Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 7, 1867, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 7, 1867 Page 7
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to recommend it. No ono man shoul'J allowed to set Llmseu up as an obstacle iu the way of needed pnblie improvements or to obstinately carry out his own views am* schemes in opposition to the interest* and the will of the whole people. The Voice of Maine the Klagdna mf tiMda. The /oint Commute? on Federal Relations in the Senate of the State of Maine has made a report, whkb we publish in another column, relative to the proposed creation of ^ king dom in Canada. Maine, u one of the States of the Union bordering on the British Pro vinceg, naturally objects to this scheme of erect ing a monarchy in her immediate neighbor hood. The opposition it based upon the de sire of the people of Maine to preserve friendly relations with the people of British North America, which appears to be placed in some peril by the proposed confederacy. The ?o'ject of these resolutions is to invoke the intervention of the United States government ?'in earnest remonstrance with Great Britain against establishing any system of government in North America, the infiuenoe of which Would endanger the friendly relations of the people -of the British Provinces with the people of the United States." This action of the Legislature of Maine will probably be followed by similar resolutions in the other States bordering on Canada who may feel equally aggrieved by the erection of a monarchy, with ail its demoralizing and dan gerous tendencies, in their immediate neigh borhood. A parallel is drawn in the report of the Maine Legislature between tbe Mexichn empire and the Canadian kingdom, in the light of a violation of the Monroe doctrine, assuming that in each case the change of gov ernment is forced upon the people of both countries, and may eventuate In Canada, as in Mexico, in popular discontent It appears that in view of the proposed regime in the British Provinces extensive fortifications ar<.' being constructed on the Canadian frontier, and how far this preparation for future con tingencies may be regarded as important can not be foretold just now. It is evident, how ever, that tbe States touching upon the borders of Canada anticipate an evil influence from this new kingdom, or dominion, or monarchy, whichever we may ehoose to call it. A KUhy Busiuees?Smuggling on the Kortli? eailm Frontier. It is authoritatively stated that a number of fishing smacks have been seized at Belfast, Maine, for having on board a large amount of merchandise of various kinds which was en tered at tbe Custom House as 'flsk The goods went brought from the British -Provinces in these fishing smacks and consigned to mer chants in respectable standing in Belfast. This is but one among perhaps a multitude of case* where a similar system of smuggling is prac ?tised with a view of defrauding the govern ment There is evidence that the business has been going on for a long time, and that it has not been checked before may be chargeable to a lack of proper vigilance on the part of Custom House officers on tbe border. It is also pretty well known that a formidable organization has been established in England, among British merchants, for the purpose of smuggling into this country articles upon which there is a high duty.' Tbe art of smug gling reached perfection in Groat Britain during the Southern rebellion, when the British blockade runners made so many successful ventures in the teeth of what were considered almost insurmountable obstacle?. In these piping times of peace, therefore, and with such limited means for protecting against smug gling the extensive line of our northeastern border, it is scarcely a matter of su - prise that the government is so frequently cheated of its revenue. But more energetic measures should be adopted by tbe govern ment to prevent these frauds and more signal examples made of those who are found guilty ? of thus transgressing the revenue laws ; other wise* our frontiers will swarm with bands of daring smugglers, backed up by " highly re spectable persons," as the Wilmington block ade runners were, and the Treasury thereby ?deprived of a material source of Its just revenues. Protection and fair dealing toward honest merchants, who regnlarly pay their dues st the Custom Houses, likewise demand ot the government the most vigorous and effective measures to suppress this growing evil of smuggling on our northeastern frontier. It would be well for the Commissioner of Cus toms at Washington to feriet out this whul ? matter of fishing smack smuggling in the waters of Maine, and be might extend his in vestigations to the waters of Massachusetts no ?doubt, with beuefit to the nutional Treasury. MUSICAL. Oratorio* In the .Metropolis. TIm* projection ol oratorio* on a largo scale at Stein *ay Hall marks % u<w era . In vocal music in this city. For manr years paat oratorios were like anfpl*' vUltt among u?, tew and lar between. At tbe approach of each Christmas the Itnnn >mr Society wok* up from IU> twulve month lethargy and went into training for the .nevitable Menslah. We bare several vocal societies, an?l among then materials tor bringing out oratorio* in a ?>tyl* equal to any of tbe kuropean musical centre*. The apathy of tiieee societies heretofore IB regard to this the highest form of music Is unaccou tit able, and discredit able alxo. In many of tbe other cities of America there ere regular oratorio seasons, and la Boston espe Islty tbe Hnndel and Hay da socleiy will compare favorably with some ot the beat known European organizations of tbe same kind. In New Tork the Liederkranz, Arlon, Men delssohn Union, Cecilian Choir and Harmonic Societies could furnish a chorus larja enough to compote with the footed Exeter Hall oratorio performances; and we hive excellent artists for the solo parts. If these socio;ios would unite in giving regular season* of oratorio Now Tork would tben rank among the first musical citl a In tbe world. Concert and opera must be regarded as secondary planets In the musical firmament; for oratorio ?s tbe highest expression of the soul in music. The effect of osatorlo on the mind I* toj elevate and refine beyond ail mere sensuous enjoyment. Listen to the beavanly sound." ol the Oreatlon, or any other sublime oratorio, and acknowledge that It is in moments like the** that the heart expands la Its sympathies, stretches oat a hand to tbe weak and whispers encouragement to tbe depressed; that men grow gentler and better, de terroin * opon goodness and build op hopeful resolves. ?v*ry sentiment it breathes Is true worship, not ^ mockery of art. The object of Mr. Harrison in produc ing oratorios Is to bave them performed on a scale com mensnrate with their sublime sntyscta and Ideals, and any of the numerous audience that listened to the late performance* of tbe Messiah and Samson at Stelnwav Hall will recognise tbe realisation of such an obj'x*. The nest oratorio to be given this season is Jadas Mac nabens. Arrangements are being made to produce next season tbe Messiah, Samson. Judas Maccabeus, Israel la Egypt, Creation, the Seasons, Elijah, J aphtha. Moses In flgypt, stabat Mater and Oeorg* Brlstow's Praise to God, sa the largest seals that the splsadM materials la Now Tork can afford. To such an entsrpriss all KM lovers ?