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The evening post. (New York [N.Y.) 1832-1920, May 01, 1858, Image 1

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sm 4 fMa ,iso¥ vim i^mm m m :m i ?im il.% iw i4% -l)o«li S o tuel of t t e ecavtltati^tb^citatb^psoiile,. '-Th. ^ r e f c r e s * f c i g ^ 18S0& A ‘‘Jin^£»«5fa»a,a»ct Johtt Sfy l» ” * « a e «r ^ oM^ h*lf e&<ra{r!i -*ior..» •■ free t then xefiiied, geraeli* * » , ; - t >^, —^ v -*. t t ' M r. SeWM^L in- liSSi adn«S3ifa o f K » S * s a s s - f i ^ «sate> stands thers now. - H a cared not for natnbtrs# were they J t o h a a i r a i or iumdred tlioosena, o r »f *i»sy e raa reaahsd the p^pa- Jstion o f China, he TronTi not aid by one rote Oer id r a ttsksB a s * a b le Stoic. ;&sto Ms-c3tihiatefor* jmeilTffi8dBofMrfrn>ww5popa!cKianfe?ihepredi- a ted ilo n th s & c tafierJw io g n f---\\** - \ ------ , S , % S w £ 2 5 S S S ? . ^ £ senslor from C&ltforai^ wboae s t ^ tras saved from w io hazarded their htes aadriieiss for her liberty Bowed throng bis veiiif He SnOM the.hltteh»UsAf Kew Jersey, and will answer that the roles here^girra for lecompton will te h e r lMt ^ reT rateS g ir e a fbr ibe next fen years. AdareasmgbinsseU: next ^ia, the Ghosteoa theStjxaren it aOTetisicfc and ciondy. than ate'the S5>ttija o f the'ds- p^(d (hsTernora, Of XanBeSt who attempted to gira ccirect.relnma. H e h a d nO con&'&nce in the Presi­ dent as an element of that Board. He^went on to so e ^ of the bill nadsf its aapactltif comproaiise; saying; i t cfiered veiy K tO e f r o ^ a iaiad a great deal of s lareiy.- \ ^ H « ® Mr. Bigler aJuyitniced. that the bad passed Gonsiderabte sesEatioii. was raanifeated in the gid- lerieeandon the Soor. •Mr.Beward resumed, ................ a few words o f explanation hy Mesar^Big- ler and Cameron, as to the order -of the votel the giestiottwas taken, and resulted yeas 3% nays' Men.Ehod'e'tsIana. Basard. Delaware. ^ r j a i ^ ^ ^ a t o p a . ■Pbereafter M r . ----- - recede from ihe-*mendi ' without debate, Carried without deba b y ' The Senate then adjonmed. Homseof Hcpresentatlves. ECortespondence of the Evening FosfJi • , 'W asheisios , April So, li As soon as the jonm aH ras read this moriiinj EnfcHsb sprang to h is feet and called out. :de|.” HegolM -- iucgcuuovuau. ..uui demands the regu­ lar order o f business,” responded Mr. Speaker Orr. - T he \ regular o rder” brought the House directly to Jbe coneideratioa of the Kansas bill. , Mr. Clark, of New York, said he was physically unal speech as be h a d ^ i opportunity to dp i that he regarded the Conference bill as Jectapnafele id form and dangerous in substance. Mr. Bonham, of South Carolina, moved the p [fed, bat would take an early He only desired jto say now, uce bill as emingntlypb- :d the previ lam, of South j, b u t withdrei r (6xe-eaters) to to the Conference bill. Both of these gentlemen an­ nounced that they did so because the dem o c r a t North and South, are a unit in believing that this bill •doiil^tgvlmitXeeempioriiotMpedpU^ ■With great difBculty, Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, ob- 3d th e floor, and made a historical sp 11 dofes Tift KUimit L __ _ ; to i the i^eople. Ih s y severally announced that they be­ lieve otherwise—Mr.Cfroesbeck directly, b a t Cox and Lawrence by equivocation. Mr. Campbell she rehce made a solenun t the Con- a vote of pbeli showed that Messrs. Cox and Law­ rence made a BOlem pledge, when the Crittenden- Montgomery hill was first launched, to stond by it to jthU ^ d , a nd never vote for any other. Tina was a pledge ‘‘made npon the high points of personal A t the close of Mr. Campbell’s speech, Mr. Haskin, o f N. Y., desired to obtain the floor, but calls for the \question” shewed a dispositionw stave off debati,- ' 80 «8 to .prevent the histo)^y-of the late humiliating BUbmisElou to Executive power and patronage, and ..................... on the* record. Mr. (irow Haskins