch of military science which has been lately attracting mush attention in the First division. Captain I/) veil proceed ed to explain, in a plain, practical manner tho different kinds of heavy ordnance used for the purpose ef sea coast defence, showing the difference between gun l, columbiuds, -howitzers and mortars, and defining the special tines to which each is applied; and he took occasion to correct some of the popular er roneous impressions with regard to the ranges and effects of heavy guns. He described tho various kinds of shot and shells now used, and the manner in which thisy are made most ofl'ectire, and illustrated bis positions by a reference to some of the prominent events or rate American and European campaigns, particularly at Monterey, Yera Cruz, Swouborg and Odessa. The manner oT throwing large shells from mortars, and ex ploding them at the proper moment by means of fuses cut to the requisite lengths, was particularly explained. A full description was likewise given of the method adopted by Captain Rodman in casting his monster can non of fifteen inch calibre, which throws a shell weigh ing more than four hundred pounds to a distance of four miles: and the ?i>eaker dwelt upon some of the advantage* which are llkoly to result from the use of guns of this enormous oallbre, against iron plated ships. This portion of the subject was novel and particularly interesting to military men, as showing the maimer in which Capt. Rodman , by the use of very large grained powder proposes] to obviate the practical difficulties of casting a mass of iron of sufficient strength to resist the strain of the explosion of the enormous quantities of powder required to prop* 1 a ball of such huge dimensions. As the subject wss explained by Capt. Ixnrell there would seem to be no goed reaaonjwhy guns should not be cast which should be able to throw a projectile weighing not less than a thousand pounds. The effect of isuch a mass of Iron impinging upon the side of a vesiel would be such as to crush in the stoutest steel plates; and the explosion of a * ingle shell would sink the best man-of-war that floats the ocean. Captain Lovell then spoke of the naval means that would be brought to bear In an attack upon our coast defences, and described the manner in which ships were to be protected from tho effects of shot and nhell. The ability of wooden vessels to sustain the battering of heavy guns with solid shot was illustrated by a refe rence to the battle of Trafalgar and- qUier instances in Kngllsb naval history, while the terrfle effect of shells was made apparent at the battle of 81nrpe and by experi ments made by tho French and American governments. T*c remarks of the speaker surprised the audience with the vast improvements that bu been mtde in late years both in the means of attack and defcuce of sea ooast works. A general sketch was tben given of the plan adopted by the Board of Engineers for the defence ef our seaboard ? the number of forts, their armaments, and the war garrisons required for their defenoo. The liability of Hew York to attack in case of war was par ticularly dwelt span, and a full description was given by Captain Lovell or tho mesas provided for its defence by the general government, in tbe way of forts and guns. The speaker then took the military men of the city to task for their failare to respond to the efforts of the government, by taking measures to provide an adequate supply of Instructed artillerists t fcervb the guns In case of need, declaring that the whol responsibility and disgrace of the destruction of the city would be Justly chargeable upon them if it should vrer take place. He sketched briefly a plan by whioh a suffl cient number of mon might be instructed in time o' peace to answer war purposes, and declared that th i feasibility of this plan had alroady been demonstrated by the New York City Guard. In conclaslon he earnestly exhorted the citizen soldiers of New York to lend them selves to the work of placing their glorious metropolis In an adequate position of security and defence. Ihe lecture, as It progressed, was Illustrated by pro file of a mortar and oolumbiad, and a complete model casemate gun. That portion of the lecture explanatory of the defences of New York harbor, was illustrated by a topographical and hydrographicol map of the city, har bor and bay. Among the military men present were General C. A. Arthur, of Governor Morgan s staff; ex Colonel Abram Duryce, of the Seventh regiment; Colonel Butterfield and Lieutenant Colonel Ward, of the Twelfth regiment; Oo). J. C. Plncknev. of the Sixth; Brigadier Engineer Hub bell, of the Second brigade; Captains Boyle and Reld, of tbe Twelfth regiment ; Surgeon Woodward, of the Division