( music will pray God speed. ? ? MARINE DISASTERS. n/ The Steamship Andalusia Burned at 8ea. REPORTED LOSS OF LIFE. Loss of the Pilot Boat William Bell. Ac. Ac. fte. Cbmlesto*. March 6, 1M7. The steamship Manhattan wrtrtd hare this morning, bringing Captain Wast and part of the erew and pas senger* of the steamship Andalusia, from New York for Charleston, which was burned at sea off Hatteras on Sunday evening. The Ore originated In the cargo, which la supposed to bar* contained some combustible matter. In the confusion Edward North, parser, of Charleston; James McMullen. third assistant engineer; Frank Dough erty and Antolne Martin, seamen; Jacob I*cknow, of New York, pilot; Michael Griffln, porter; Hugh Farmer, stoker, and four gentlemen passengers, names hot ascer tained, became missing and are suppose^to be lost The steamer and her cargo are a total loss. The hose carriage Intended as a present from the New Tork Bremen to the Columbia firemen waa on board. Nam on of the H lived and _ CH4RUKT0H, March 8, 18?T. * followinif passengers of the steamer Andalusia, whirh was destroyed by Ore Sunday night off Cape Hatteras, are known to bo saved: Thomas C. Nelson, Augusta, Ga. Bernard F. Burns. New York city. Mrs. Kosa Burns, New York city. Mm. Margaret Dxson, Charlostoa Gectye W. Ward. ?? Conway. ?? Borosco. The following <s a list of the officer* and era* of the iil-faied steamer who were also ga red ? Captain W. H. West Charles Norton, mate. Ocwvius Crowell, second ****** Malcom McFarlsn, seaman. W. Scott, seam.m. Harvey McDevatt, seaman. Michael Cromwell, seaman. Alexander McClain, seaman. William Welch, seaman. George Qregln, boy. Francis ( opper, Steward. John Garcia, Second Steward. Henry Floichman, men;mate. J. J. Demon, cook. Frederick Grunln, cook. Wl.liam Alden, chief engineer. David Thompson, first assistant mgiaoar. James Steel, fireman. Edward Wheeler, fireman. Thomas Davis, fireman. Patrick Hurston, fireman. Hugh McClear, fireman. Thomas P. Smith, coal passer. John Fannon, coil passer. John Jennons, oUar. John McMullen, oiler. John Greeney, mess boy. Henry Snyier, pantryman. Frederick Smith, waiter. George McCloud, waiter. Jr- ?f New Yort- ?? "??? gentlemen Hermanl*flne,< n0kn0mn' ??d Patrick Herman, fireman, are missing, and U is supposed they Additional Pnrtlcnlnrn. The following desuaich waa received yesterday by Messrs. I^eary k Co.:? y ? m. ? . C*ABMtww, March?. 1887. The nn doubtless originated In the cargo stowed in the forward hold. Its almost Instantaneous ipremd afler being discovered treated a panic among the firemen, to whlctf may be attributed the losa of lire which occurred within fifteen minutes from the time of the first alarm Young Pease was thrown into the sea and low, with two other passenger* by the breaking of the composition eye of tbo patent lowering apparatus. Within ten minutes ?Her the first alarm Captain West had restored perfect discipline on board. No life was subsequently lost, officers, passengers and crew behaving admirably OtU cera and crew return by the Emily a Sootier to-day ? Captain Wont to-night by rail. De.rrlpt?.n of the Vr.scl itnd C ar,.. The steam prop Her Andalusia was formerly the United . tatea gunboat Iuka. and was originally built for govern ment service by J. C. Mailorv. at Mystic, Conn., in 1804. Her engines were constructed at the Deiamater Iron works in this city. They were of the "trunk" pattern two in number-baring cylinders forty-two inches in di. atneter, with twenty-six inches stroke of piston. She ranked Al, and was of MO tons bnrden. Her dimensions ?ere?Length, 210 feet; breadth, thirty-one feet, aud depth of bold eighteen fe< t. Her flr/t name ?ns the 8"amp Angel, which was changed to IuU after -t, hn.i been for some time in the naval service. She n.o ,nted our guns, and was employed most ot the time in the Atlantic Coast squadron. Shortly after the close of the war sb*was sold by the United States and purchased by Arthur Leary A* Co., wt,o u ed ter as one o( their regular liners runnmg between New York and Charleston in which service she was engaged when unfortunately d. troye,1 by fire. She was a strong, staunch vessel valued ?I $140,000, and ?ai partly insured. Oa Saturday ust ,iie Andalusia left this city from pier No. 14. at precisely three o'clock P. M., bound for Charleston, under the command of Captain William H West, having on board eight cabin passers, and a crew of thirty-eight men. At about eleven o'clock on Sunday ni*bt. while off Cape Ua.t- ras, lt?aa dtecovered n flro h,d oat In the forward hatchway and in twenty minutes thereafter the whole vessel was in flames. Fortunately the steamer Manhattan wan at the time a short distance behind the burning vessel, and hastened at on. e to her rollef. Contain Wmr of the crew, and four pa?<nngers wore re-cued bv th? ward Ni'rwi b'n fo'lowin?t P^'ons were lost.:?Ed ?r??i, nP, n",ri JlcUulien, third enelnwr F.?k Dougherty anil A. Martin, seamen; James ifK' tnas^n'f; "n<1 * J' Jr.. and three oth?ri i ' name" onknow?. The rescued pa**er>irnr? Siy,Cmoni^? "D'"Xl T^nu/^wSSS course ^ot?i Jt *!".'! 00 b?"r'1 "Bd w,"ch * of rinimthLn. ?i I nrw ?n'' magnificent hose car i nnV vT ?Jto Independent Hose Pom Vnrk i?.J of.Colll,"^K -south Carolina, by Uie New association1"^!!" ^lMocl,,i?n. The committee of the alres'dv ?n r h. . mnke 0,0 presentation were and inten.ieH if" aaaiilng the steamer's arrival, forthwith ti. P'00"* ?<> Columbia with their gift fa^??!!^'? .IV rarrta*? *"* on" ?f ?he be?t ever tnanu i f t?? ng eleven reel In height painted ^ wheel hubs and oZr ?wonl eSiu of 2L.w U,Wa' ?lM ornamented With the The nMt ?nd Co'?tibia. done in silver, i ne oo?t ot the carriage was about $3,400. P"** ?o?t Wlllinrn Bell, N* 94. i arties who came up from this vessel last evening re port ber as lying a mile Inside of the outer har, eighteen rnr:o,t?f wonuuk po,n,? ??? gnnsett. Hhe is full of water, and stands upright There were four pilot, on board at the time she struck on the heavd'r tnT "" by Dorth. ""owing . T. . *ent 00 u ball past three A. M. of Mon b/a?I'rf ^iVnb0"rd W"e rWCued ht Mveo <>'<>** nlrt^ i T "Ch" T1"" P"ot bort was, in tu? boats Wini*m HoVi'^v ^ o'J011 ra*dfi for the pilots of NuajTwhich *?eln'.,^24,*nd ,he .'ames Funck, in Auki]st |?64 ^ lyrlvateer Tallahassee of Greenik,int r I i? fu^ h' ?? *? F. Williams, measurement, atid ,'^t if^r' heTJ80 t^!ljWpe5??,'e quite $24,0(10. She wm ?.!L k .? ^P^red, nearly or Caplsln .losenh Hanfollowing pilots:? ?ured: Jamos (allahan fiVe L*tei^Knth8'p,rl'',lly ,n" John Van Duzer frmr J.i - sixteenths, no insurance; Wm. 16.000, and Mllis were u.ri i? T 1 partially insured The ri.Tp^^reve,n.