Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 11, 1867, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 11, 1867 Page 5
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day's IlERiLD, accepts somewhat coolly and aomewhat doubtfully th* new constitutional reforms of the Emperor?chiefly because of his unwise intimaticn that these must be regarded as final. But the practical working of the reforms remains to be seen. And when the hour comes for which tho Emperor is preparing, the en thusiasm of French patriotism will revive and its watchword will again be, "To the Rhine!" Prussia cannot complain of the violation of treaties which she herself has trampled under foot with impunity. If she does complain, if she take up the gauntlet thrown down by France the fight must bejrin. at least, be tween France and Prussia atone. Russia will not rush too hastily into the fray. England will adhere to the habitual aeutraiity which baa become her second nature. Austria, of course, cannot join her late foe againBt France, whom she must thank for having saved her capital from destruction. Italy may not feel over grateful to France, but is nevertheless bound by obligations incurred during the recent war. Spain need not be counted on either side of the contest. At first it must be waged between France and Prussia. And if the singular isolation of France at this moment among the nations is remarkable, no less re markable is the fact that no two Powers are as yet allied against her. MUSICAL. The twenty-fourth of Mr. Harrison s Sunday concerts at Steinway Hall last night showed no diminution either in number or appreciation on the part of the audience The hall was crowded and the encores frequent. The orchestral parts of the programme comprised the Eury anthe and Lurline overtures, the Standard Bearer and Visions iu a Dream, and were finely played. The vocal selections embraced "On Mighty Peres," from the Crea tion, Claribel's beautiful ballad, "I cannot sing these old songs," a sacred German song by Bach with Mr. Berg iter's violoncello obligate and Gounod's Ave Maria with Mr. Mitta at the piano, Carl Rosa, violin, and Mr. Colby at the organ. The singing was deserving of the highest prnise: Rosa seems to gain more finish and mastery of execution and tone aud Mills proved himself as usual worthy of the high )*osition he has won among American pianists. No wonder with such artists and such a pro gramme that these concerts should be so successful. A grand sacred coucert took place last evening at St. Augustine'3 Roman Catholic Church, Morrisania, under the leadership of Professor Guslavus Schmitz, the well known organist and composer, for the purpose of raising funds to defray the expense of the re tent introdnction of a number of improvements in that edifice. The at tendance was numerous, as well as select, and if we are to judge from the appreciation which greeted the happy efforts of the artists engaged the entertainment may be said to have been a decided success. THE RECENT FRESHET. Swollen Streams In Connecticut?Damage to Dams and Other Property. Norwich, Conn., Feb. 10, 1807. The heavy rains of Saturday and Saturday night have swollen the streams in this vicinity to an almost unpre cedented height. The Shetucket and Thames at this place have overflowed their banks, and the lower part of the city is inundated. The connection track between the New London, Northern and Worcester Railroads has -been submerged and In some places completely torn up, so that the Boston train, Saturday night, was compelled to land passengers at Ally n's Point, where they took the steamer. The dams in the Ya'ntlr, Shetucket and Qulnebaug have sustained severe damage, and at several places been carried away entirely. One hundred and fifty teet of the new dam at Occam, five miles above Norwich, Ins been carried away. Two large holes have been made in the dam at Spragne A Obernara's paper mills, and half of King's woollen mill at Eaglevllle has been carried away. The dams at Danielsonvllle and Plain ? ifleld have been totally destroyed, the latter carrying away six bridges In its progress Sturtevant's mill, on the Yantic, la considerably ?damaged by the water and floating ioe, which swept through the lower story. At Montvills seven miles be low Norwich, the dam of the Pequot Company has been swept away, and the mill itself damaged to tne amount of $14,000 to $10,000. The amount of damage to mills and mill property in this vicinity cannot be estimated yet. but eo tar aa heard from will not fall short of $110,000. ____ .Railroad Bridges and Mill Dame Carried Away la Khede Island. Paovinmica, Feb. 10, 1807. The heevy rain of Saturday night carried off moet of dhe remaining enow and caused a damaging flood in all our mill streams, surpassing anything of the kind alnce 1837. Dams and bridges are carried away In various parts of the State, and many mills and mill tenements wore partially submerged. The air line railroad bridge near Woonaocket la partially swept away. The Ion by the flood in this vicinity may reach one or two hundred thousand dollars. The reports the fall of rain on Friday and Sat urday nights at (our and fifteen-hundredths Inches. .J.oma of Bridge Over T.ehlgh River, at Alien town. Pa. Allrxtowx. Feb. 10. 1887. lehigh river rose several feet and Old Bridge was earned away last night. rx&as Destructive Fire In Mobile. Morilb. Feb. 10, 1887. Another very large, the most disastrous fire since 1837, occurred last night. A whole square of the prin cipal business bouses, situated in the heart of the city, bouuded by Water, Daupbin. St. Francis and Commerce, with the exception of two buildings, was entire^ de stroyed. The loss is estimated at abont $800,000, in sured for $800,000. the principal suflerersare:?J. E. .smith, Marshall A Co, Jackson, Barns A Goods, Free man A Fowlick, M. Forwbeimer, grocers; McKlndley A Rooae, F. W. Olders, Goods A Labnyear, cotton factors; Back, Kendall A CO.. Clark A Co., Dabose A'Co., drug gmts; Elder A Bslaver, wholesale hardware; W. H. Crocheron. Stetson A Co., boot and shoe dealers; Scovell A Co., A. Newman, clothing; Arnold, nal dealer; Ben eon, Sage A Co., sadlers; ff! F. Fornitt, crockery. The origin of the fire is at present unknown. Destruction of a Church by Fire. Bosms, Feb. 10, 1847. The Trinity Methodist chorch In Charleatown wae burned to the ground this morning. The low was total and amounts to $38,000. Some neighboring dwelling houses were partially burned, swelling the loss to $40,000. which is partially covered by Insurance. Destructive Flree in Rutland, Vt. RinutxD, V!., Fetf. 10. 