Staff; Colonel M. Van Bnren, of the Ninth, and delegations from many of the regiments in the division. Tbe old City Guard, Company C, of the Ninth regiment, from the oommand of which the lecturer recently resigned, was present Is full force. During the delivery of the lecture tbe speaker was warmly applauded. Tho Twelfth resiment deserve wed of (he First Divi 'Ion, for the inauguration of a movement which cannot but result for the benefit of the military at large. The lectures were not instituted with tho idea of a pecuniarily advantageous result, nor was it so; on the contrary, the information that has been thus given to tho* iat at tended the oourse may be said to have been giv< u as the volunteer contribution of one of the most enterprising corps In the First Division. SEVENTH HEOlflBNr WINO DRTLL. the left wing of the Seventh regiment, consisting of the Fourth, Second, Fifth and Third oompa&los, under the respective commands of Captains Riblett, Clark, Speight and Price, gavs a very crsdltable drill last night, at their new Armorr, before a select company of about one thou sand friends, both ladles and gentlemen. The regimental line was formed precisely at eight o'clock by aoting Ad jutant Wm. Gurney. Tbe first sergeants reported tfae strength of their companies, when the Adjutant equalis ed the oommaads by detailing men from the strong ones to the weak? thus equalising tbe company fronts. The four companion were then sub divided so as to repre sent eight battalion oompanies, the first lieutenants assuming the positions of captains. After the formation of the regimental line, Colonel Lcfferts commenced and exercised the regiment in the manual of arms, and open ing aad closing ranks. He then very courteously turned over the command to Major Shaler? who, by the way, Is an excellent officer? when tbe latter exercised tbe regi ment pretty thoroughly in tbe manual of arms, opening and closing ranks, marching by the flank In four ranks, and turning to tbe left In column by oompanies. After this the men were allowed a short Inter mission. Colonel Lefflsrts then resumed command, and the skill of tbe regiment was well tested In the loadings and firings by files, companies, wing and battalion, ob lique and .direct. The firing by file at first was too pre cipitate, some of the men not retrinlng the neceestry equ animity in the drill. After a few words or caution from the Colonel, the firing was resumed with better suc cess. Tbe file firing, or what may be more properly styled " firing at will," was very well executed, and gave the spectators s very good Idea of the exciting seeoe of a real battle. The ladies appeared to enjoy tbe Fbam fight hugely. Tbe evening's drill con cluded after a very creditable exhibition in several field manuuvree, such as deploying the column in close column on division, marching in column at full distance, advanc log In line of battle, closing column m mum, Ac. The movement* were very creditably executed, notwithstand ing the crowd of spectators occupied a large portion of the drill room floor. We stand corrected when we explain that these drills are not what are properly termod exhibition onu. Tickets of admission were merely granted for the ordinary drills of tbe regiment, m order to gratify aa Impatient host of friends The exhibition drills will t>e given next month, and In the latter part of April tbe rt given t will have a field day at Kast New York. raffloe to aa/ the affair last night was very rvcktrrkt, and everything passed off well. Tbe room was brilliantly Illuminated, and the reillng deoented with four rows of wide tri oolored bunting, which gave to it a very taste ful aad pleasing appearance. Am Injure or (iturm ? Kelley's Island, la Lake Erie, Htf Handusk y , m famous for tic vineyard*. The number of scree on the Island set to grapes Is two hundred and thirty; of theee, sixty-two are in bearing: the others were set ta 1MB and 1840. Theee are divided among fifty-seven proprietors, each having s vineyard at fretn one to twenty three aorna. About one tonth of the land Is occupied. In one of the vineyards the Tines are six feet apart one way, and eight feet the other, the rows running north sad south, and the vinos trailed on wires fastened to peats twenty live feet apart. At three years the yield should be three thousand pounds to ths aero, which Is abont half a crop; bat an acre In full bear lag will produce eev<-n thousand pounds, worth (460. Grape* are thlpped Hast and West In boxes, the Oatawba la tbe