^T^^?^ ^ THE "MT HATIOIIAL BAwToTigwrON. BASS. It la now said tbat the First fl'm7 baa not paid cheaks drawn by itT ^lh - Jof N#wu,n ?p without great 1^. c??hler, and may wind YuiCAmztB nuittw <m rm mmn. lalunotloB agalnat th* ^lanAaat* CITY UrrELLIGEJiOB. Cottvpcioma or Ejhoiutio*.?The regular meet?g of tha Emigration Commissioners took placo yesterday, Gulian C. Verplauk presiding. The bug.niiss that came up was wholly routine. The lumber of emigrants landed at this port last week was 1,?1* The chief ports of departure were Liverpool and Bremen, and the destinations of the great majority w re points within this (State. Ohio got 344, Massachusetts 301, Illi nois 316, and the rout were distributed aiooug the other State*, except 40 who* destination* were the British 1 American Possession* nu German Socnrrr. ?The directors of the German Emigrant Society held a meeting yesterday. From the | report submitted by the agent It appeared that of the 5 095 emigrants landed at this port during February, ? 2,728 were Germans, from Bremen, Han*. Hamburg, London, Lirerpool and Antwerp. During the same pe riod of I ant year the number of German emigrants at this port was 2.M0, and during the corns*ponding period the ?ear previous 647. The whole number of German emi grants 'at this no" sin re the first of January amounts to 0,719. Sixty-one German emigrants were provided with employment in the city by the agency of the German society. The relief com mittee ezpendod $?0H la aid of the needy German emi grants, and $800 were appropriated to be expended In the same way during the present month. There remained $3 9W in the treasury for the current expenses. A number of new members won elected, and certain me*. sores for the better protection of German emigrants on their arrival at Castle Garden, were proposed and dls cutoed, bat not finally acted upon. Coottrollkr's Omc^-Testerday Comptroller Con nolly appointed Mr. James Dennis Commissioner of Taxes and Assessments, in the place of Amor J. William son, deceased. Tits N?w Builmno or rmt Union DrasSaviNas Bank.? On the corner of Canal and Lalght streets the Union Dime Savings Bank has erected a magnificent building four stories high, the first floor being intended for the banking purposes of the institution. The building was commenced In May last, and Is now nearly ready for occupancy. It is four stories high, the first story of Iron and tho others of Westchester county marble, the ediilce surmounted by what If known as the Man sard roof, which, of lute veer*, has become so popular In this city. The building itself Is sixty-one feet front by sixty-four foei deop, having an extension of twenty-five ?feet. Tho first lloor, Intended for the business of the bank, presents a very handsome appearance. Tho floor Is composed of marble tile?. The counters arc of Italian vein marble, with haso and cap of Lisbon tnarble. The wood work on tho upper part is of black walnut, with oak molding* end panels of heart of ash, the whole surmouuted by plate gl??s and silver rods. At the rear of tho main room the treasurer's office is sltuatod. the extension of which apartment is to be used as tho directors' apartment. These rooms are ' elegantly fitted up with all the Improvem uts that cou ven I nc.e or utility could require or suggest. The vaults in which the tr asurer's books and securities of the in stitution will be kept are situated off the main room and are built of granite blocks one and a hall teot in thickness and serured from the action o( lire under all circumstances. Tue i>uilditi(t has b'-eti erected at a cost of $126,000, and Is without exception the finest building on Canal street. St. Patrick's Dat.?'The Executive Committee of the Knights of St. Patrick met last evening to complete the arrangements tor their banquet at the Astor House on the 18th instant. The issue of tickets being limited and the applications numerous, It was decided to notify tho.w members who have Dot yet provided themselves to applv to the Secretary, Colonel McElroy, 113 Nassau street, foe tickets. Brrmh Loading Small Anns.?A large number or the breech loading small arms entered tor examination be fore the board appointed by General 8. K. Marvin were submitted to various te^s yesterday and tho day before. Brigadier General G. W. Palmer presided and Colonel P. W. Burt acted as recorder. Almost all the guns, except those not utterly disabled by the filed cartridge or other tests, have been subjected, within the past few days, to the influence of moisture on the mechanism of the breech piece, each arm having been profusely drenched in water and allowed to remain exposed to the open air. in ordor finally to ascertain the effect of nst on the ready availability of each functional part. All the tests in the list, which were unprecedentediy severe and thorough, have now been applied to almost every gun entered by the inventors. These were suggested by General W. G. Ward, and wore accepted by the Board as peculiarly adapted to the purpoee of ascertaining the strongest aod most efficient arm. Colonel G. M. Baker was also pre sent yesterday at tha examinations. The arduous labors of the Board are now drawing to a close, and the result of their sealoua and extended investigations Into the most advanced improvements In brcecli loading small arms will be looked for with more toan usual Interest. Dakokrocs Ilijoesh or Gknkral Rtrono.?On the 28th of February General W. B. Strong was prostrated by an attack of paralysis, from which it is doubtful if he will ever recover. This is the second attack within a j vear. Ho has been rendered entirely speechless, and onlv occasionally exhibits signs of consciousness. Yes terday his attendant physician thought he exhibited slight signs of improvement, and the General was more quiet than at any period sluce his illness. ffm. or tub Dramtkkkt Phis.' Bask Ball Cuts.?Tho first soiree of the above club was held at Ferraro's As sembly Booms last evening. The room was very pro- j fusely and prettily decorated with festoons of many colored flags, and also with neatly executed labels bear ing the name* of the different towns and district* where agencies of the Bradstreot Press are located. Dancing commenced about half-past nine o'clock to the music of Grafulla's band. The attendance was large, numbering at least 280 couples, who entered Into the exercise of the light fantastic toe with a "gusto," which evinced a thorough enjoyment of the