was aiiowed to speak. He said a day or two before Mr. Cox gave his adhesion to the bill of the Conlerence Committee, he (Cox) came to hie desk and ■ read a letter which be had written to the Ohio 6ta*eo jtum, dtnuunomg the present bill es infamous, and the chairman ot the Houea Committee as a traitor. The anaouncement brought out a denial trom Mr. to . Haakin stated that he could prove what he had osi-erted b y t o . Harris, of HI., who redd the let­ ter. This eonlnsed Cox, who attempted to e.tpkin, b u t the confu^on w,aa so'great that it was impossible to hear what was said. ar what was said. , Haskin denounced the bill as the meanest yet :sed, a id said the remainicg anti-Lapomptan l o K d ! ® ' M t k h hi . nghurst-Wis. Fenton. N.Y. I States, orWith aay esssary for seoariafe users taereof, aad Is belong-•\ *- form faithliil Tulare there Bemcciatic Caucus on, the Admission of h —Despatches' from Com. Tatnall—Hav W ashington , AprifSO.—A democratic caucus of the House members was held-to-night, to- consi­ der Mr. Quitman’s proposition, that it is unwiee, im­ politic aad unjust t s existing states to prematurely or hastily admit new states, thereby unduly stimulat­ ing the occupation of distant vacant territories by forced and unnatural migration, for politics!, parti­ san a nd Elctional pnrposes, produemg strife and dis­ cord between diflerent portions o f the Union, and a eimiffiittee was appointed to report on the propo­ sition next 'Tuesday, when it is supposed action will betaken on it. The feeling toward ife was gen- IsvyV p m tm e n t has despatohas from Cem- medore Tatnall, on board the flag ship gan Jacinto, a t Manilla Island, Luzon, February Zi>. He reports the San Jacinto and Portsmouth off that citv. and ex- ra; rjtiisais “i'r.XarssrK Eioug Kcng, about to take h er departure with a cim- S S S S ' i £\S-‘S ' ' = E * and she was to be devoted solely to the uses of .Mr. Eetd’a mission. ■ wishes to touohut Tbe whole | ’r e i .......... ton, a t which place all was modore Tatnal f had i tended movem- the allies at the n mch force w— ice all was ad no official i ts of the allies. President has communi _ correspondence between the government of Chile and the United'States relative to the seizure'at Litana, in Peru, o f the proceeds of the cargo of the brig Mace­ donia, the property Of citizens of the United States, which was referred to the Committee on Foreign Be- M-jor Zeilin, of the Marine Corps, ha*been-ordered ♦o the Wabash, as the commanding marine djfioer of the Mediterranean squadron. Orsini a n d H o m B T eeting a t Boston—Mr. Garrison’s Letter. « A meeting of the Bed Bepublicans of Boston was held at Turners’Hall, in 'Washington street of that city, Thursday • night. The budding in which the meeting was held was brilliantly illuminated with twelve tallow dips, and the drapery on the walls I of the room was inscribed with various patriotic mot- j toes in French. Above was a triangle made of wood I and {minted plain red. Upon the apex ot this trian- J gle was stuck a red worsted cap of liberty. Qa the j right was a likeness of Orsini, and on the left one of Fieri. On the wall, oh the right of the chair, was a lithograph of Mazzini, and oh the left one of Onarles I Sutuner. i Ni t more than three bandred pc-ople were pre.isent, and tbe demonstrafion lacked that degree of entUu- ' giasm which would strike ferror into the heart of his ' Majesty, Napoleon III., Emperor of the French. ! Speeches were made in English, German, French and I Italian. W m. Lloyd Garrison was invited to be and sent the following letter: HE. GAHEISOS’ s UETTEa. ' n tf t'-‘ I v U l . l v i i . NEW, yOKK., SATUSDAT, MAY 1, 1S58. 