principal variety. About onn sixth of the grape crop this year was made Into wine. The value of last year'i crop, whk)h wis about twenty acres in extent, was 9)1,000; there are sixty two acres of grapee, worth 9140 per sere in all 991,000. SUICIDE OF ABSOi. FHtale mt the Berg* a wifr PoImbIm C*m I TH. CONDEMN CUT. THE VEIN8 OKHI8aHM^ TH. JVOPLAK VI, N OF niB M CI-TO? ACT PR." I M?J>ITATEI>-THB PK.PA.ATi P^Tui KIKc " TION CUT 8HU1U ? I a, **UT US I l" THE ???. BOKHOOD. ETC., ITC. *?"iH William Abson forestalled* he action Of the taw, whiah would have consigned him to an ignominious deal, early next month, by committing suicide e*rly yesterday morn tag 1* his cell in the Huuson county jail, Hudson City, by severing the reins of hi. arm and neck. Prom the Wl. denca of the COroner a mqueet It appears that this act had long been premeditated, and that Abson sullenly awaited the extinction of the last hope ?f pardon or reprieve to carry out b.a intentions. Having . urge family, for whom he always exhibited the greatest direction, he took thia summary way of tavlng them the painful heirloom of a parents public txecution. His eldest daughter Elisabeth, had openly expressed, on several occasions' her ceaire to seo him die in any other manner than by the hangman. 1 Abson, it will be recollected, was convlctod of the poisoning of his wife Jane in November last, and was tried and sentenced to death tho following January He was represented by the beet counsel the State could KO duce, and every effort made by his faithful frlendTto procure his acquittal. This was unsuccessful, and their attention was tuned toward, his clearance by other meana. A new tr'V was asked, which being denied, tho case wm carried to the Court of Pardons, whero w? to be found the last judicial resort. Here again tUoy were deteated, and although almost dishaarteued, prepared petitions of commutation to the Governor, which were in circulation aid obtaiuing signatures at the titue of tho suicide. On Tuesday morning Sheriff Francis communicated to the prisoner the decision of the Court of Pardons which was received with the usual characteristic stoicism, and at the same time impressing on Abson tho Inutility of further hope and tho necessity of preparation for his end. lie (hen ordered a careful examination of tha prisoner and his surroundings, by Mr. Chase, who, after a minuto ex animation found three pieces of cord, a nail carefully ground to a sharp edge In tha lining of his coat a niece of pointed tin fattened In tho collar of his vest, and a nee die which had been carefully hidden In the lining of his veat. These things, ostensibly obtained for the purpose of self-destruction, roused the fears of the Sheriff, who at once had the prisoner removed to another cell. The instrument which ho used? a small knife blade-must have been secreted during this search in his mouth, as ho kept a continued though, at the time, unnoticed slleuoe du ring the progress of the examination of bis person. 8oon after be was locked in his new cell ho askod for pen and ! paper and wrote the following unique composition, show tag the pleasure he enjoyed at having secreted something by which he might close his career. It waa found at the tKd^J"tbf0Wedaa<1,7ln* not far from they searched me from head to shoe >m . , ^ djd ""t know where else to so 2l?u? k??k k ,hat 1 llad ? 8kln 011 my Back thcir^ pursuit? 7 Were 80 cut0 1 d<*??ved them in all 1,8 my5?,f th?y not reveal But though it is an awful thing for me to conoealo Such an awful sting ? my band did treamble > waa glad 1 thought i waa all right they would And it tt>? 1 waa glad to deccave them tney were very near it Now 1 ao. that a continual surveillance mWht be k^ on ihl ETZ&21 "d ^ teatimony of these two uSf are only accounts which re lata to the aotual committal of the dee<t r? in on .Mth that he was employed hal?y?t twelve at ntoht ?nl ?'Cl0Ck l' * untl1 no noiSe 33? b5 by turnU,? ,n a ""-aw bed DUt the that he succeoded Baldwin in on? n>ww*K^pMt ,twelvfl al at about tuJTpaat K bi^d"*" bv skew the cell, and found Abson trying to got out of bed* th?? SSwSfi hourdied*^ * "4 lboul "^quarters of an ?,^-'loctor was Immediately summoned, but everv effort of course proved fruitless lhe bed WM fld ^ h! MntSd'a'horTihiin0*1 ^L0Ugh by bloo<1? ?md th > body pre ^TT. ir.V ^1 appearance. An old suspender had been 52^ severed' at "e To commit tha deed with the wiinen thZ '. remarkable nerve must have been necessary m from its small sue and dullnaS?, r^S7' ??t muscular cflorts must have been necessary to cut h? oorwtog of the veins. In choosing vein-, he also showed a degree of cunning not to be oxnecUyl from one In his situation; knowine that their was silent though stow, he cut e,,tllecnUln* of wh'cb would have pro duced much more rapid doath tlfouirb nt thn casionld hi* th t0 ? m11?0* ?r detoc^(m from tha noise ix> casioned by the gushing forth of the blood. ?itbe s.ulct(1? spread with the groatcet ra pidlty througho it the neighborhood and produced an in tense excitement wherever the parties Sneered wefe >iTtZ? r?putation or a> quatntanco. The art ocoilDied all the convention of tho day, and nothing WMdSS the^ trtai"??