occasion. In foct, so anxious were all present to pay their tribute at the shrine of Terpelchoro that waltz, galop, schottische and Vjuadrille followed one arother with a rapidity which, although surprising, seemed to have no effect In tiring the parties taking part In the night's enjoyments. The whole allai' was a moat successful one, and was certainly a very brilliant Inauguration of social meetings In connection with the club. The arrangements reflected great credit upon Messrs. Warner, Tapi>, btmp'on and Anderson, to whose hands the unwi of the preliminary management fell. FiR-'T Visitatios or Mauonant Scarikt Fkvk*.? Late yesterday afternoon Dr. Farriugton, u health officer, re ported to the Metropolitan Board of Health the first case of malignant scarlet fever which ha* occurred this sea son A German, named Pnuer, dwelling in Third ave nue, between 120th and 121st street*, Is now suffering Ironi tho disease. ? Sciciok Ci a Cru-?Yesterday afternoon a German, William Augustus by name, caused the arren of hi* wife, Ann Augustus, on a charge of drunkcnno??. and h*r subsequent incarceration In one of the cells or the First Precinct station house. At a later hour the door man coming to supplv the inmate or the cell With food, discovered that she had committed suicide bv hanitir^' her-eir. The Coroner was notified to hold an inquest upon the remains. Fatal Bailhoad Casc-alty.?'Thomas Corcoran, who was knocked down In West Broadway, near Beade street, on the evening or the 7t!i ult. by car No. M> o( the Sixth Avenue Baiircad Company, died yesterday In th'Neu Yoik Hospital. Deceased sustained a compound rra< - ture of the leg, which was sub-equontlv amputated. fJoroner S hlrmer was noticed, and will hold an Inquest on the body to-day. Death fro* tfCAt-Ds.?Coroner Gamble was yesterday notified to hold an Inqnest at No. H Baxter street, on the body of Margaret O'Neill, a little girl only five years of age. wboee death was the result of scalds caused by falling Into a pot of boiling water. Rowotiw.?As Thomas McQuade, an engineer by trade, was entering his residence at the corner of Twenty-sixth street and First avenue he received a severe scalp wound at the hatids of some unknown parties, and waslound bleeding profusely and entirely helpless early yesterday morning by an officer, and by bltu taken to BeJIevue Hospital. Vms in Sscosn Strict.?Between t?n and eleven o'clock yesterday morning a lire broke out in the apart ments of George Sharp, on the second floor or a tene ment building In the roar of 199 Secood street, said to have been caused by children with matches. The entire contents of the room were destroyed. I/>s* about $400; no Insurance. Several of the other tenants sustained slight damage by breakage and by water. The building is owned by Nathan Goldsmith. It Is damaged about 1200, and Is lnaured In the Peter Cooper Insurance Com pany. THE FENIANS. Haw the New* Last Krenlng Was Inter preted. The news received rrom Ireland Inst evening that tho land telograph wires were down ostensibly from the effects of a storm created much comment, speculation and some excitement In Fenian clrclea The Impression produced was that the late rising among the Kerry hills was stamped upon possibly by the government with no other effect than the alarm'ng one of spreading the flame or tevolt to other places and firing effectually the preconcerted thon gh dormant train of Insurrection. Late last evening, when the news bersme generally known that the wires In Ireland were down, all the slumbering suspicions or the Fenians were aroused?the storm is but a ruse, a hurricane from other elements than tho'-e of nature Is sweeping through the land, hearts are beating, flesh ud Mood bat tling for freedom?thought the ever sanguine follower- of the sunbimit. This feeling became gradu ally more intense when debate on the probabilities of the eve was Indulged. The r*ct or General O'Connor lining still at lav, and hi* entire bend of followers at libertv and unharmed, caused grave doubts to ariea in the Fenian mind that everything was as quienceotnnd irratifyina as the English papers represented,' The latent account by mail that over one thousand soldiers were ror days In pursit of sixteen Fenian fugitives and felled to capture them was looked upon ma being favor able to tbe conclusion that the pursued had escaped Into the central part or the Island and rallied the disaffected to the field. If they succeeded In reaching the county or Tlpperary, It Is believed, no matter how tremendous the odds or terrible the risks, sha men of that warlike ud patriotic section would instantly Hoc* to their standard ard benr. even ulona, the bnift oT a, eo if jet with England. Hus pruspeot of ? llitb*? though failure may M>P?*r i??tneftl? maHM the Feulvtf ImL h ISturu n Ui luOir old twliWStMw ASH WEDNESDAY. The Calhallc Churchfi. lit tha various Catholic rhurchos throughout tbe cl'y Ihe day wu observed with all due solemnity, and at aU the churched large crowds assembled, assisted at the oeremony of the mass and were marked by ihe offlciat tng pries ta with the sigu of the croud is holy oehea on ihe forehead. Before the mass the ashes to be used were blessod by tbe priests, in accordance with the presnrlptlons of tbe ritual, with appropriaie prayers and anthems, tbe sprink ling of holy water and ino.'nsing with blessed Incenoe. At the conclusion of the ceremony of blessing the osheo tbe mass was proceeded with, and after mass tbe con gregation approached the altar rails and, kneeling, were marked with the si*n of the cross. Tbe eeremony of blessing and distributing the ashos Is never accompanied bv display of any kind, and is the same in all parts of the world, but tbe effect produced by the crowds or worshippers silently and reverently kneeling to be marked with the emblem or Christianity In the symbol of humility, and the monotonous tones of tbe priests repeating the words of tbe remembrance. "Mrmmto<Jumo mtod pulvii t? et ?* jtulverem rsiwrfarwis one of pro found aolemnity. Trinity Church. Ihe first of the forty days ol Lent was observed yes terday with appropriate services at Trinity church. At eleven o'clock the clergy and choristers entered, chant ing the Fifty-first Psalm as a processional. The music was Gregorian throughout, and of a solemn character, suitable to the occasion, the Rcnedicile taking the place of the Te Drum, and the full litany, Including special prayers deprecating God's wrath and imploring His mercy, being chanted The am hem was. ''Lord, for thy tender mercies," Farrant, and the closing proces sional, Psalm 86. The sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Button, from Isaiah lvill: ?, 7. and whs an earnest discourse, setting forth the true nature of fam ing and the especial duties of the season or Lent. At