41 NASSAU STKEET. JSatioilal ^catfeaij^ of Bpslgd-ll. T h e i ^ t of six gaUeries among which the cctaie* of the present exhibitioa a re distributsd, • - fwelfdMpMsdfer picture* _ ___ . „ coatainB 14&‘wciki!toT all ciMsei, »*' eflectas the jaeonvenientHhspe o f the toom 'will pef- mi% la tlv? a s toother galleries the good taste a :^ tms%rt^!ty of thohsngii^ committee P r o c e e d i n g o f tS e A ^ o e x a t i o a fo r to e A d v a n c e m e n t o f S c ie n c e . , ■ T R I E D D A T . tProa onr own Reporter.l ste and \ BAj-rrxoaa, AprU 39,1853. ^aspioa- ' Science and philosophy contioue to rule the der, uohare * »nd champagne aad boned turkey the night. L i i t ------------ rt,...-.,- , o .Jjgjy Ijj. iveotioa at the Atheamim OUA As, usual, landscapes, the eubjecta of which a 'teken'from, Amer-U»o scenery, predominate. S 08. imd 29, \Morning Scene on boon Lake” and \Ere 29, \ Morning i icg.” by'James 41. Bart,iare the .effect of the mist risii . pipfiling little pista ingfrom tbe water and o f » fiock of, docks in the former being very In the latter, which leems to itipn, the delicate pencilling and irtby of notice. Nc the Oefe! lleartiy- rendeiea. In the latter, compoaition, the delicate pencilling and well- managed- distanee are worthy o f notice. No. 13, \W e st'C anada Creek. Trenton Palls,\ by Hicks, is fcrillisntly colored, and presents some striking cod- tiasts; bmt the attempt to represent floating masssa cf fhim by coarfS blotches of wbita pslut oc « dark ground will net strike tbe observer aa a veiy happy one. No. f , “ Autumn—Lake in the Catskills,” by Hotchkiss, has a fine glowing sunset, of Jetober typerSnd No. 10, by B. W. Hubbard, a ing representation of a storm i ' . No, 2d, “«The Haunted Moun C a rter,ida not very intelligible attempt t a legend which hptdly presents the matei imaginative picture. The execution of the work is not less feeble than the conceptioa of it. No. 27. by J , B. Briatdi, is arstudy of hemlock trees, the foliage of which, is rende|ed with remarkable accuracy. In Ne. 32, a sportieg scene by Tait, representing grsuae shooting; the tine action of tbe setters, poinUng their game, and the drawing of the b'rds, will not fed noticed. In No. 42, » The Lost Child,.” by A. ellows, we have a pretty story pleasantly tsid. animated group accompanying the countryman carries the tired little wanderer in his arms, the rers running out to ieam the news, and the transports of the mother at the recovery of her child, are forcibly depioteffi The coloring is subdued aud the grouping well- conceived. No. 50, “ Evening—A Sketch,” by J . R. Brevoort, is a meritorious little work, the tone of winch is well adapted to the sab . No. 39, a head of a Scotch Terrier, by Hays, No. 59, a Group of Deer, by Tae^ are both clever characteristic works. P. Addison Biohards, preseata, us with a Campion, m the valley of the Pemige- wssse^ White Mountains, a lovely rigion, as j e t but partially explored by artists, but quite as worthy of study as thele Conwayonway valleyalley andt meadows on the other C v a the mountains. The present picti does justice to the subject, the lines being h e a ^ and the coloring hard and leadeny—altogether unlike the warm, rich tints with which nature has clothed the landscape. No.54, \Mill Pond at Ohooarua,” by Du­ rand, strikes u s !« not in the president’s beat style. ■ffitU mere animation than is usual with him iu the accessories to the landscape, which of itself is excel­ lent, the general effect is cold. No. 08, *‘ The Old Porch,\ a cabinet picture by Eossiter, representin? a group of persons, m tue ojBtume of the I7tb century, seated under au old fashioned porch which commands a view of a river wind’ ing throngh a rocky valley, ia well conoaived, although the attempt to give vivid contrasts of color impairs the unity of what would otherwise be a plessing and natural composition. Of O.o, \ A Trio,\ 70, “ The F irst Lesson,\ by the same master, we 30t speak so favorably. The first, a singing party of girls, is deficient in feelmg or character, and the ' second is feebly executed, although the idea is pretty. 0. 