-"*1 'nt*ro#l lhaa tacWo*t relati^ to man "nK moment or suicide of the unfortuLuo lv^rr^rlHG.*/?Kl ' ^ the ^"nrnce, immediate ly repaired to the jail, and Hum mom ng a jury nroco*i<w! iten e8hf?t0 rhC ' ?f d0ft,U- ^ SC, wm ih!i ?w i no ln,Port*Hce further than eliciting the afroady made known fa. ts t?iu was called on, and testified that sbo had ?,d?no f^t^fh t^h ? wb"lU,vfr wlth Abson since his trial The M UUMMaM^ for, M^a p^t3oTT5?7k ^"dybu'H- ^ top Um 2S2. ~ have taken posscnslon of the body which tull! 'r ldi^1 al h" farmer residence, and an the remli ion ofa verdict, carried to Greenw.x^ Oemetery ? chxt Railroad Accident. rini^ucuiiu, March 21, 1961. An accident occurred to the mull train on the i'ennsyU vania Railroad last night. It ran into tome cattle on the track, neM A'to<oa. 1h? baggage and mall car caught Are. The mail matter, with the baggage of eighty paa sengers, I AM destroyed. No lives wore lo?t. Nobotfy waa injured. The train arrived here this afternoon. Tk< Canadian Parliament. Mohtiuui., March 21, 1861. The addrew in reply to the Governor 'i specch waa car ried in the Assembly The Orange amendments cen suring the oonduct of the Ministry, In connection with the troubles at Kingston during the visit of the Prlnoe of Wales, were lost by a large majority. The Kansas Mntfeodlst Episcopal Con ference. Aronsotr, March 21, 1961. The Annual Conference of the Methodist Kpieoopal chuicb for this State commenced Its session this mornj lng, with Bishop Morris preetdtng. and some extra mem bers, from all parts of the State, la attendance. Thb E?n or thb Ohio Fat Bot ? The body of Vantils Mack, the celebrated Ohio Fat Boy, who died in New York while exhibiting at Rarnum's Museum, passed through the city on Thursday, by railroad. It was marked, "Agent Ohio Fst Boy, Darlington, Pa," and was described on the bill of lading as Follows,? "One Fat ? dead. Double Aral clans piutsengor freight. Weight, pounds. Freight, Hi 60." The weight, ss above given, includes the colUn and box. ? 1'iLtbv.rj Journal, Mmrth 11. TIB !?**<? Caor 09 ITbijisti vjjiu.? The country press of Pennsylvania give dlsoouraglng reports of the prospec tive peach crop throughout that rttate. The extreme se verity of the late "oold snap" following Immediately upon the spring-like weather which marked the close of February, has nlppsd in the bud ths crop of 1861, and subjected ths peach growers of the Mate to n loss of thousands of dollars. It Is hoped that ths psnch Uses in New Jerssy and Dslswars are safe. TnJkiKAni to Etmora.? The Russian government Is ex tending telegraph lines to its I'aclBc poene anions, where, by a submarine line across Ilberring's Straits, they can unite with the line to be constructed by a company char tered by the Canadian Parliament, from the trading posts of the Ilurtaon's Bay Company to Quebec. Canal Wivjoation ? Navigation on the Dslswars sad Raritan Canal will be opened on the 20th Inst. iMum ur WAsnwoTow.? Delegations of the Chootnw and the Chicasaw nations are now In Washington for ths transaction of business with the general govsruasnt. CiWt N' a v hi Anon . ? The Cumberland Cimlwui aari that navigation upon the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Ins been resumed, and hosts are now passing. Lkwiatiok.? Ths Illinois l/sgisleturs sttempted to psss a Ktntute imposing a penalty for fast driving over the bridges of that State, hut by Inadvertently leaving ost the word ??fast," or neglecting to specify the lefal rate o' speed, has positively prohibited driving ovsr the TIM W?u Street Ferry Controversy? Ca ri*?a Timlwun i m a Trtal^ SXJTKUa COURT' ? CTBCtnT. Before Hon. Judge Clerke. Man fl. /sss* Sharp et. <M Mayer, die., of New 1'ork This case came up for trial to day It 13 a euit growing out of the Wall street ferry litigation. sharp vu the lessee of the Corporation, an d after he had made large expenditures and Incurred liabilities in the erection of ferry buildings and the ooostruotion of boats, he was stopped by an Injunction issued on behalf of Robert J. Murray, on the ground that hla rights of property in the adjacent Dier ? No. 10 East river ? were being encroach*! upon. Tne suit was decided Ur faror of Murray , and Sharp bad to agree to pay him $4 >000 a year for ten years. Sharp now suos tne Corporation for the damaged thus sustained by him. The plaintiff himxelf was tho first witness pot upon the stand to prove the fuels At mx>n the Court took a roceas for ten minutes. At its reosserubliug, one of the Jurors (Mr. Hemiessy) addressed the Judge, stating that a young man