1807. Tbe steam saw mill and adjoining buildings, connected i works of Sheldon A Slaeous, * ~ with the marble worke of Sheldon A Slaeous, at West Rutland, were destroyed by fire this morning. Low $36,000 or $80,000; insured for $16,000. The gas worke of the Rutland Gaslight Company were dwtroved by fire this morning. Low $8,000; covered by insurance. Fire la Philadelphia. Phil ADSL rai a. Feb. 10, 1867. Tha brew*7 of C. Ritlmyer, corner of Seventeenth ?nd Hamilton streets, ww burned this morning. A large quantity of beer and malt was dwtroved. Tbe lowis estimated at $30,000; insured for $18,000 in tbe Royal and other companies. Fire la Baltimore. BALTmoaa, Feb. 10, 1807. Tbe chemical works of Mwnm. SLSZ destroyed by fire this morning. Low $40,000; insurance $23,000 iu city offices. TNE WEATHER AND RAILROAD TRAVEL. Albaxv, Feb. 10,'18?7. Tbe Hudson River Railroad train due here about one o'clock this morning was behiud time several hours, because of the oars running off tbe track In consequence ol the slippery condition of the rails The cars run off at two or three points, but nobody ww Injured. Tha warm weather the peat four or five days, together with a heavy nun storm which prevailed here last night, threatened to break up Ice in the river, to be followed by an Inundation of unueual proportions, but the wentber changed suddenly this morning and tbe wind baa been blowing n strong gale from north wwt all day. Tbe water row two or three feet, bnt to night the weather la very cold and tbe toe la quite firm again. THE WEATHER IR PHILADELPHIA. . rmiAnttrinA, Feb. 10,1807. After a very heavy rein Iwt night the weather aud denly bwame very cold; tbe mercury lai twegff-renr d"green. To-day It le clear, with a strong nwthwwt wind. The ioe In the Delators has broken ?P to tbe Jersey shore. Eighty vessels are anchored at New (tattle, end will be np to-morrow. THE WEATHER IH CIHCIHHATI. EUROPE. Our St. Petersburg and Venice Correspondence. Policy of the Christian Powers in the East. How Russia is Affected Towards the Porto and Her Allies. The Venetians in Transition from Serfs to Freemen, ftc. etc. &e. The steamship Malta, Captain McMickan, from Queens town January 24, arrived at this port at a late hour last night, with mail details of oar cable despatches. The Emperor Napoleon addressed the following letter to Madame Ingres:? Madams? I hare been deepl} concerned at yonr afflic tion; the Empress Joins with me, and all France partici pates in your grief. Receive, with my condolence, the assurance of my sympathy. NAPOLEON. Madame Ingree received similar letters from Prince Napoleon and the Princess Mathllde. Some of the French journals state that Queen Victoria will go to Germany in the spring, and atBO visit Paris for a few days to see the Exhibition. The Queen's journey will lie quite of a private character, although she will be the guest of the Emperor and Empress. Mustapba Pacha, brother of the Viceroy of Egypt, has returned to Paris from Nice MAIL ADVICES TO JANUARY 24. THE EASTERN QUESTION. OUR ST. PETERSBURG CORRESPONDENCE. The i C rial How the Great Christian I ow-er. Prepare for the Kveac-Gannen of plrtl"? . J" t ,,n<"a_A,rita,,on Against the ... . ,lM th* h?Independence of the Christians to be Rattled For?Policy of Greece,, Russia, Rutland and Proa Ma?Nnpoleon'a Exhibition screen Seen Through-Russian Aid to the Cretans-The Greek Mission to America. St. I'KTKR.-mTRG. Jan. IT, 1867. Events In the East ore rushing on to a crisis with'a rapidity that bafflos the calculations of the diplomats of all the great Powers. The Cretan insurrection was un douhtedly premature, because it did not receive the aid ?f the principal Christian communities on the peniusula. rhev were not prepared for the contest which they were sailed upon to participate in. and rather than to incur riaks of a defeat if they should rise against Mussul man domination Just then, which would set back the current of events for years, they preferred to remain passive spectators of the struggle in the islands. But this fact cannot be rightly adduced to sustain an argu ment which shall show that the Christians in rhessaly, Epirus, Montenegro, servia, Bulgaria and in leed, in the entire lower part of the peninsula, are'per roctly satisfied with their position, or are likely to remain quiet under any and every circumstance. It merely shows that they do not consider the times as ripe for the colossal combat which shall forever remove t ie yoke of Turkish tyranny, and expel from Christian soil the last invader. The Candiotes were unfortunate in precipitating a con test which they were compelled to sustain alone against the vast power or the Ottoman Porte. They have not lost oil; but they have, perhaps, so weakened them ?elves in the unequal straggle that their power will fail to tell as it otherwise would in the grand outbreak which thia year will behold. Yet the Mussulmans have not emerged from what they would have us believe to be an unimportant insurrection in Candia, without very severe losses. I have it from whet I regard aa the beet of authority that only 410,000 Turks and Albanians? morcanariee?now remain on the Island out of a force of something over 42,000 men, which have from time to time, einee the outbreak, been aent them by the Sul tan. That is to say, more then 22,000 Turkish soldiers have been lost in battle end br disease. This fact alone will testify in language stronger than words to the severity, obstinacy snd bloody results of the campaigns In that unfortunate island. I am unable to give any definite figures in relation to the patriot losses. So many women and children have been ruthlessly massacred; so many small detached bands Lave been slain or made captives; and so few authentic reports as to losses among the larger armies of the Candiotes have been accessible, that no correct estimate can be made of the casualties among them. It baa undoubtedly been great, but not so severe as that suffered by the lurks. The Christians rought generally on the defensive, at points caroruliy selected as impreg nable as may be. well lortlfied, and stubbornly defended against the assaults or the enemy, who were not so well acquainted with the topography of the country or with me approaches to the Christian strong-holds, as mTght be reasonably supposed. However, with all their ad vantages in position, the Christians lost heavily and are 00 TeJ7 T,8?rou<i resistance in large ^ J?.T wnr a* passed from that stage to one of guerilla operations. No^plan of operations or * general character is now panned, as at first, and resist ances continues at various points in the mountains and Hf?e*J'i?rCe le t0u '*rge tWK)lw ot invaders. Thus they will carry ou the contest and keep the fires of revolution burning, until a spark can be carried era? to TtM^stamdn J"lr?"the 6001*8ration will occur. Fne stamping out9' process cannot be anniieH nminat m u CW,r? rtoOan cotnmnnJti# on the peoinanla. It will be a sharp and terrific struggle for both side*- but the great cause must be vIctortoaT I alrSulT'nm! fled you of the commotions now occurring in the Turkish ?provinces in the south of the peninsula, and the teu! graph has doubtless conveyed you news corroborating ?it statements. I have now tome additional private and perfectly authentic Information from those coon tries, which is or the highest importance. It cleariv shows, as yon will observe, ihe imminence and certain.