66, another view from the valley o f the Petnige- jsset, by Richards, is more agreeably painted than j predecessor, and presents some of the most famil i ir eractenstica of New Hampshire Woodland scenery. In No. 69, “ Mount Washington from the Hill back of thoi Glen House,” by 0, B. Loomis, wo have an admirable subject inadequately treated. N ot with­ standing the elaboration bestowed upon the work, the artist has failed to convey an idea of the grandeur of the mountain peaks which shut in the landscape at this spot, rendering it one o f the-wildest and moat peculiar of the whole region. Nor Is the itain sides with grey rook, we have long wooded slopes, oonverg- isad with a cold ist could scarcely have bar- 3 ? have been selected. In ________ old, picturesque outlines which afford fine a background here, or of mou imed by winter torrents and flecked sses ol rook, we have long wooded i radually to an apex, and suffm ing gradually to an apex, green hue, winch the artis ierials than which the imaginative artist out of materi could have desired nothing fin^r. bit of coast scenery nehr Qefioa, one of a Italian views by Gifford, the fruit of a recen Europe. No. 7'J, representing a young girl burning letters a t a candle, by George r id tbe Same of thi burnin ly painted; a: bad. No. « charming tbe Same of tho candle isinexcu^bl an “ Italian Girl,\ by J- H.jpe. full of ohoraoter, and suffused glow of a Srtiithem Clime. ‘•Winter Twilight,” by Georg? H. Bougb- e of the most meritorious pictures in tho the dusky glovi- of a southi No. 57-, ‘‘W inter Twilij xhibition. It is of cabinet size, and represei :ene in mid-winter over which tho eight is gathering. Tho severity ferred from the glazed surface of tho enow and the frozen stream along which a countryman, dragging a sledge and closely muffled from the blapt, plods his ...............................d gieim of the sky, e tree-tops weary way, and also from tbe en'd gieir against which the delicate tracery of th( sharply imprini successful, and those familiar with an American win­ ter—such a winter as the author of “ Hiawatha ” has described in the primeval wilderness—will resoghise ite wonderful fidelity, both m the accessories to the landscape and in tbe atmospheric effects. If we COuld :ape and in tbe atmospheric effect Bt a defect, it is the predominanco of the bluish he 8UOW, which in Italian lands Buggeet a defect, tint on the surface of the exeggerated. No. 79, ai Brown, is a less credii unity. No. 87, by J . McEntee, grasses and flowers, the form< good. No. 93, by D. an attempt t( in tbe Exhibition. The p is cold and disagreeable in Color, and v [. M. Carter, is commendable represent a striking sc which seima a little iscape, by G. L. ituble specimen of the artist careful study of being particnlarly in the attack of the American fleet on Tripoli. American hiatory is full of passages as dramatic aa this, but how many of our a rtists ever think of illustrating tb No. 99, “ Loke Lucerne,” (Switzerland,] Bierstadt, the largest picture in this gallery, and, in­ deed, in the Exhibition, is a grand and solemn land­ scape, conveying with piculipr effect the oharactoris tics of Swiss scenery. The iramediste foreground i.s a grassy knoll, sloping gradually to the lake, crowned with a noble clump of oaka, undir wbicn a party of gipsies are encimned. Beyond the lake rise the Alps, teriuinatiog in glaciers and peaks covereil with eternal snow, and forming a noble background to the picture. The masses of light aud shadovv on the meadows, vary mg with the passing cloads, give the idea of a breezy summer day, and afford effmt champagne ai eniog the Historiw! Sjsieti iertamment^ to the c of this City to the canveotioa a t the 1 rooms, Ji.was o{ the m o it eiahorata pharaiter, fir exce^ing ih display and ensU ineas tha anoaal en&er talnmenta given by the New f o r k Ceatary Club, <^r aaylDther New York societies. Everybody that was anybody w aliberc,! ** X'ne afiair passed ime that were net. lUy,\ aa Jeuk. iiQh means, I suppese,' as