lis close the psalm De profundi? was chanted, the con gregation kneeling. The whole service was extremely solemn and impressive. The officiating clergy were the Rev. Dr. Vinton and Messrs. Dutton, Leacock and Foy mour. Nt. Bnrnnbn*' Chapel. The I .on ten services were commeocu-d at St Barnabas Episcopal chapel, in Mulberry street, betwoan Bleecker and Houston streets, last evening. This chapel, as tho Herald reader* are aware, Is attached to the "St Bar nabas Home," which Is under tho direction or the y'siers or Charity of the Protestant Episcopal Church, and, as Its name Indicate1*, is a temporary "home" lor such poor women as, being out of employment, have no means ot supporting themselves. Tho congregation in attendance, composod mostly of lndios and children, completely tilled the small but neat place of worship, and the religious exercises wero participated in with a decree of devotion fully as great a* la ever obsorvahle even in the spacious and cohiIv temples of t^e Kpiscopal de nomination. The repular services f?#Aah Wednoedav wore read, after which the Kcv. Thomas Gallandet, P. P., Rector of St. Ann's, delivered a short discourse appropriate to the occasion He took bis text from the second expisile ef St. Peter (being part or the second lesson for the day), chaptor 111., verse 10-?"Hut the day or the lord will come as a thief in tbe nlplit; In the which tbe heavens shall pass away with a great noise, and tbe elements shall molt with fervent heat, the earth also, and the works that are therein shall ne burned op." He deemed It proper, he said, seeing that there were i so nianv children present, to offer a few suggestions, In simple language, touching what the apostle, in tho I calls " the day of the Lord." The Rev. Br. then called attention to tbe phrase Just mentioned, and explained the attributes pertaining to the t-econd Person of Jhe Blessed Trinity, givins a short summary or His lire, passion and death, and dwelt on the mercy of God to man, as shown by Hi? giving His own beloved Son as a mediator and Intercessor, after man had lost the Plvine friendship by Kin. It was to prepare mankind to rightly appreciate this great mystery of tho Re demption that the Church appointed this day. Ash-Wednesday, to be commemorated in a special manner. It war her design that on this day men should be brought to examine Into their hearts and see how they had oflonded God; that they should then, by hum bly eonfesntog their sins and truly repenting of tbein. commence a new life?a life of grace?and be prepared to meet their Sav lour In that great'May of the Iflfl w hich would surely come. The preacher then showed bow, by properlv appreciating tho l-enten tlmo and com plying with the Church's exhortation to repentance, all miffh* rest assured of the Divine promise that their hm would be forgiven and provision be made against the "day" so vividly described in the text, and closed by a-klng his hearers to reflect seriously on the fact that sin unreponted would assuredly be punished, but that a tnae sorrow ana contrition for having committed It would wash away its stain from the soul and re-store the sinner to his birthright in tlie heavenly kmsdom. The gcrv.ce.' were closed with the benediction. NEW YORK CHARTER ELECTIONS. Yankrra. On Tuesday the annual election of oncers took place in this village, resulting in tbe republican ticket being carried throughout For President, Justus Lawrence; Treasurer, Bailey Hobba; and Meaara. Robert P. Getty, (loqrge B. Skinner, Charles H. MaUbrand and hthan Fiagg, Trustees. The democratic nominee* were;?For President, Thomas F. Morris; Treasurer, Egbert Haw land; and Trostefs, Messrs. Ben. T. Woeks, Jacob Reeds, Daniel Shannon and Joseph Poena. The total number or votes polled were 1,140. . , Mr. Lawrence's majority over Mr. Morris was 86, and ' was gained after a closely contested poll. Erie County. Buffalo, March 0, 1*07. The town elections in Erie county on Tuesday resulted In the election of fourteen democratic and eleven repub lican Supervisors, a democratic gain of rour to two as comparod with last year. Tho rull Board will stand, democrats, 28; republicans, 24. MUSICAL AND THEATRICAL ITEMS. Master Willie Tape, tho gentioman who calls himself Pagamni Redivlvus and Mile. Rita Favanti, gave a con cert on February 13 at the Cork Athenaeum. Master pape waa the great attraction. Paganini Redivlvus scraped assiduously. Mr. Chsrles nalle'a concerts at the Free Trade Hall, Manchester, during the months of January and Febru ary were unprecedentedly successful, as might have boen expocted from such a pianist, asei-ted by such artists as Miss Louisa Pyne and Messrs. Joachim and Plattl. With the opening of Parlinmont and the #immonce tneni of the London Kcason the business at the various theatres there has considerably improved. Phelps at Brury Lane, Buckstone at the Haymarket, Fecbter at the Lyceum, Charlos Mathews and his talented wife at tbe Olympic, the pantomime or All Baba at Covent Gar den, and at the Princeca's Robertson's new drama, Shadow Treo Shaft?a very effective picture or coal mlno life are the principal attractions at present. Ahorse drama callod the Dorby Day Is nightly crowding the Pa vilion. Madame Celeste Is in Australia. The long expected Japanese troupe of conjurers, top spinners, vocalists, instrumentalists, butterflv flyers and aerolieu are exciting considerable attention In London. Hari-kari Is not on their programme. The authorities of CI vita Veochia have prohibited La F>Wa/<. A kind of private rehearsal has been held in Paris of Don Carl*. Verdi called together the chef d'<rch >t ? and three trombones (!), who alone went through the flvo acts or the opera, with closed door*. Ota Pearl Is no longer tho attraction at the Bouffes Parisiens. A party or young men clubbed together to hiss down this quoen of Anonyma*. The lady's nerv. s could not stand so severe a test, and Mdlle. Marl* Petit Is to lake her place as Cnpidon. Ira Aldrldge, the African Roaclna, gives Othello at Ihe Porte St. Martin, Parts, this month. The International theatre, which is to be a prominent feature of tbe Parts Exhibition, and In the construction of whl'h swstrms of men are still engaged, will, when completed, be capable or accommodating an audience of ovor one thousand persons. Here, it Is reported, plays in various languages will bo performed in the course of tho Exhibition season. The decorations of this theatre, which are to be unusually magnificent and elegant, wtll, It is said, be the work of different exhibitors. The London stage will be Inundated this spring with dramatic coal mines. Causa, the success of Shadow Tree Shaft. Madame La Grange, the oelebrated prima donna, pur poses vlsltlna this country In a short time. She will give one farewell season In America previous to her final withdrawn! from the stage. Miss Fanny B. Price and Mr. Hanchett are In Mont gomery, Ala. Miss Kate Relgnolos commenced an engagement at the Chestnut, Philadelphia, on Monday last, and RIs ley's Imperial Japanese troupe at the Academy on Tues day. Mrs. John Drew has been very successful In bringing out the comedy of Ourm at the Arch. John Brougham commenced an engagement at the National, Washington, on Monday last Dan Rryant baa had good houses In Chleago at McVlcker'a- He appears an Sham us O'Brien this week. Edwin Adams commenoad an engagement In Pittsburg on Monday last NEW YORK FMEHN M CHARLESTON. I CBAftuarro*, Maroh 0,1407. The visiting fireman from New Tork were received by the Mayor, Aldermen and prominent rttlsens to day at the City Halt They will be haagnHd to-night by the [ Ohariofton Fire Department CONDITION OFJHE INDIANS. 