* of a general insurrection in that quarter of the Turkish ?mriro. The intelligence which I have is to the effbet that the Christian communities, alter attempting several times to gain their independence acting soparately. have now determined to unite and act together and as one nation SerRa will, from her size and influence, lake the lead' She has attempted to induce the forte to withdraw the Turkish garrison, numbering about seven thousand men from Ite capital, Belgrade, and the three other inferior Ottoman garrisons holding strategic points in the nro vines. To thia end the Prince sent an ambassador to the Rattan to request him to accede to the earnest and Tatr wishes of the Servians. The envoy was received and laid *be whole subject before the Sultan who' after some delay, in opposition to the friendly France, and indeed of nearly all the great Powers, declined to withdraw a man. By this obstinate and uowtee proceeding be placed -""?"'a ?' the bend of the revolting provinces, and added one hundred thousand well trained soldiers to his enemy's forces. The Servians have now a good pre text, to view it la the most unfavorable light, for war against Turkey. Epirus, Theesaly, Thrace, Bonnie, Mon tenegro. Hlreegoonia and Indeed all the peninsula are tips lor revolt fhey have banded together to gain their independence or meet a ? ommon ruin. Their interests we identical, their aspirations the same, and their lot common. Bulgaria unite with them, and sends to the !"***? ?? signal, her effective warriors I have 10 believeitbat a general plan of operations has been adopted, and the time fixed for a universal uprising. toe peninsula will be in a mass of revolutionary flames The Christians are prepared for time. ' *D<1 c*rrf 1110 a successful issue this aiVLtLd* 0rMC# uk? toe struggle I think ?t*Troi,,e<1. but the Irresistible "logic of tnrf hati,r 1 doubt lees call her to arras against her old "dj^tod adversary. The relations between Greece and "* yp""? bow on thqeve of being broken bv lii# eoftewbat active aid extended ,tb* Christians in Candia. thought men^ ,n ,be future, it is between" tHHr ?il . r *nt*rsactively into the war irai 2m?1? "Dd M?s*ulman? or remalne oeu browof Tn,*, h T to be the eatne-the total over tlsM w.?I ta .Kf?ww ,B Ear?P* All that the Cbrls SK to tef- coming strife is to be "let alone." venee to aid "J?"" if no fbreign Power inter which t, ns.ii. 0m#?m To"* There is t.ul one nation or jwa inclination to taken Christ lan F^^S^ ? lb* ?oa Of ooarae that Ie fromanv e*2?tL ?? "^raio lK!t.of the Christian revoitere, and c^dln7 ^ n^f ?.Tark*T "T BH?ch odrtce. This pro Patera and i^ui n!* .L approved of by the other great niS.? cannot be eneuined by tbetn. bn? she hi? th? totereet m the insurrection; "mmunttv wteliSr^. ,P?Patole. with the Christian 2SSS^2h!E^-Z?l,e,,S toe world over, and tMfrtarfLZtsiJ^.1!? 2" too?* ?o undertake to gain Dot drelre iB,?to* ???to of Europe. But ahe does traL ?te7iite Ste Z2!j2? ?f other natlone remain neu tloa TOte bal b^?^M5*rp#Uc]rta non-tntenren KoR.SV.'S Smj?P, ?" !? 5? reason to believe that the Eastera liS h i j. proposition to the European oabineta to I ajar 2sx#i'VSRfir 'rs; unite in agreeing upon the polier of non interveiiuon as regards the Christian province* and U?a bur Uuil has already signiUed her acquiesce ace ?? lur ^Prussia to friend I r to it, but baa not as ailliee.on; while France hae thus far' ^ ui likely to decline, to agree to a Napoleon iKila ^ Universal Exposition, and any* that thatahal. '^ ^ terlil* In the Interesta of peace, commerce, iiud ry ^ international good will; but h' doea u Bf Uustia acceptance of the proposition of the ItaNjerof drWiaK to guarantee non-lnterventiom Ha 8 fouudrio. ahead at too rapid a rate; too many conn nU. are in full blaat, and the ? PnabU? tion of hla aimy to being ??S^fUm atntusmon him to throw much dust Into the eye* o xuobll|on of Europe. They are not bumbugi^ at all, and they are likely to aec*t?h? * wa; wh.t his preparationa are uucomplHed tor gr Rgle in the are bia purposes in regard to the coming no lese than East. Prussia W interested in the ?***.^ Russia. Austria of course has^entored ^ This is he treaty with France for future ?0D,|?* ?horat jng facts are licved in circles where certain oorfto?? gnowu as likely to appear, and where the underdnlt is an u well as may be to know, and what What the North of Kurope *tehes ? ^ tQ England to anxious to "certain town lha remain perfectly neutrjJ "?3.of non other Powers pledge themselves ? a?gwar cao be intervention? "p to this dato no "aye," when the obtained from the Tntlsrtcs. "J*, ^ mutui of all reply comes, non-intervention m,?,t tight out her the nations of Europe, ??d ^}rkT1^e nation which own salvation or go to the wait. . f to have a tioger to generally credited ^^r^e^f to thc woJiA ?r In tlie Turkey pie, now shows b ?he is the flrnt tectly free from all such aordtd rn , -rur|?e? and twsssffiwfe? cbs XSSS2rtrSS3S ToVcU^ r,gUt l? ?frfVh^ nravere will go mri for the success of tb. cause, and her prayers win gu ? ? hue-bear of tbo tor sr xr.""srX-XX?1^s? ~ j-s lifted froto the eeeo# of the approrochiof1 "'h'*, . sr ?a-~ >sssrT J?jr? rtf Russia cannot leave any ground an accusation to stand upoo ihat thered Russia will intervene in favor of the Christ against Turkey tor personal apnea,nd.^ment We sha now know whose "machinations , ? the peace of Europe, and we snail see tbey are noi ceirml in the north of Europe. nerfect ac England, Prussia and RUMa in cord on this great question, and !*??ghia caches that the cable will give you the new* b?jor. I fine you that non intervention breach you among the live great Bowers. ^JcTne of this year's you mav safely conclude that the scene m . War will be on the ^ninsul. tbat .e, ^^o tb? Black and JEgean seas on the east and the Auriauc bhw on the west?classic 8'?"'* Io, Mainst her Turkey la not ignorant of the vast pto* again, sovereignly. SheisaW to call out bor,reserves and has already hurried into Thrace as well u' bodies of troops. One provincc alono secms to^ ^ to the Ottoman Porte andI 'bat to A ban . ^ ^ mans are a waglike people a? ?s . h that pavs the host. They arc not Christians, an no other interest in Joiningthe? ^S^^vernmenh and their independent e from Ul? 8 ny nuraber Their system is entirely feudal.hundred or two of small princes there who governh"?'oonlrol ex. que?RiyX8etvere?!n [heMeretoe^lb^r ; quently the Turks are not estoemed ory ? ' Albanian chiefs or loved by the "liherio tliev have sent many mcj^naries ta tlm^rkis^reay, and at this moment the best of the Pasha ^ "* th Candia aro tbc Albanians Jh^ybe<.auge ,t will b<* made Z.""