to “ break ttuugs ” uapleosautif. aa Jeuk.aa ia that Do&Jdy gqt npleosautlf. ^ at l<j A. u . by wont to Bay, whip! The convention was c a lled^ Pri:aidt:nt CaswelL Alter tHe reading of the mu -of the previous meeting, and, the admission of members, the association subdirided into sections, and went to the rooms assigned to them separately. * S ection A. Prof. Bledsoe in the chair. currenl day. The resulw were obfatned by i __________ rcKiBtering gauges, and the paper bore principally on tbe influences of tne tidai currents in the growth of the Hook and the Interests of navigation. Two me­ thods wereioifewed in reduciqg these oasorvatiofis— 1st, By lefernog to tbe tides ; 2d. To (he narrow transits. Dr. 'Wolcott Gibbs read au able but techhhal paper on polyacid bases, closing with a tribute to the uti- gmatity of viewB m tUe papers of S. iJ&erry Hunt, Esq., of Canada. ^ T h e third papci Prof. Caswell, of Providence, expressed tho need he had f e lt.aaa teacher, o f such a m a li o ji of c a n 'jijai eating mathematical knowledge, and of scimuUting maihemat cal research. Brof. W qodmaa spoke of the advantages of thb sy?- teuisuc cu-i>peration tthichsuuh a j,u ,u a l wjull onar to mathematicians. He also commended the proooaed elementary and educational features of the plan as tendmg to improve the charactsr o f tbst prelimmary instruction of our schools add acadanies, on which tbe mathematical ability ot the country mainly de- Lieuf. E. -B., H unt followed by reo jmmeudlng, as an additional feature ot the journal, tho pub icatioa in ita pages of a bailetin of new mathexialicsl works, that the etndent m'ght readily find the moat recent diecuesijDS of any branch of the science. He also suggested cbatcorrespoodeDce among mathemsticians thiough tho pages of the journal would add greatly to n s interest and uBefuIcess. fcueh suggestiuuB, Prof. Caswell thought, ought prc'ptriy too- me from a commitlee of thoAssoeiatioii, and be theietoro propised that the chair noramate a ctmoiittee of three to cunsider tbe plans aud feasioility ef the proposed jqurnKl. Dr, A. D, Baefto seconded this motioh, and thought that the coustitntioh of the Association required ft to promote by every mesas in Its power, the advancement of science. Ha re­ ferred to the Aitronornicul Journal, Which was es­ tablished eight years ago under the auspices of- the AssociatioD, and inferred from the success of this journal, and from tbe wise and careful manner in' which Mr. Eubkle had proceeded with his projeot, that the Association ought to do all in their power to sustain him. Professor Peirce hesitated to speak upon this sub­ ject, lest it might seem like a \ luatuat admiration” • ■ ■ ■ ■ — - - • • ■ faatoc’ It, be would state that he had d spoke’^^*Jdgh^^rais^^^^^^ Proieesor Bledsoe, chairman of the Segtion, sp ike of the need we have of knowing what foreign matUo- maticlans were doing, that we might properly prize ot this enterprise as Johnson looked upon the dif­ ficulties of a musical ^rformance, and oa the learned were ivipcsgible; so some might wish of this enter- Coakley and Pror. Peirce as the Oommittee upon tho proposed journal. Thesectiou then proceeded to the next business, which was a paper by Prof. James H. Coffin, “ On theCutxentsoi the Atmosphere.” Major R. Lachlan read a paper on the h 'gh import­ ance ol simultaneous observations in metooroiogy OTi-r the whole continent. Professor Alexander presented a paper from Fro- ')r. H: G. Warner mado sumo reinark« on tbe wucls snd rains of Culiforaia, aad th© Huctioa thera Mcii adjourned. : ' S ection B. eui'poeee hiiabell to ha,ve traced the agent as fuilowa: In . eolution of pure caoe augar. o intaimog no pro- ter.oua anbstance, he started the a'caholio lermooti- tii.n by throwing in yeast cells. Fermentation took ploie, but no heat was devclopeii; on the enntrary. the teiriiicratare of the solution sunk below that of to the dc-ctrine mentioned above, the tempei'aturo should have rm-.a. From this strange ph- .