0113 WASH.*ulim (;U?llt5TV*,uC'^L' ---? H a'hi.k ito*, March 4, ISC7. In consideration ?f the conflicting and wtaalirfdctory statement* that reacti herd" from'be section C0ll,l!ry occupied by the Indians, mo'' ?f ?b?m to ,h8 { lUl an Indian war is not only imminent, but baa already broken out, the following letter* Ju?t received by tbe Commissioner of Indian Affaire, will be fe."nl with intoi ?gt * m Ji'scTJo!f Citt, Feb. 20, 1897. Hon. I- V. Boor? 8m?I hliall leave for Santa Vt in the morning with tbe prospect of tine weather and a pleasant trip. The stage* tor the laat three trips havo lieen delayed ity high water, but I expect to go through now in seven days time. I do not expect any trouble from the Indiana. You will, no doubt, bave seen in the papers that Fort Dodge had been captured. There Is nothing in the re port. Two oil!cent from Fort Dodge had gone to Fort Lamed and bad not returned on the day appointed. The commander at Fort Dodge was sure something bad happened to them; that they muat have heon killed; thai tbe poet was la danger and would no doubt be at tacked in a short time, and desired the stage to remain. The conductor deollued remaining, and went on to 1-ort learned without reuing an Indian. When he arrived at the fort be found tbe missing oJflcers, one drunk anil the Other trading. On this slender foundation the capture of Fort Dodge hag been atarVed. ? ? ? ? \ery respectfully your obedient servant, ^ The Commissioner has also received the following let ter from E. W. Wynkoop, Indian Agent for the Arapa hoes, Cheyennes aud Apachea:? Uitkr Abkansas Aornot, Fort Laiutbd, I Kansas, Feb. 21, 1867. J Hon. L. V. Boor, Commissioner of Iudian Affairs:? 8m?I have the honor to report having seen various newspaper aorouuts of the depredations committed by Indians; that ax Tar as regards this section of the coun trv, or includes the Indians of my agency, they are en tlrelr false. I can state positively that since the council held by Messrs. Bogy and Irwin with the Indiana of th is agency not one Kingie overt art lias been committed by those Indians up to the present time. I have l>een among them constantly, and never knew them to (eel better satisflod or exhibit such a pacific feeing. The only complaint that they now make Is that the captive Indian children are not returned to them, tn accordance with promises mudo to that effect by the government; and In connection thaiewlih I would respectfully cnll the attcnliou of tbe Commissioner to the fact that one or those children is known to bo in Colorado and can ea? ly he procured; and also that, in reply to a communication from your office w'th reference to the same mutter, I stated that the Indians still insist upon the government fulfilling Its pledge* to them by roturning the children. My experience teaches tne that a source of much dti flcultv with the Indians ar'.ses from tbo Tact of the gov ernment not being prompt In fulfilling Its promises, par ticularly heretofore delaying the delivery ol the annuity of goods to a period far beyond the tlmo that thev should l>? received I would earnestly recommend that the next Issue be allowed to bo made us early in trie spring as possible. The Indians become yerv much scattered after crass comes, aud are always better satis fied to receive their goods whan thoy are congre^atud In conclusion, I wonhl respectfully state that the In dians have lately exhibited a slight feeling of apprehen sion in consequence ot the order stopping the trading or arms and ammunition to tbum, imagiulng that the same bodes them no good. The small quantity of ammunition tradi'd to them would be or no account in case of future hostilities. They also claim the right to trade for those articles In accordance with tbe provisionsef their treaty, thev being recognized as at peace. A matter or this kind is calculated to do more harm tban good. I nave the honor to be, air. wltu much rebpect.vour obudleut servant. K. W. WYNivuui, United States Indian Agent. KANSAS WTHAX3. The following letter, received by Colonel J. H. Leav enworth, United States Indian ?gent for Kiowas and Comanchea, contains much Interesting Information concerning the different Indian bands of Kansas Towanoa, But lor ca, Kansas, Feb 18, 1??7 Colonel J. H. La A vkjovorth?1 hare Just returned from the camp ?f Ten Beara, head chief of the Co manches, on the Korth Caoadlan, where I have been all winter. He requeated ne to write to yguteliing you how tbe Indians are situated. After receiving tb<Mr presents from you laat fall the ya"-^'k*v'inRt??' Hater*, under Tm Bears a?d Iron Mountain moved down to the North bave been there ever since. The Ho-ko nlee, of Wanderers, are on the same The Ta-na-ways, or Liver Eaters, Iron Jacket sbena,are | on the same river. Mah we or Shaking H^nd s band of Buffalo Raters, are with the Kiowas on Bed Fork. 1 Abont the 1st of January a party of lean traders came Into Iron Mountain's camp and re mained some days. They told the 'h" 'J United States government was going to make t*ariIP? them when the grass grew This statement created considerable alarm among them. Ten Bears ?aye U war breaks out he will Uke as many of the Co maucbes as will go with him andmovoup tiour the river, where be can communicate with you. He sava that that was the talk you gave him, and he has not forgotten it. Ho states that he was forced into the war of 1864, but now he means to avoid being drawn Into hostilities. He is very an^ow to obuun from von a paper to replace the one he lost last fall. and this time, he says, be "wanta it to como r'omJVashing ton himself." I think he is the most reliable chief on lhBlack "Eagle, Chief of the Kiowas, makee Jnat rich a talk as Ten Bears, and Is a strong advocate forearming out the treaty etlpuiatlona. There are three Texan prisoners amoc - tbe No-fco-nlea, two boya ? gj^? about ten or twelve yeara old. They offered to sen me one of the boya, but as I did not think y'w woold approve of the sale I refused to buy him. Horse a tto* says you told him that If they had "yprto^neTS