?S'u?5^i??i ? see whether the "Sick Man" can( ouSllvs? the sboctt^or will go into ftna! dt^uUo*-^^ ^ ^ 0frart was ft 'nidf, under Om p?i^?K" 'hn ssx?rsss"w .ff sKTrt. A'S fn^-i'iS s .Minber, of IU ln>^ ??fSl?! bend of u? i"^"T^ WJlm dSId.l ay A qaniu tQ thfl fair, to do oitpWwu .. a _?i cause; >ng,!S ^^JSj^ffcrnHr and Urn princip^ the membert of tne i in per innk nisce in the Mid" high rates, and longttolbn the!hour its commencement not n ?in': ? , ^ Emperor, purchased. The bourn ^4 Slch "?Sons and all the family were88 ,e orend Duke. Conauntine Ntooto^i , to Tbe .upp-V^f ?Sp!?d.d underuking. "JAnight, when the ottery tickets bad roubles was the nmeunl of ra ?,ty-one thoum^ ro?uWe. wm ?e w ^ beeQ lelpta?a venr ,d have been bongbt nucb larger if ticket, of entr ycom U ,y hundreds who were urntote to gmn ^ (o ^ nittated the generous pr J_ aQ(j lt W1n bare a ?rounded Chriatians with g ? . 1 believe the tcto food effect ^ronghont the Emptoe. ^ ^ ^ p?K?'. 'E'iSarTS: si'g'ff on ywesgjaa fgira not fall to be eminent y^ tbroUgn with a bril Ramy'such 'as^cw undertakings atutn in ibis or any ^^reto^Siem lhe%D^o for whi^ the United Mares has not lem sym pathy ?nd. ter" may state that the celebrated Apropos of tbw mwter 1 m y a gpi,ndid minis Greek Admiral, Coranis, who|?? ^has already in the Greek r?''0 ,V'd a,alM on a nitosion which, 1 departed for Ibe UnitedBUtee, o^^ prrf||.nt hlm. trust, will tie ^ . Congress. 00 behalf of the self before the 1 ^ lwo vessel, ol war fruiu Greek nation, to tbe ?.le tw vcmekjn(()Jom the United BtatM^ T dor Chrmllan dvili/Jition in of Greece, fbeadvanc g Maliommeda. power, to the East, confronting ihe effete am mon<.y ^Krora a not by ?oy m?*D'' 0%^ , ng,rt nol aiiuee to now, tne variety of cause., wntcn aDdx meet now n government is Ju?, ft lhe_ navC guc eeded in "ay, which to ?"e1\^^'?,lUre promising under urgently r^uire" But^tbe Greeks hope Out toe Unltod States, which 'l"'akBrauae will cunaenl to sell to tbem thlser with the Greek cause, few year. twovewetoofwar .nd ^sausatrfjto^wa^ a^ ^ Tor the pay mant therefor. Th ^ with it the stood here and lully ePPro ' |{llRgian nation. In be? wishee for aucc^as of tbe lylDg our preeent position, wun s ra we mtgnt be gen hlle end rotting: at whsirves, d>i oq to preMnt to Greece eroua enough towards a armed, without the two good, serviceable gnnhoatafUHy arm. ()re6kg thought of future pnyme?fof the sam >m#unt MkeJ will no doubt, If they porchnee^ Pe!^^ aubmit by our government at imme lutura prm1, lb. n' ?ct wouW^.^^^^Stto*-boat to com Greeks but elltbe t bmtlan^ co m |fl enttre. we cen mence .struggle in the ms a ama,i pOWer in afford to a'8n*',x?r ?n ld ,berehy gnln a more lofty ;k w&stfs rr4- - ...? r?;v":rx'sx r.^ ITALY. OUR VENICE CORRESPONDENCE. The People Oirii? ike Transition oftlnvern Ntent?Hancry.Mea, Joyoaa Men end Dis contented Men?Reminiscences ef Ike Ann trlnna and National Aspiration* In Conflict? Mtlmnlu* ef Nrreaelty and "Bnmethlag" a Doing"?Prdgreaa? Admiral Peraaae'e Can*. Are. Yasion, Jan. 12, i860. Allaire In Vnnloe are at present In that abnormal con dition wbieh permits indlvidaal* of diametrically op* poaita bias to aaa in them Indleationi on the ona aide of a sighing for the flesh pota af Austrian rale, and on the other a perfect contentment under the present regime. The first map point to the seoseleas though not to ha disregarded demonstrations occasionally made la front of the municipal palaoe by discontented, and, It would aeem. desperate and starred workmen crying loud and bitterly for broad and work, The other may find an argument as strong hi passing the lkttett, or wine shops, at night, and hearing the rotoes of the same class, If not tbo same Individuals, who during the day made the air plaintive with their cries, now make It Joyful and re sonant with the " Broflbrto Hymn," whfth may be con sidered the regular and orthodox government song. A sensible and considerate public would not afford the looker on these anomalies, but an uneducated public cannot bo expected to be a model of good sense, con sideration and abegnatlon, especially In quiet and peace ful times, when patience, confidence in the feturu and a firm reliance In the principle* of the government under which the* kv% arc roouirad of them *>?eo than personal aacriflcei, aa1 stubborn opposiUou of the put As vu natural with aa Imjumsioned, imagina tive people, not versed in facta er ttgures, nor gifted w th a phtloeopbic turn of uuod, they oould not bo brought to auticlpato the governnieut in any other light than one which wae to turn \ eneilsitnjo a perfect Anadie, end that, too, immediately, and without any effort on their part. The state of tutf'*** which Uiey ware held by the Austrian* rather tended to encourage this idea, everything with that ^ernment being a system of rewards and imoshinenU. The higher clkiues being stimulated by rtbbona, litlea and decora tions ; the government employes hy pens tons, ana me popuiic6 by lwge*ses? . The Italian government la not no lavish of the flrst, is veeging to do away with the second, and of the third the ptiblie nee little or nothing?which II doubtle* a matter of some liltU surprise and astonishment to the plebeian lisrV of it, after all they had given themselves te expect for so many yoara. i It it a matter of surprise to them also, if not ot in ward disgust to see paper taking the place of the gold and silver so dear to Ihe poor of ail nations in return for their honeat labor. This disgust at times is o|>eoly demon strated when they And themselves in pmaesaion of a wve frnnc bill not oonverilhle into a copper soldo. For that branch of industry, which consists in giving quadrilalrint slips of paper, n counterfeit resemblance to what they