behind him (meaning Mr. DeRay, another of the jurors) was indiscreetly talking about the ruse, and ex pressing his opinion that the plaintiff was a damnod rail road contractor, that he wad concerned in the Broadway railroad job. and declaring that he ought not to get a verdict in this case. Mr. f Kay retorted by saying that he had heard from another juror that Mr. Honnoiwy was prejudiced in favor of the plaintiff, and would find a ver dict against the city. Mr. Hennery declared that he had no acquaintance with Mr. Sharp, and had never seen him before. Under these peculiar cucumstauces, J udgo Gierke , and Messrs. Field and Noyes, oouaael lu tho cuao, agroed that the esse could not be properly tried before this jury, and finally a Juror was withdrawn and the case was set down for trial tie novo for Monday week. Momo Awat. ? Tho Augusta (f,a.) Chronicle says ? "Home of tho poople of South Carolina appear to bo get ting sick of Beparato State secession and forced loans, and are movinr from the Stale with all possible haste. Messrs. Farr, Cotter and Burns, with their families, thir ty five negroes, twenty horses, wagons, oarrtages, fco. , were found on the Admiral last evening on their way to a now home near the mouth of the Arkansas rivor. There aro said to be many othors In tho Palmolto Stato who will follow their eiumple, and leave as soon as possi ble." Arrivals and Departures. ARRIVALS. Richmond, Ac ? Steamship Yorktown? Wins Ada Sprague Mi* Hancock, E B)Carling, U rt A, and lady, E P Learned, O B Wolverton. M Dannenberg, Miss Dalian, John Nay, Win ii Burdlck. Mr? Markens and five children, B Trott, Capt 1'hos Wrea? and ten In the steerage. NMOTM. LirsarooL? Steamship Niagara, from Boston? Messrs T L Wlnthrop. of Boston; J LlndMny, of Dorchester; K Torrey, Of Fouth Weymouth; F A Cushman, of Lebanon, N II; F W Belmer, J Stsinburg, J Still, H A Fanshawe and J 0 Berard. of New York; A Kinder, or California; WlUlam Kelley, or Biitiih Columbia; J It Woods, 11 Ashworth and A B Pedder, of England. Rev George (lough Gubblne. of Ireland; Z Bar rlllur and A Dubois, of rrauoe; O Llppo!d, of Paris? 18. For II alii ax? Mr J H Brown, of Boston; Mrs Hawley arid tw > i hlldren, Messrs M Droyar, John T Wylde, E G Fuller a 1 1 James B Knowlau, of Halifax; J J Adam, of Newfoundland- ~ 9. Total 27. Cbttk? Bark Tacony? Wm P Dow. Savakhah? Steamship Florida? Mr and Mrs Baker, two children and Infant; It 11 Iljde, Mrs V Ilassett, Mrs M J Soimnerhavs, J M Wrlghi, Mis Gillies. Mrs A Chichenier, W Price, Jos Herser, Geo S Belknap, Ellas Peck, Geo W Day, Mrs Edward*. Mrs ?! C 1'eterH. Mix* Kate Peters, Mix* Stout enbours, W 8 Tayl. , Mr and Mm B Kaiadeu and inlant; B Waltifelder, B Bentley, J t illleaple, P Duffy, Peter It Jack son, B T Jonta. Mr? L G Watson, MIhm McCoy, Dr Farley, Kteplien Tutile, T G Togale, Wmlllarrold, t'lias G llalm-M, Frsnk lladlock. E C lladlock, E 1 lad lock, Jas R Bennett, E Lyman, F II Amldon, Frank Amldon, Geo G Goodyear, A Lincoln Lewi*. It T Blydenburgb, Lewis L Jackxon, Wm lloyd and family, MIhh Mary Peters, II Crane, and others. Cbablkstos ? Steamer Columbia? 8 J Tobias, D A Ambler, L Fejser, L Johnson, G?o C Hayes, Thus Prosssr, 11 lien drlcks, Cbas I Bacon and lady, J Alt, I Uutalke. Hobt Daly and lady. Mrs A Wilson, R G Dale, (J B Colt, Jr, Dr H W Wecdon, J L Tatun, T Wolilbouck, I N Older, Sam'l Hope, O H Blaitdell, K J Bowe, K Klrkpatrlck, P Duclos. Miss Craig. H A Richardson, Cbas Webb, Dr Ham'l Gourdln and lady. Jno Harris, Catk e Kelly, W Ryan, J G Mlluor, E Thay er, H J PhfElps. Ricmtosn, Ao? Steamship Yorktown.? P Keating and child, L Tobi, 8 Well. Mrs Bevello, I* E Spriulll, Dr Whitehead, V Collian? and eight In the steerage. NonroLK, Ac.? Steamship Roanoke ? G W Cameron and la dy, G W Butler and lady, Vvm A Lash, L W Shattuck, E 11 Or mack, T D fledge, Wm N BJakenmn, Jr., Mhis E Blakeman, Mrs De Lanier? and fire In the steerage. Drawings or the Delaware State Lut teriea? WOOD, EDDY A CO., Managers of the PKLAWAUt, BKMTOCKT ASD HISSOOSI STATS LOTTKR1K9. Dklswurk? Extra Class 1X7, March 21, 1861. 73, 61, 38, 68, 60, 75, 17, 74, 26, 39, 27, 41. Dklawakx? Class 188, March 21, 1861. 65, 72, 49, 16, 34, 89, 20, 14. 71. 7, 21, 25, 75. Circulars containing schemes, with full particulars, sent free of charge by addressing either to WOOD, EDDY A CO.. Wilmington, Delaware, Or to WOOD, EDDT A CO. St. Louis, Missouri. The Drawings of tne Sussex County and Consolidated Lottery of Delaware. R. FRANCE A CO., ?AHAGKBS. The Legislature of the Bute of Delaware baring gl?en to K. Krauoe A Co. a lottery contract for twenty years, we, the underalgui-ii, Cummisaloners appointed by the Governor of ?aid State to superintend the drawings of laid lottery, do hereby certify that the folio wing are the number* drawn thia day s? Bttmbx Coujttt ? Cu?s 69, March SI, 1861. 