to turn them In to any trader, and that yon would make it all right; but as I had heard you express yourselt differently I paid no attention to what be isaid. Atmo?t all tbe young men have gone to MexlcmorTexa* Ten Beara' son, with abont fifty warriors, went to Mexico about three months ago. His son told me they were going after mules, and Intended to be absent about four mouths. The boetile band of Comanchee, the Qua-ra-da che-ko, or Antelope Skinners, bave moved In near to the main Canadian. Tbe movement of ao many troop* last summer alarmed them and the rumor lhai a military post was to be oetabHahed at the Antelope Hills renders all the Indians uneasy. Your sincere frien^^^ THt OVAHA BNRWVATIO*. . Returns of the survey of the southern part of Omaha Indian reservation, situated on tbe Miseoarl river, In the extreme part of Nebraska, bave recolvml by the Commissioner of the General Land OOo^tawtaR the Omaha reservation has been divided into northern and southern portion* nnder treaty of March 6, 186*. The former has been sold to tbe United States, and is to be occupied by the Witnebagoes, and the latter bv the Omahas, to be possessed In severally twaiRoing to e ch head of a family one hundred and sixty acres,, an dI to each male person e ghtnen years ol age and tract not exceeding forty acree White persons arc not allowed to reside on the reservation, except such as are in the employ of the United -tales, wlthoutthewrHisoper. mismlsHlon of the Superintendent 'V" , omIb U special igent of the reservation. The allotment of lands tothe Oniahns will be made for the ?dMiT?W>M4 heneflt of themeelves and heirs. Raid tracts shall net be alienated In fee, lea?ed or otherwise disposed of exoipt to the Unitod Slates or to other members of tbe tribe. army bulletin. nrr-AR'TfrXT or nnt laKRM. Brevet Major General Hooker, commanding the Pe partmcnt of the Lakes, headquarters Detroit, Mtan., announced on tbe 1st Inst, the distribution of troope serving in that department, aa follows:? Fort Wayne, Mich ?Brevet Major General Silas Casey, Colonel Fourth Intantry commanding; tro-ips, llgtit tiau tery G, Fourth artillery, headquarters; Companies H and K, Fourth Infantry; Company B, Forty-third inlantry, and ona*?i?ned recruHa. T n Fort Gratiot, Mich.?Brevet Brigadier General L. C. Hunt, Major Fmirth Infantry, commanding; troops, Com pany D, Fourth Infantry, end Company A, Forty-tu.rd Kort^Jrady, Mich.?Captain John Miller, Fourth in fontry, commanding; troops. Company B? rourih " Detroit. Mich?Brevet Brigadier General M. D. Har din Major Fortv-third infantry, commanding; hesd quarters Forty-third infantry, V. B. U, and superintend ent of regimental recruiting eervice, Forty-third '"in'dlsnapolts, Ind.?Brevet Brigadier General J. S. Simonson, Colonel United SUUw Army, commanding, with no troops. ... , Fort Mackinac, Mich., and Cedar Point Battery, Ohio. at? now unoccupied. General Hooker's staff la announced to be as follows:? Brevet Brigadier General George D. Rugglee, Cntwd States Armv, Assistant Adjutant General; Brevet Major General Absalom Balrd, United States Army, Insp-clor General; Brevet Brigadier General J. I>. Bingham, united States Army, Chief Quartermaster: Brevet Colonel Bobt. Macfeely, United States Army, Cblef Commissary of Subsistence; Brevet Colonel Wm. P. King, Surgeon 1 nited States Army, Medical Director . Brevet Brigadier t.enerat Joseph R Smith, United States Army, Commis'arv of Musters; Fir* Lieutenant Wm. W. Twnpklus, Tlilrtl ar tlliery. Aid de-camp, and Brevet Captain Jatnes M. t^n caater, Firat Lleutenaat Third artillery. Aid-de- -amp. DKrAR-rnairr or Tint Mtw^rat. General Orders, No. 1, from M? Department cartne Missouri, Issued Dy command oi Major General Hanc , states :-That Fort Morgan H hereby asslgned tfl District of the Upper Arkansas. The ^ommati.ilM olllcer of that iiost wiM make hie reportssr'^iii-g'T to the headquarters of that dletrict at tort KU y. o*A?tTKn ijia** or AsasNra. Brevet Lleutenaat Colonel lawrenca Kip, lery, pemlselon to delay Joining hi? regtm Ttilrtv i Julv; Brevet Lieutenant Colonel llen^A- MlV; Tt.iriv nuii infantry, has six montus' '7V*?? ? * Corliss ttflcate of disability; First Lieutenant A. t Thirty-filth Infantry, leave |of alMMince exiled tittren I days. navy bulletin, ran* onto. rtn. ft?Commodore Cad salader Ringgold U? a rear admiral of tbe United States Navy. OS IrtiRKO. rbief Fnelneer William H. Butherford baa been or deSd to special duty on board th e Richmond. ^ nrTAtas'.v 11 en tenant Commander B. C% Grafton, detached from command of the Gettysburg and placed on waiting ordera. The following officer hare also been detached fmm theOeuysburg and plaoed on waiting orders:? Lieutenant Commander J'?nn H. Rowland. Midshipmen BobV* Berry, David H. SUwartL -ftieo. a Wiu liatnv fnntiel f. C^atli^j^ gMHoa 6. Pack. Thonaa C. Terra!!, Acting Voluntoer Ue'itcnurt V W firm u elf Acting Ensigns John 0. l<ord, J. k. Churchill' A V It C. H. BtfCkbliodur, Acting Assistant guf. '*'? 8. Engineer K A. OapU A?1'"" Becond An>isUnt Engineers Albiaa r:.,XmMn Jjryce *">a? T'"'"1 Assistant Eiii'tu'-cr George Ilollon. A?t hint Hturj T. Spalding 1* detached from the G?liy=burg aud .jrdereA to sc.Uu accounts THE PARAGUAYAN WAS strenuous Effort of Forrlcn Agent. tor m kCruial.i of ll.??IIHIe???????????? '? An,"r 11'aii JledlmlM-SMfMM0' *fc? Mendo*n Hew hellion, A r. Rio Ffb. 25, 1867. He effori- of Englifb and French agontii here are of the rao*t strenuous kind in favor of a cessation of hoo tllltiee. Thejr entertain strong hopes of ?uccm?, especially a* It Is reported that ten thousand needle guns ha** been issued to the Braxlliun and Argentine troop* Whether more reliance is placed upon the e Bleary of the guns than on the effect or stones shout the mediation at American Ministers at ttio, Duouue Ay ret and Asunoioa is not very hard to >*X The rejection of the tenni proposed by England sm France for a settlement of the Pacific war baa saUsflad those powers that the United Stales alone hare the con fidence of the South American republics. All tlielg efforts here (and no doubt Iheir press report# la Kurope) are boxed on this conviction. The revolution in Kendoaa, Han Juan and San Lnia tt spreading, notwithstanding the reports here to the con trary. General Paunero ha* had to fall bark and de mand reinforcements from BuenosJ Ayres. It w strangt that the atrocious tales told of the rebels in San Juan?? ?neb a? their butchering the enemy's wounded on tbn battle fluid after action?are cl HJtilaled, together ?with tn? reports ol the govornrne nt troops being vlctonooa Kvory effort l* being made to put the txjst face on things, so as to back up the arguments of England ana France in obtaining the easiest terms from Upw fer tno Allies, now battled tn thetr scheme ol aggrandisement oa the Plate. FLOOO IN THE OHIO--NEW OPERA HOUSE in CINCINNATI. CixcrsfcATi, M trch 6, IWT. The Ohio river Is at flood height again, and is rising rapidly. Tho houses along the levees aro intndated foe the second time this season. Ground wan broken yesterday for Handy's uew Oj>em House on Third streel. It is to cost three hun trod thousand dollars, and will be completed by next Decem ber. tt wilt mat seventeen hundred persons. DESTRUCTIVE STORM IN TENNESSEE. Chattanooga. March fl, 1367 We have bad a four days' storm, and the bridges ara dowu iu all directions. The brldgo ?