are not, flourishes hero with a vigor worthy of a bettor origin and a more thriving country. Besides the counter feiia intentionally put in circulation for the purpose or fraud there are others equally proline of danger and loss to the ignorant. I hese are thn little complimentary circulars got up in imitation of bank bilks They are good for Ave, ten or twsoty good wishes, signed gene rally by "Good Will k Co.," or some other soeh Arm. Strange as it may seem, there is hardly a daypasso* twt we hear of one or more persons who1 have taken these tlunsy Imiiatioos for genuine bill*. . . . . . .. Notli withstanding this and similar drawbacks toper feet contcutment, there is an underlying fee Hog of de votion to the government and dynasty. The Prinee Ama dous who is domiciled in Venice, has become a great favorite with the public. Ho is as active in moving around and potmlarirtng hlmeeir as is father, brother and uncle are. He was at the Theatre Han Benedetto last night io simple Borgliese attiro. The orchestra, alter becom ing cognizant of his pres-nce, ployed the Brofferio^aner whs h the young Prince was rapturously cheered oy we audience. Kverv visit lie pays to the old families in the city, and every movement of bis outside, is duly and solicitously chronicled in< the journals, so if there is any pleasare in being a popular favorite he should be o very happy young num. But to turn again from prince to laborer. The gov eromeht seems to be doing all that can be reasonably expected to diminish and render the recurrence of such acenes la front of the municipal palate as those men tioned a few Hues back. Old eburcbea and monuments are being restored, improvements in the canala and lagoon aro being made; work is soon to be resumed in the arsenal; hut to do tlua latter it has been fouud necessary to limit that In other ports of Italy. Though this may he highly gratifying tothe wyrnnt'iMof Venice, It remains to be seen how those of Naples, Genoa, An cona, Taraoto and Leghorn will submit to the sight of the means whereby they live tuklug flight from itaetu in this manner. . , . . There is a littla murmuring thoagh not of ao loud and demonstrative a kind aa that of the latter class, among the ex-employca of ihe Austrian government with Italian sentiment. Those who have not retained their posts under the Italians think themselves entitled to pensions, as they would have been under the Aus tnans, hail they retained the reins of goveruineot, or if they had been employed under the Italians before the war. This is a knotty question for the government. This pensioning of Torn, Dick and the other is an evil entailed upon them by all the petty and groat govern ments it has superseded or ousted since the beginning or its foundation, and it is now trying to either abolish or diminish the nuisance. But? <- fa!?the Venetians must be honored. Meanwhife there are some hero who are begiuning to be Imbued with tbo idea that they should do something tor themselves There is a meetiug called Wis evening hv a number of them to reason together as to the best steps, under the presont condition ol affairs, for them to take lor their amelioration. Though tuis does not promise much immediate good. It shows a certain earnestness and sincere desiro to do something that encourages the hope that they may In tne end Hud means to get out of the wilderness of government dependence. In lormer letters I have had o< caston to speak or the various Italian lines of steamers projected belw. on here and the Kast, and to Marseill -a, besides that ono already in operation to and from Trieste. 1 have now a similar enterprise, in mmiawro, to speak of?nothing le-s than a line of steamers on the Grand Canal from the-publio garden to the railway station?making four stoppages on the way in a distance of about three miles. The pro lector of the schonie Is very sanguine, and assures share holders it will pay in Its totality ?t least 4 000tranc?a month over all expenses, which tie tlxes at 4,700 franco This little line, if It succeeds, he Intends to follow up by another, stopping at all We Islands of the lagoou. Im agine all th n who have exalted and poetic idea* oT the eteiMtl Alness of the canals, lagoon and gondolas to each other, and the consequent lucongrttou-nnss or a steamer or steamers anywhere about. But if you are shocked at the idea?which Is natural?think of what must be the wrath of the1 gondoliers doring tills present carnival?tho duration of which is i fl*ed irom the 7th of January to ?W of i March at the sight of an ugly little lug with the Uur ' chilli or Poete In tow (for that s tho way they propose to do it), de-droving the placid character ol the Grand | canal and tosilug the goudolas about in a manner winch ontv those who saw the performance of the little steam launch belonging to the French war vessels, I'roveuc and fccleircur, during the last autumn, can imagine. However, notwithstanding my doubts of tho success of the enterprise, the horror or the sentimentalist? and the Just odlnm ot the goudolters, the public will lake shares in it by the handful. They bad much better lose their money in that way Uiau in buying lottery tickets?their usual plan The d'Italia, a paper published in Verellll, a thriving little agricultural town of eighteen thousand inhabitants, ha? suddenly rises Into general nolloe, it having to all appearances become the organ or Admiral l'orseoo. Persona, not content with having Darturited a pamphlet bearing on bis cuae some months ago ha? now given to Wis journal?the VrtnJo ?lor publication a synopsis of his examinaUon before tho sp! cial couiuntieo?tue which is considered by the rost of the press and the public generally a? rather an undigni fled pnseediu -, a? the exam.nation was had with closed doors, and he is the flrst to d sc?se the dread secrets hitherto denied the public. The commission evidently would like to get the Count, i Carlo Per ano and Wo battle of Ussn well off their hands, leeling towards lilin as Dogberry of old and In* com re res in regaid to "vagrom men" generally. It would doubtless tie a trailer of congratulation to thorn tf the public would let tliein quiutlv di^iiilw bim wun liio re mark thai be i* uol the uiati lbey took him tor. BROOKLYN INTELLIGENCE. Fai sc Pkktksck4.?A young mau, wliu gave his name ?a Charles Vale/, was arrested by an. officer ot the do tective squad, on the chargo or giving a spurious chock in payment for a watch an I chain which he obtained on Thursday ta*l at. the store of W. R. TVs, comer of John son street and Fulton avenue. The property woe re covered by tho detective and restored to the owner. Vatey is held to await examination before Justice Corn well. Kktovkiiy or 8n?i ??? I'sockitt ?.Tames Ryan, the propr.eior of a carpet store, 104 Fulton street, reported to the police of tho Forty tlrst precinct on Saturday that a roll of rag carpet, valued at $ JO. had boon stolon f rom his store. The same afternoon a man named William Donnelly was arrested in Oak street, New York, who was found with the missing property tn his possession. A SaxH'iNAftY Bhokmauk.?A young shoemaker named Edward O'Keefe was arrested at midnight Satur day by Uio police of the Forty fifth precinct on com plaint ot a leliow workman named Henry Davis, of No. 181 South First street, K. D. The eomplainant alleged, and bis appearance bears out the allegation, that 0 Keefe lieat