7, 30, 67, 19, 36, 11, 41, *6, 57, 18, 64, 09. Consolidate!) Lottskt? Cum 44, March 21. 1861. 44, 20, 2.5, ?0, 60, 34, 63, 28, 32, 7, 78, 62. . Witness our hands at WDmhigtou, Del., thia day (Ihursday), March 21, 1861. JOHN DALK, ) JOHN W. WALKER. [ Commissioners AI.KKED R. WOOTTKN, ) Circulars aent free of chart.- by addressing E. FRANCE A CO., Wilmington, Delaware Plain Biilncwllke Store? Wo<ler?te espenses? the kit Ilats that can he manufactured, and the rhrttvent price* that can be afforded am the Itemn of EhPbNCHEID'H business system. lie lnvltea Hpectal atten t Ion to the splendid K<?; t lUis for spring, j m-i transmitted from his manufactory to hi* salesrooms, 118 Nassau street. Laid Ira' Gaiter Boots at l!8s<t Slippers at 6a., with Misses', Boys' and InfanU' Boots and Bho>?, all stylea*nd prices, at MILLEU A CO. 8, 387 Canal street. Stela way dt Son's Overstrung tirand and Equare Pianos are now considered the best manufac tured; are warranted for Ave years. Warerootna, S3 and 84 Walker s.reet. Brooklyn? Charles II. Williamson's Photogrsphio Portrait Ualle; ?, Fulton street, opposite Clin ton. Established 186L Wheeler Si Wilson's Improved Sewing Machinoa at reduccd prices. Office, Mfi Broadway. Barry's Trleopkcrous Is the Best and cheapest article for dressing, beautifying, curling, oieensing, prpaervly and restoring the hair. Ladies, try It Bold by Batchelor'a Newly Invented lfrlgs and Toupees are most perfect luiltatlona of nature. ttoiid for a measure card to !? Bund street, New fork. Hill, Inimitable Cntter of Hair and WhUkers, No. 1 Barclay street. 11 air Dye, SO centa; black or brown. Crlstadoro's Hair Dye, Wigs and Toa Ra. The beat In the world ; wholesale and retail and the privately applied. No. S.Astor House. Batclaelor's Hair Dye? Meltable and In stantaneous; black it brown. F'uctory 81 Barclay street. Sold and applied at W. A. BATCHELOR'H, 16 Bond street. Moldavia Cream rorcea the Hair, WhU kers and mustache* to grow luxuriantly. Sold wholesale and retail by W, A. BATCllELOR. 16 Bon J street. Trasses.? Marsh At Co.'s Radical Care Truss. No. 2 Vesey street, (Astor House,) opposite the church Married. Wiuira? Woonooc*.? At St. Luke's church, Brooklyn, by the Rev. J. W. Dlller, on Thursday, March 21, Fkakk A. Wilocs, of Buiialo, to ILabuarkt A. Woodcock, of Brooklyn. Birth. FRAKna? In St. Petersburg, Russia, on Tuesday, Janu ary 16, the wife of Iaaac P. Fkascia, E?j. , of a daughter. Died. Ajjxt. ? On Friday, March IS, of dlptherla, Boms U*n, eldeat daughter of Wm. H. Alley, 01 Williamsburg, aged 8 years. Bares. ? (m Tuesday, March 10, after a long <l!ness, Cathakihr Wolfs, wife of George Bruce, la the 78Ui ?<*ir of her age. The funeral services will be performed at Grace church , Broadway, this (Friday) moratng, at half paat nine o'clock precleely. Her friends and those of the family ar? respectfully Invited to attend without further notice. Bfiior? On Thursday, March 2t, An, the beloved wife of William Henry Bishop, aged 24 years. The friends or the family are reepectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of her father, Patrick Sweeney , No. 7 Gannon street, this (Friday) after noon, at two o'clock. Bsimw ? la Brooklyn, on Wednesday, March 80, Rev. Wm. In the 80th year of his age. The frienas of the family and the teachen of the Nor mal and Public School of New York, with which he was for many years connected. are invited to attend the fu neral, at Plymouth church (Rev. Mr. Beecher's), Brooklyn, on Saturday afternoon, at two o'clook. Rai?,ij?-? 4m Thursday, March 21, In the 43d year of hla age, MicHAm. M. Batth is, a native of Screen, county Sllgo, Ireland. The friends of the family, and of hla brother, Peter M. Rat telle, and of hla brother In law, Bev. P Kenna, D. 0 , are respectfully Invited to attend the tuneral. from bis late residence, 170 Court street, South Brooklyn, on Sat urday afternoon, at half -pant two o'clock. I jrgfoT'l and Sllgo papers pieaae copy. CHAMftans.? On Thunday morning, March 21, of dlpthe ria. OrmiiA Fajsmas, daughter of the late Benjamin J, and Amanda Chambers, and granddaughter of MUes Chambers, Esq., of Bergen, N. J , aged 7 years, 11 months and 8 days. The friends of the family are respectfully Invited to at tend the funeral, on Saturday morning, at half-past nine o'clock, from the reeldenoe of her grandfather, Eavid Decker, An., 13 Ann street. Her remains will he taken to Btaten Island for Interment Commit ? In Brooklyn, t D., oa Wednesday morning, March SO, afteraloag and painful Illness, Hshhy Qom arotTt, in the (2d year of his age. Hla relatlvee and friends are respectfully invited to at teed the funeral, from his late