>f the Nashville an* Chattanooga Railroad at Whiteside Station, one hundred and ten feet high, has been carr.ed off. Communlcaitoa North and Kant is entirely cui off. Tue bridge over ton Tennossee river at this place has been cabled ofTIt tn nine hundred feet loug. This will blockade the roa<l ITor a couple of weeks, and prevent tho transportation of supplies from Nashville. Tho country Is flooded. Wbv l-? Ptaaloa'a NUrlit llloomlnn CierMg like a ?ky parlor iu ibe city ot Home ? Because it la a Komi attic. _ ' More Trl-m^M.ror^^^ gAfKg. ORKAT KIKE AT WELLSVILLK. HERRING'S SAFE AHEAD Of Al.1, Wh.ijvm.lb, N. Y., Feb. IS. 11*7. Messrs. IIksbisg, Fasuici. A Shebba*, No. 251 Broadway. (iEsrLsir?s-On the morning of the 1st of Fsbtyar^ ow; Iowa met with a severe calamity-twentyfour huildlimn were burned to the ground. Our grocery store^a fr.mn building three storle. high, wasaoa?ume.lbr the^ou ring flames. We had one of your Charapiou Fire Proof Hafes in use, contalulng our books and papers and some by k ti 1MU all of which came out unharmed, although your Bare waa surrounded by very ooinbusti ble lloulds. a quantltjr jaf ker*. sene oil on the south side of It. and a considerable ouaotlkf of b 11 seed, lubricating and whale oils oa the earth std?<o4^tt alto uine or t?n barrel* brtmllfi and oib^r )a close proximity to It with nothing but awoken parlluo? between these and Uie Safe, all of whteh were burned **Yonr champion Safe, owned by us, was ?nbjecte<1 tos flro three timos as territtc and twice the leagl"*?5 safe of another make owned by York A Chamberlain, aa? our books oame out in belter ooodilioa than thelm.^ <?"' ??JoyV A*^EWIS? bSTS1 W. T. BAKNK8, T. M. K. A J. DOTY. IIKNKY L. JONKS. EXTENSIVE FIItE IN MOBILK. 1 TWO BLOCKS SCEKBO. t Mobile, Ala., Feb. W, WW. Messrs. Hbebisc, Fa?bei. A 8BEaMAK. New York - * Gents?My store was totsHy consumed by the Meat nrn I on Saturdsy night, Feb. 9, which destroyed "early a whole 1 square or buildlues In the centre ol the business portion eC our city. I had one of your Patent Champion bafes In uej On Sunday I reached it and found u too hot U> open. I lef tt in the rutns to oool until Monduv, when I fot it open^ The money, papers and books, with other contents, wer^ preserved tn escellent condition. The covers of the boolt" were drawn by the steam: otherwise thev have no appear" aDce of having been through one of the largest and hotteen Ores that ever took place Iu Mobile. Every word and llne in perfectly legible, and I am OREAT FIRE AT WILLOUOHBY. OHIO. 6BBAT rABT OF TUB TOWB DESTRI1TSD. Wii.looonst. Ohio, Jan. H 1?' Messrs. HBBawo. Farbel A sbkb?aii:- , - Ueittlbmbh?wbst prtce can you send me a No. T Bare r a had one of ronrs?about a No. 4, I think?that Just weal through a thirty-sis hour Are. and all books came out aatfc C aa you use the old one at some price ? JTlmm answor A once. Yours truly, W. II. MKRKIAM. i lIERRINu'S PATENT CHAMPION BAFBg. J THE MOST RKLIABI.E PROTECTION FROM FIH? NOW KNOWN, Manufactured onlv hv HKRRINd. FARREL A SHERMAN. No. ?l Hrosdwsy, eorner M array street, Now Tor*. KaRRKI.. IIKkRINO A CO., Philadelphia. HERRING, *ARREU^EBMAN. New OrteaoBW .? A ^ ?rkl a" K HONU a' "ff^OTII F. R Twr ntyei^itA street, Heoond avenue and Hirers of everv description ?t IRON WORK FOR BUILD 1NG PURPOSES. Iron Hnliding Fronts, Girders, Colnmna, Be.ims. Shutters, Vault Lights, Railings, Stable FliHiree. patent Opera llou?e Chstrs, Ac. ParilcuUr attention paid to the msnufsrtme of llnr Castings. Eetlinates I urnished when requested^ A Boon.-1.nre Pnper Cnllnro lor LrtHiM. wholesale and retail. WARI), M7 H Broadway. A ?To (lie Pnbllc.?Oar I.ssa by Ike Keceag fll* upon our pren,ii"'s having been sdju-ted. we arc pro? itared to resume business In onr custom department. Oil* r?ra.ly mad.- st... k trill be offered at public auction la a vary few days, due notice of A CO . ?JM and 33t Broadway. A CarH.-The drover ?t linker Me win* Ma chine Compuny be* to Inform their patrons and the Dublin that while iheir <,siabll?hment ???'? Hrosdway, Is being re paired and retltte.l, tlisir bu?iiies? will be eoouuued as usual at the adjoiulng premises, No. ffl. A?l.ndlea. IHaritrrt Inlnrloiie, MADAME JI MF.L'S MAMMAKIAL BALM AMI T.i.R VATtlll. 3C5 t'susl etrect and druggists. Send for treatise A,?MrcrarUfiHia ol the ^plrg'j. ',%? be had at KALDKNMKKG'S. Noh. f .lid ? John street. Uolllug, gl. nl?i??^?{i ?'id"exslm!ne*ourVeLdr'made Clotnlng fer Gent? Bovs ami Youth is and learn the wnt prices. ' BROKAW BROTHEHS, 62 Lalayettepli?3e. Aitiireao.- l*ollnk Ar Hoa. JlsnsfarlnrrM. HW Brosdwav. near Fourth street. Tisve the rin?*st und Ui., H Mw k of MEERSCHAUM good* lu tbe country, at modeism prices. Doti ng $1. 411 Prtxea Cashed la l^gal l.stterir?. t'lrca lain and drsw.uw aent.^ Braadwajt w"d\'bl^mW^rt^Dye;"??TJahfelliw* ous, Vactory U Barc lay street. ___ m ft ?? Vnlnnble i*n4 ?'oairealeBt? JunwM's HKDN* ?l" I. TROCHkS'' are wdely knowa witti perftct ? * s.j.-.t- lliilr Ihf. Thf BmI Ff fr uf^ia^Jaitd ',-etatt; aUo appUed. at No. ? Astor House. piVbTi* aJd*!?DlUi5JrV 'tLe*kSuJ^T^Up^ITC "(F meet. ? n, n tmsnd treats r*rr? Rfceesiatlr At? ..Mloiw Ve'lirslfli. *ed "kin ttlx.aeee. Wmderful euro Tways guaran^e.1 Oftlee 4? Bleesker street. ?I- iWnrakatU Broadway. Neve* Folio ,riJi taiarrh, AstUas. BronebHIs and e-?fly Oooaumptloia curiag Kvprv Mother wko Rrgarda llie I.lff naj? h? .!<h of her eMtd should poasess MHB. WIIJS l.O W ? Soothing SVRUr. Itla an okt and well tried remedy. It relieves the ""htlrt from pala, softens the gums, reiBii'eo Inflammation, cures wind colic, regulstos the stomach and bowel*, and, h? giving rest nnd health to the child, comfort# the mother. olSces 7l& Fulten street. New York, and M High Hatborn. London, Englaad. J,,l??r..til?tot.. SOOTHING Bvnrr," having the fae simile of "Onrtls A Pertlua" on tho es?? i? wrapper. Alt others are base Imitations Florence Heveralble Feed _. ?OIVVa l.vn: a STITCH SEWING MACHINfcS. MK> Broadway. New Y ura. gjrover A- linker'* Hi?h,e?l Premlnat Howln* Machines. ?6 Brusdwsy New York I.are Cartnlaa fro* AUCTION, At prices lessBreadway. f Koynt fin van a l??1,,^rh^*'^l'fiS'ntias'patd fa* I gold. Inranastton jaralshsd^ 3 gJ{g 1 boubloons^l^klnds o' Uo^nk?rs |g w%11 H. f. Tbe Howo .tloehj"^^ ^V*..' jnal invenior ol tho ^ ?r-"^'W J