him over the head with a shoemaker's hammer, inflicting wounds of a serious nature. The prisoner admits the assault, but denies that be used a hammer. He says he can prove that he only used a club. Juetice Dal lev will investigate the case this morning. Davis' wound te not of a dangerous character. THE FENIAN PRISONERS IN CANAOA. Application for o Now Trial, Ac. Toronto, C, W., Fetx ?, 1MT To day Mr. MeKensie made application in the Court ef Queen's Bench for new trials In the cases of Kennedy and IfcOrath, two Fenians convicted at tho last assizes. The learned Judges have the application under consid eration, and will give Judgment early next week. The discount on American invoices for tho ensuing week is twenty-six per cent. AFFAIRS IN RNUHW. or. Louis, Feb. 10,1MT, A despatch from ft. Joseph soys that Isaac Rosen thal, who wee recently tried for attempting to blow up bis store in that city with gunpowder, has commenced ?uit against .John Dlmond, the owner of the building, for $10,000 damages, alleging that Dlmond arranged the whole plot to oompol htm (Rosenthal) to vacate the premises. General Bradahaw, late candidate for county colloetor for Buchanan county, has brought anil against W. M. Sherman, county clerk, for violet on of the law, In throwing out legal votes enough In the late election to elect h is own party candidate. General Bradsbaw claims $20,000 damages. Resolutions were introduced tn the State Senate yes terday declaring all railroad consolidations In this State which have not been approved by the General Assembly noil end void, and ceiling for the passage of a law to regulate freight end passenger rates, and for tho protec tion of the rights or the people. A hill wee Introduced into the House to prohibit tho driving of Texas cattle through the State, on the grouod of there being contagious diseases with them. RAITIWORE ITEMS. Bstnaoaz. Feb. 10, HOT. The steamship Liberty entltd on Saturday fee New Orleans with a large cargo and about sixty fl/st clans passengers. Also sailed, steamer Kalorame, Tor Now York. Arrived, steamers Fan ale, from Seravtnah, and State of Mary lend, from Richmond. The Bey Line on Saturday despatched Uie steamers George Leary. Thomas Kelso end Adelaide for Norfolk, all loaded with freight. Mors cotton and other produce art at Norfolk awaiting shipment then was aver known before. A beevjr northwest alarm set in on Saturday night, daring which h host wee capsized tn the harbor, end sit persons were drowned, the pnrttoolen of the disaster and the names of tho victims t*v? not rot been ascer tained. . WASHINGTON. WAfwmoToaf, I'eb. 10, H87. A New Kecoastrartlaa Bill* II is staled this evening that a bill is now being framed, to be reported In ? day or two, that will be fre* from 'be objectionable feat urea which are contained In the bill now under consideration, and which, it la thought, will meet the views of all the republican members. Con cluding from conversations had with several leading members or the House, it would appear tliat the misun demanding between Congress and the President is fast approaching a crisis. They think that too long a Urns has been consumed in useless delay, and tt matters not whether the bill introduced by Mr. .Elevens, the substi tute ror it offered by Mr. Banks, or any other bill coincid ing with the views of tbo republican party (hi passed and some such measure wiH become law before ibis session closes. The President, na either case, will be placed In the unavoidable position of being forced to execute the law thus enacted or positively tefase to do so. It he eDroreea the law be must abandon the policy he has so long been endeavoring to carry out, and if he fails to enforce It he wlir furnish gooff and undiaputable grounds for liis inp^scbnoDt ittd removal. Probable Important Cliasges In the Internal Tax Bill. _ The Committee of Ways and Means win probably to morrow roport the amendatory Iblernsl Tax bill. It U based on the theory of getting rid of the general tax ou manufacturing at the oarliest possible mowentp but the waats of the government this year will not permit it to be done at once. Hence- the principle is to be gradual in Its operation To partially carry out the object the com mittce proposes to exempt from ta* all articles wtuoh eater largely Into the cost of living; for instance, salt, leathsr and tin, earthen pottory and hollow ware-are all exempted, as are also hoes, rakes, scales, all steam and horse engines, all drain, gas or water pipes of Iron, wood or other material. All clothing made from articles sub ject to tax, drawers and shirts and other such articles, woven or kml, are not, however, exempt from tax ? cases where a tax has not been been paid on tbe raw ma terial. Advertisements are to be relieved from the tax. Mnny manufacture* whiob are now taxed two per cent are to be free from tax Among these are all gluo and varnish, and all wugotts, drays and trucks, costing less than $200, used for freight ing purposes. Butter and choese are to be free from tax. A section is added to avoid a duplication of taxes, so that where there is a tax on the raw material there sball not be another tax on the manufactured article in its various forms. The tax is to he either on the raw material or on the manufactured article. A Ian? ' nam - ber of articles are to be exempt from tax because the expense of collection is not equivalent to tho receipts therefrom. The bill also proposes in this and other ways to reduce the labor of assessors and tbo duties of the Internal Revenue Bureau. The tax is to be removed from match boxes; but tho stamp is to be attached for the matches. Boxes or other packages or bottles are also exempted where their contents are taxed. The committee propose ,n addition to dry casks and barrels to exempt all other casks, barrels or other cooperage, including oil. liquor, meat and ttsh barrels and casks. Tae tax on raw cotton remains as now provided by law. The tax on cane sugar Is placed at a uniform rato of one cent per ponnd. This will be ? relief to the planters of Louisiana. The tax remains the same on liquors or dis tilled spirits, but the license for distilling is increased from $100 to $500. The provision relaiiug lo distilaiion from grape*, apples and peaches remains unchanged; but brandy made from grapes is to be flfiy oents a gal lon Tho income tax is to be on tho amount in excess over $1,000 instead of $800, and at a-uniform rata of Ave per centum. The rent, taxes, Insurance and repai rs of all kinds are to be taken out of the Income. So In effed the income is to be-exempt to as average amount ol $1 500. In addition there Is a new provision for the collection of the tax on spirits. of an "Iren-elad" char aetet; where the present law say. a find or