residence, 171 South Kighth street, Brooklyn, K. D., this (Friday) afternoon, at two o'clock. rvximAftr ? On Wednesday, March SO, Gamuts Gi.uaao*, only son of Wm. and Ann Cochrane, ag?d 8 yeara and ? months. Tke frieads gf the family are respeotfolly '.nviVed to *1 tend the fsnerml , from the residence of hi* parents, If?. 80 WtK fortieth itroet, this (Friday) afternoon, It lw o'clock. IUla*t.? On Tuesday, March 19, Jcoaji Dalawt, WtK Of John Dalacy , aged 46 yearn and 10 months. Tbe friends of the family and the frieuls of her br*> ther P Cuddy, also her brothers- In few, M J" etcher and J Bakay, are respectfully in v ilea to atteud the funeral, this (Friday) afternoon , at two o'clock, from her late resi danoe. Cypres* Hills, L. L Her remains will be intsrre* * l*lV tJT-SSt'y on Wednesday , March 30, Edwami 1>*a?ib, In the 88th year of hid sge. . . , The friends of the family are rofiPf9'J'""y atu-nOt he muoral, from his 1st? residence, N** JUO Actai pbi itroet, Brooklyn, this (Friday) aiternoon, at two o .lock, without further notice. I>* c,Ho<irT? On Thursday afternoon, March J1,Mabt A>x 1>k Grout, relict of M. V. Do Groot, of disease th? heart. . . The rclatl-es and friends of the funlly are respectfully invited to attend the luneral, from her talo reeldenoo^ 253 Went Sixteenth, on Saturday afternoon, at half 1*8 1 one o'clock , ? about further invitation. Diwnih.? In Brooklyn, on Thursday. March 21. lUaOA* kkt Damns, ?g<'?i tl yearn and ft months. The I'rlenilB of tbe family are invited to attend the fu neral, from the rueidence of her son, James McKoe, ear ner or Closson avenue and l.eiierts atreot, this (Friday) afternoon, at four o'clock. Th> remains to be taken M the city of Elisabeth, N. J. , on Saturday morning. Dsvvmm In Brooklyn, ou Thursday , March 21, at bli late residence, No. 8 Green lane, Jam.* Ukvblut. Notice of the funoral will be given in to-morrow's P"?mm>*.--On Wednesday, March 20, Are EotrWB, >0< "llsrfriends and acquaintances are respectfully invlUi to attend tho funeral, thla day (Frlday). froui her lata residence, No. 60 North fcven^^oot^ tUUimabur|. FUWM.- At niianwburg, 8oh?nectadyoountj , N . T\, ou Sunday, March 17, Thomas man***, ton of the lata Gideon and Eliza A. iVeoborn, In tho 43d year of bin ng*. FttK-T-<>n Tbur?Uy , March 21, Sabah AMHautt, wilft of J Milton Kerry, in the 2*1 year of her age. Tfie relatives and friends of I he family, and of Mr father. Mr. P. A. llowo, aro requestep to attend tno ru neral, from Twenty seventh Methodist hpisoopal churoh, ou Saturday morning, at eleven o'clock. (;ayi*k.? On Tuesday, March IB, CbailM J. GatxW, ^The^endsof the Taraily are Invited to attend the I* nornl, this (Friday) afternoon, at three o'clock. from thn residence of his son in law, Wm. Okell, Ho. 142 MWMtm 61 G a* aw*? On Thur3dAy , March 21 , Uaboami youngest daughter of John and M iry Gilyan.-aged ? niouUis. The friends of the family are nspsctlully Invited t? atteud the luneral, this (Friday) afternoon, at t?? o'clock, from the residence of her paronts, No. 1W Wednesday, March 20, Cabou**, wife *t Jobn J. Hopper, aged 34 v ears and ? months. The funeral will tako placo this (Vrlday) afternoon, aa three o'clock, l'rom her late residence, No. 140 East TMf ty lifth street. Tho relative# and friends ol the fatally aro Invited to attend. ? - jnacr.? On Thursday morning, March 21, fcjuLto., wire ol Hen lam In T. Jessup. ? The relatives and frlon.ts of the family are roBpectfully Invited to attocd the funeral, on Saturday afternoon, at ouo o'clock, from her lato. residenco. No. tl west Twenty second street, without further invitation. Kim; ?At his residence, No 81 Main street, Brooklyn, on Wednesday, March 20, CwtwiOTium Knra, agod <1 >Tuc*notlco^fUthc'funeral will be givon In to-morrow'B HhCAiin.-On Wednesday, March 2 J, Huoh M<*Ua* a native of pariah of Klllann, county of Uvan, Ireland, ^Hte" friends" and acquaintances are J^P^t^lly Incited ^The* relatives and friends of the family are invltedl? attend tho funoral, from her lato residence, No. 199 East Broadway, this (Friday) morning, at ten o clook. MoCahs.? Hvoh MoCabs. a native of tho parish of KJl lann, county or Oavan, Ireland. Ills friends and acquaintances are respectfaUy Invite? to attend the funeral, this (Filoay) afternoon, nt t*r? o'clock, rrom his lato residence, 121 liast Eleventh street. stcb?, c-??* k-?. J MilkpUa IttEm. lit >1~"? ???'. 3"ur ? *e4M?W, ^ ?, IT r7p?,MI? attend the funeral, at his late resldenco.No. 16T Fron? ktreet, this (Friday) afternoon, at two o clock. O Niu?.-On Thursday, March 21 '{"? live of Valontia, county Kerry, Iicland, in the 8Tth year ?fTho rehitivea and frUndh of the famUyarsretpectftiy Invited to aiu nd tho funeral, from his late resldMoe. ??. 40 Whitehall street, ou Saturday^tornronjat two 0 clook His remains will ho interred In Calvary Cemetory^ BobSt^-Oo Thursday evening, March 21, Juura 0. Roukkth. ill th6'32<i year of bis Notice of tlio funeral In Saturday s papers .. Bc.MT.-In Jersey City, Mioub. Kaxsr, a native * ?0 attend the funeral, on Saturday afternoon ? 1 Vo o'oU, from his late residence, No. 212 Newartt * V^ui**st? ^udd. nly , on Wednesday . March 20, Na /aikk WrHi kij??, a native of Gramont, Belgium, ofthn lirm of 1'almers, of this olty , In the Alst year ?fins mends and those of his partner are respwslfully invited to attend the funeral, from hlB late 213 Kaat Tenth str?ot, near becoud avenue, this (Friday) morning, at half pasi eight o^rl.jck from whea?_to9 ramnina will be taken to the Church of St. Vincent dihPaul, wbero tho service will be held at half-pant ulna A s*?!?.? In Havina, Richard 3A*i*),ortho Arm of Sand*, ^ friends and tho members of New York Lodge. Nr. 330 F A M., are respectfully Invited to attend the i runn ral.'on Sunday, attwelvo o'clock, from his late retldeocr, 101?t street and Bloomlngdale road, ^rrlages wUl^ta waiting at ten o'clock A, M. at Odd Vellowa Hall, corner of Grand and Centre streets. 8AtM.KKH.-On Thursday morning , March Jl>?f * ? therla, l.ii iiB, second daughter of Edward A. and b .? L. ^ThoVelativefi and friends of the fsmlly aro hivited t^ attend the funeral, this (Friday) morning. o clo< k, from the residence of her parents, No. 148 w out ^^^^wtdn-day, March 20, Mtoiua. BcnArt ^The'friends^and relatives of the family are rMPWtfuUy Invited to attend tho funeral, on Saturday Mternoo*, at two o'clock, from his late residence, 18 O lvori ?tr?st. Vak Cott? On Wednesday , March*, Jambs son of I'ster and Charlotte A an Oott, agod 8 yenn,l m Tb e ' r e?at i v es and friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of hlr parents, 32 Norfolk street, this (Friday) afternoon, U0J** ?clock, without further inviUtion. The remains wilt IM taken to Greenwood for Interment. .. Whjtb ? In Brooklyn, on Wednesday evMlng, M^r"* 20 h.MMA, beloved daughter of William and Sarah White, ?Bfd 7 years, 4 months and 28 day?. , The funeral will take place from the residence of hsr Barents! IIS Bridge street, this (Friday) afternoon, sj ? cli ck. The friends m the famUy am respoctfuilr 18 w'ouso ?A t Hudson , on Monday , March 18 , of ?pople?y, Kijxaiimti AFnnmn, wife of George Waring, In tho T0?ls ^ 'ner^ remakes were interred In Greenwood Cemetery. MMCBIiLAHDOVS, At prices that command the mabebt. NEW lOKK KEROSENE ILLUMINATING! 0 NEW T/ORB PABAKFINR HEW TORE PETROLEUM NEW TOBE MACHINEBT OILS. COZZBNB A CO , M Water street, ?? V. A MOST E XTRAO RDIN ART TACT. HiKer fluted Ware, Table Cutlery, and erery of bouae Furnishing G'<od?. at leee than panic arte B. a. BASS FORD, Cooper IneUtuie, Corner of Aator place, Third and Fourth am A T WM KVERDRLL'S BONA, WBDDTNQ CARDS AM? A.b^^uKyf *" *** "yl~ 10* ruitott w ?? *? A FECIAL NOTICE ? OFNTLBMBN, RKMBMBBA A one bottle Velpeau ? PUJa will re more any dlaeaae. (*re It a trial. Frtee ?U oenta. J. W. FEUCHTW ANGER, 41 Cedar I COAL AND ROBIN OAB WORKS, For Dublin and ixivmte bull dines, waited by OBO. H. KITCUEN A CO~Ml Broadway, N. T. ON CENT RATED LEAVEN. AU private families and hotel keeper* ahoiild .'ally the ralm of using the Concent* ated Learen. In on *" dour, for making bread, roll*, buckwheat oa" This compound Is free from all impurities. with dour, for making bread, r ille. buck w beat oaltea, and try. This compound Ta free from all Imparl Uea. Tor tale by all the prtnetpal grocers and ir.i?i?ts. OBORuE II. Bar R*, WholeraTTA Wo. 1?* Pearl street, J Ifiw'ViA COBNB, BUNIONS, INVERTED NAILS. BNLABOBJB Joint* and aU dlaaasea of the fwst oju M, without palm or Inconvenience to tte patient, br Dr. SACHABIE, Surgeon Chiropodist, 7?o Broadway. Refer* to phy rtcians and mu geona of thla city. DR TOBIAS' VENETIAN LINIMENT CURES PAINS IN ANT PART OF TUB BOOT. NBVER FAILS. Belief Immediately. Cure certain. 2A and SO oenta oer bottle. Sold by aU drngglata. J^BW TB8TIMONT. New Tout, March 14, 1*1 ? TBI* la to certify thai I haw been attended by aererai doetore for DBAFNSBS, who fSH to afford me any relief, until I went under the treatnaai a# Dr. Moehtlaker, who relieved me Inetantoneoualy and iMa ped the buMlocnolan In mj head from which I suffsreA THOMAS 8. COPE LAND, Her*. e(7*a DEAFNESS, BIOHT, NOME IN THE HBAD, ' AT OBCB CUBED, BT DR. TON~MOSCBBIBEBB, OCULIST AND A CRIST, WITH HIB iETBBRBAL EAB INHALATOB AND FAMOUS LARTNOOtOOPB. Hundred* stmilar to the above MJUHMlaM ? DR. TON MOBCMBIBEBB'B Offies. nton plaoe. between Fifth and Slith arenuaa. QTODABT PIANOS ... jj or AND, Nyr-ARK AND PICCOLO. The beat maaufactnrep. . Warenmms, HA Bread *>f.