imprtaon meat, the present bill visits both on the convicted olfruder, and where it says the Imprisonment sball not ex-cod two or thrio years, tho bill provides the impris onment shall not be less than two or three yean, nor more ihan four years. Other sections havo been added to prevent fraud, such as the following:?Where an arti cle ? ottered tor sale at le?s than the amount or tax. the fact is to bo regarded as prima fwA- evidence that it hae not paid the tax, and is therefore subject to seizure. Tbo Tariff' Bill* as it came from tbe Senate, wiU be accepted by the Com mittee ol Ways and Means ol the House with but few amendments. The Iron and steel men are said to be saiistled with the bill as it now stand*, but the wool men expect to obtain tbe duties which were recommended In the House bill, both on the wool and manufactures of wool. Tbe agents of tbe letter parties will have an in terview with tbe Committee to-morrow for the purpose of obtaining this change, and they claim that It will be made and concurred in by tbe Senate. The Western members will have good reason to oppose tbe passage ol either of tbe b.lls, ss it is notorious tbst they dte criminate in favor of the rich and against the consumer ol moderate means; and as tbe opposition will generally vote sgainrt the bill, Its fate is very uncertain. As an ln staore of the discrimination iu favor of the rich and against the consumer of moderate means, may be men tioned tbo item of woollen coatings. While the duty ? ra *ed from fifty-Mx to sixty-live per cent on cloth coaU ing $2 40 per yard in gold. It is raised from *?venty thiee to niuety-seveu per cent on cioth costing but $1 OS per yard; and on cloth costing $2 80per yard in gold tho duty is sixty-nine per cent, while the cloth coaling eighty cents in gold has to pay a duty of alghly-slx per MM. The Claim* or i'olormlo aid Nebraska to Ad mission. A paragraph was recently telegraphed that Colorado furnished nearly twice as many troop* (luring the lata war a* Nebraska. This was an error. Nebraska, as ap pears from official data, sent six hundred and ninety eight uiore troops to the Hold Uian < olorado. It has bean ascertained that Nebraska has about one hundred thousand inhabitants, and thta number ia increasing rapidly. General Thayer, one of the Senators elect, was ou Uie Hour when the House passed the bill for the ad mission of the new Slate over the President's veto, and received the congratulations of his republican friends This gentleman worked earnestly and assiduously tone cure this result. Appolntoirsl sf a Colored .ilan ae Clerk ia the Treasury Department. Solomon Johnson, a colored man, was yesterday ap pointed a tirst class clerk In the Treasury Department, and will be employed in the "Secretary's office. He was formerly President Llnooln's barber. The District Test Oath Cose. Chief Justice Cartter, of the Supreme Court of this district, will deliver, on Tuesday next, bis opinion In relation to rescinding a rale of the court so as to admit attorneys to practice without taking the test oath. The case is that of A. B. Magrudor, of Baltimore. ?statistics of Perm Laborers' Wastes Through ont the L'aloa. The report of agriculture for January eontaina an elab orate compilation of the statistics of the wages of fan* laborers throughout the country. It Is based on the origioal returns from every Mute In the Union, almost every county being represented in a portion of tbem. It also includes the Territories. The average rate of wages for white labor, without board, ? mads $28 par month*? |15 50 per month with board. The averaga rate of fraedmon's labor is $10; with hoard farnishad 90 TS. Tba board usually furnished the latter Is n perk of corn meal and a pound and a half of meat The kigheet rate for States is lu California, which Is sbo at 945. Haasarhusetts pays the next highest? 9:1*. The average rate for the Kastern States is 939 30. In tba Middle State*. 930 07. In the Western States, 928 Mk I a the Southern States, tor freedmen, f IA The increase 'in tb* price of labor since 1800 is about fifty per cent. Since 1835, upon Carey's estimate, seventy per cent. The rate of wages, with board, of the State* forming the belt from Pennsylvania to Iowa varies but twenty four cents, ranging from 918 72 to 918 M. Onlrsgri I'pwn Frerdmrn. Information raoetved bars to-day I rem North Carolina dieclosea a new system of outrage* against the freedmen In that 8tete. A few nights slues a party of armed men want to the plantation of John O. Walker, near Wilming ton, and demanded and obtained of the negroes en gaged] to work the place dating tb# coming season tb* horses in their possession, numbering in all eight or ten. The party consisted of four white men, two of whom ware disguised it negroes, and styled/ themselves "regulators," stating that they wet* front Duplin end Katnpon counties, and kbat they belonged to sn organisation which had sworn to dispossess the negroes of th.e section o^svery bores they owned. No resistance was mad* by 'the ne groes to the party, who were ell armed, end If there has been any discovery of their Identity the negroes era afraid to reveal It The hop* thee stole*, were the rightful popart? of the negioes, ?!i? [,?... I,J t|,M 4f.| experienced a severe los-t, especially m tbe planting ?*a (oo li so near ml baud. Tbe sufferers know u<H where to appeal for redrew. Tbe people are greatly alarmed oil J or* on the alert to apprehend and punish Uie.o la predators. Mae-rs. J fi. Back and J. P. Barrman, who were ar retted by ordi'r of the oiilitary on account of the deaux of the negroes the burning or the Kiugstree >aU, ;a .South Carolina, trave bean released from Castle Bin. k ney, whore they ivere confined. The release was on requisition of T. B. lngso, Diatrict Judge, for the transfer of the prisoners to the civil authority*. President Jiaree the Arrest (f Ortega. Tha following is an extract of a latter recently received in line city from President Jusrsx, dated at Durango on tho IJL't ult.:?"ikiuralez Ortegw came to the Slate of Zacateca* and Oeuersl Auzar ta performance of hla duty arrested bnu on the 9th and sent him well eseorted to the disposal of Ute fed eral government. A sufficient force left here to meet Ortega on the way and conduct htm to (he city of Sow l.uis 1'otoei to be tried there. " President Jnares state* that ho wonld leave Duiaugo for /.aratecas on the 14th ult. and would remain only two or three days ah the latter city, proceeding on his Journey to the City of Mexico by the way of San Lute Polosi. Another .Mexirao Muddle, The accusation made by tho Mexican Letaiiou against the United States, European an# West Virginia load' and Mining Company has been me* by the 1' of" the company in the form of a petition to Congress to in* ve.-tigaie the allegations of the location. It is under stood that the petition, which will be presented to (in gress to-morrow, denies m tato all the- charges, and pule Romero, f nrlies a Co. on the defensive, and asks ths guarantee of the fllty millions of Mexican bonds held t?jr the company. The Tnhnrro Interest. A committee appointed by the Couvcnuou of tobacco ' mauxfucturers now in this city had an interview with Mi* Committee or Ways and Means yesterday for the purpoaw Of presenting to- that body the proposed changes in the laws in regard to the manufacture of tobacea They say that the law as it now stands is go frnmed that It has tho eflect of enriching disbouest dealers aud driving honest ones out of the market. Several important change* in regtwd to the collection of the tax, the bond ing of inspectors, and so forth, have iwm recom mended; and although no deUnite actiou on the mat ler has yet been taken, by the committee, it i? proiiubiw that thov will report and recommend a bill changing tho objectionable portlous of the present laws. The two committees will meet again to-morrow and confer fur thor upon the subj-tit. A CuagreMlsnal Temperance Nsciety Or* ganisrd. Pursuant to a call signed by about sixty members of the Senate Mid House of Representatives, a mooting wa* held last evoniug, at tho Senate rcceptiou room, for IU* purpose of organizing a Congressional Temperance Ho cieiy. The pledges of the National Temperance Society were adopted, and tho following officers electedPresi dent, Hon. Henry Wilson, of Moss ; Vice Presidents; Hon. W. T. Willey, of W. Va., and Hon. H. Price, of Iowa; Secretary, lion. Sidney Perham, of Maine; Execu tive Committee, Hon. Schuyler Colfax, of Ind.; Heo. A C. l'omeroy, of Kansas; Hon. William E. Dodge, of New York; Hon. Kicharil Yates, of Illiuoie, aud Hon J. W. Patterson, of New Hampshire. It was agreod to bold a public temperance meeting at the Capitol on Sunday evening, February 17. Mnaestr Delegallsa te Columbia* A. A delegation of Washington Masons left here to day for Columbia, South Carolina, by the Atlantic Coast line; via Wilmington, the facilities of that road having heeo extended to them by the General Agent, W. J. Walker, who will accompany the party. The object in visiting Columbia Is to preseut a superior and costly set of Jewels te their brother Masons of that city. LOSS OF LIFE IT THE CAPSIZING OF A FEW BOAT. . Bsbrmsas, Feb. 10, 1MT. Jdmei) Young, Joshua. Davis snd Will am Caddl, ferry men. aad James Clemoiens, Thomas Holt and Mr. Hagan, passengers, are parties supposed to hare km! their lives oa ths terry boat which was capsized In lit* harbor last night. FRONT SAN FRANCISCO. Saw Fkaxoisod, Feb. 10, 1MT. The steamship ? Pacific, from Portland, Oregon, with $04,000 in treawiire, has arrived. Rufus Mallory, Con gressman elect from Oregoo, was a paaeengor by her, en roil It td >Woakluglorn SAILING OF THE BlMittfHf Portland. Feb. 10, 100T. The steamahip Damascus sailed at midnigbt for Idver. pool. Wind iwest-noi thwsat, and clear. MAIL8 FOR THE PACIFIC. The steamship Henry Chenncey, Captain Gray, wM leave this port on Monday, for Aaplnwall. The mans for Central America and the South Paeifle will close at half-past ten o'clock on Monday morning The Naw York BaaaLO? Edition for the PaclOo?wU be ready at half past nine o'clock In the morning. Single copies, In wrappers, ready Tor mailing, aix i HAILS FOR EUROPE. The Cnnard mail steamship Africa will laavo Boston on Wednesday forUrerpooL 1 be mails for Europe will rloac in tins city at a qaarter past on# and half-past Are o'clock on Tuesday afternoon. The New York Hibald?Edition for Kcropo?will M ready at eleven o'clock on Tuesday m 'blag Single copies, in wrappem, ready for mailing, ate cents. " Brevity ?S the Howl of Wli"-Ae the flow. tlemxn remarked when lis Mimmsd all Hie inerils of PHA LON'H NIGHT BLOOMING 4 KKBl'H in the o.iiglc wand. '? unequalled." A.?.Holt's Chemical Pomade Keif ores (liar llulr. and lidsrhtedly lbs boat llalr Dressing nacd. Hohl bjr KIHUTOS, 1U A ,tor IImie, and !>v all druggleta. Asthmn, Rhcnotartowi, Nettrajgla. flout.? I'oatiUrely uoe-tre no |air! or rItLKltl RilF.UM.ATIC REMEDY. purely vi-^.iaMn. New Virk age as, l|f?nua Barnes, Wells. HclmboM, Kitcbeu, Cuddioctou, Sbfiddoea Ouitua, Freema,>. druggists. Address. Pollatc A Son, Planafartarf're of Meerschaum U'udi, Wt If roadway. Pipes cut to ooder and repaired. Hodiug. $L Ball, Blarlt Ac C o., .W AND 887 BROADWAY, hare constantly on hand a targe ami well aaaastad steelof DIAMONDS JEWELRY. SILVER WARE, watch ks, HRONZKH. FANCY (?Ot>n-i, UAR FIXTURES RntcHeloe'e Hair Dye. The But Is the world; * ana. itehclop*? Hair Dye I: the only aerfect Dye; h?j Faotory, 81 Barclay etresi. Criatiuteroba Hahr Dye--The Rest[Brer Mi at racluisd. Wholesale and i Sail, also. applied,, at No. g ufactured A.lor House. Broadway. York and inia Stan Fairs, MB FtoM"?Scf^libJl^OdtCACH.NRS. aOT> .'iroadway. New York, f;rover Se Bolter's Higheat Pre at torn ftnwtac Machine*. ?? Hrosdwty. New York. ft in WeB in (aet Clenr af a Md lie ,rint wtek, hot it la much belter and aaler to rlA yourself of It tha Ural fortr eight hours?the proper ramady for the pur t>oar being Or JAYNE'S BXpfctrTORajTE^ Hold by aM druggists. I,nrflen end Umtlemee, Please rail and r,amine our Reaily-mednrtattilng for Qenta, Boy. and Youths. and learn the recent prices. bka>KaW BitoTHKKH, 93 Lafayette place. Remoeatl. ?The Weed Sewlca Maehlae Ccwi panv have reneotcd to their new Store 613 Hioiiwsy Heyml Havcaa Unttery?Prtr.eo Paid In gold, inioimuilon lurnialied. The highest rates paiJ fee Dou bloomi aed all hinds of Uold and Silver. VAYLOK A CO , Bankers. 16 Wall street, N.Y. Hlervii Rnttonn and Minds, New Ntrlee, two, thrr/e, four, Ave, ?ii, eight, ten to sevemv ft?e di?llars a aet. for sale by OKoKHK lb AM.FN, tli Bread wag, one door bvgew Canal street The lot sew he Howe Hnchine fo.'a I.nek till.-* *?? Machine -F.I.I AH HllWK. Jr. (original inventor of um log machine). President, W? Broadway. New York. We Rlneeml? HeHeve nvtmri hat the mother who neglects to prartlt dRH WIN aIXIW W OOTHING nYRUr for her suffe;uM Child iA dRwmaR he little sufferer of th# remedy of ell the world beei baloo. iled to give It rest and restore It to htsliu. There le ngth bother who has ever used it hut that will taB yyt at oaen hat U will regulate the bowel*, and give rest cud health In he child, and la perfectly safe in all caaee. |Be sure to call for ? h MRH. WIN8LOW8 BOOTIflNO SYRUP. . Having the fac simile of "Coam g t'sasi.n" oe the onUlde ?rapper. All othere are hsse Imltalloas. jualllf?fair?>ye *and HiufI)yelagl"?ll BLOR'Ui !? Hand street. * " ' 1 1 11 "i Wheeler Br Wilson's Lockstitch kewlu Nhn sb'nqagd Sui4guhg|gJ|g#hJAJ. ?U