•■(.meroa Mr. Habicb concludes that, as in that pu'e milutioa of sugar, iburo was n-i material fur the foreiatien of new jeastictes, the latter wanting tbe ma'criaLs of protemous substance, (which is not cm- taiupfi in sugar,! therefore, im hew yeaatidcs ciald be tormed there. On tho cnnlrary, m every such sohmtin of sugar which contains mat-?rial for proteiu- oud subfitanev, v iz, nitrogen, we tind an exuberant ne- formation of yeoaticles ; and Mr. Hibich found tbe hint prirdiiccd proportioned to the mass ol cells produced, tbe inference baing that the formation of cells is the origin of the heat prcuucid during tbe fermentation, and that, tbc.-Blore, the general daClnne alluded to above, viz,, that in every alcoholic fermentation h-iat is produced, must be changed thus, that only in such an ff'c'iholic fermentstion where new yeasuefes are loriTitd heat is produced. In a physiological point of viea this discovery becomes, it true in theory, of Immense importance. It gives us a new theory of wfc.!clj takes place in respiration, A cew fountain of beat is recojrniBsd (by Mr. Hfibich’fl theory) in the formation of cells wbich ia cor.^tantIv and extensively going on in the liVP*g t notice on two ne v contrasts. This composition is marked! by harmpay sign, and the coloring, except oa the summits, which are rath?r coarsely p d ate 1, keeping with the scene. No. lol, a group of caretoily drawn Roman shepherds, by Chapman, is a repetition of manv previous wo-k-i. In N> 1 >•.. “ Fi! Fu! Fum !\ by Mrs. Speucar, ij D.mgb’ & be portrayed a scene which is more -ap- propriaie to the e-iriery thin t> r.u exmbhion gallery. The only crit ctem we let! inclined to pass upon the I'dltTf iTnO'lus who is making faces for tbe amusement ot his children, is that he lookjpr jl'm il- [ly. 'ihe children, and particalarlv the oa-j .mug- are very nicely paiu’ -d- Cclemau, ft a p!aa9-.nt 3 mount i'll iy rill, gling up timidly to ita father, are very nicely {H No. rJ-J, ‘ Conway Eima,” by Coleman, ft a pi OrasdbfeM. H. •ittrtis, Ohi©.- Baris, Ind, 3PaviJ.MsE8, ■ Ba'ris, Iowa. Bawe».Uasa. Besm^onn. AnsoW, Conn. Eaulknevjfa. Garnett. Ya. H m t^bluo. BSSiE i n - \ l i i - . irviance, ” aitchie.Pa Itewart. M RBCAMICLi-BOS. '» torer of tVs Si3. ...... every human being;—Ubertv ot person, or t».-o- motion, of thought, of speech, o f the press — I barty in all things, a t ail times, undsr all cireninstinces, in all lands, for ail peoples, threugh ail time, and to aU eternity. For more than a quarter of a century I ........... ■■ 'oa mvflag thism ottv: “ .My ly countrymen are a;l , man­ ia in my heart, aad cireulatef .ternity. Fo r more than a ...... ......... kind.” This sentiment is in my heart, aad circulates , with every drop of biood in my body; and when I ..... yH ‘ prove recreant to let my tengUA cleave to tbe roof ...... \ of my moutb. Therefore it is that I deeply sympi- IWaJ Eitua,” little VI iW from the artist’s favurite ss..-tohing grtiiiu 1, niing gjimpse of rural cca- lU39t ,.t NoW- latter espeoi- Igiag Beat’ and 124, by Bristi l, a charming gJimpse i eery in Coliinib'.a county. Noe. Ics, •• Sni :%■’ end id'-, “ Ileminiscei-cei -jf tht Uppt 1 c’aaracteristic vrorks by Kenseit. th jk idly being oeo of bis moat felicitims works, water, reckaand autumnal foliage arc LanuieJ ^-rith dging boat, and n.fih: ng more—au instance of mis­ directed a rt painful to cintemplate. The p ortraits in ihis gallery are average specimens oftbccem tho ex'mbiti'in. No.-15, by Baker, repre­ senting two bciys a t {day, pleases more in tho execu­ tion than in the design, which is too cmventiooaT. N\. fO is a well painted likeness of Fltz Greene Holleck, by Hieks. No, 97, a portrait in oils of a lady in her eighty-third year, by tiamuel Lawrence, is tea fa. I otl character not to be a good likeness, and presents a finetype of a race of matrons of whom few are now left. So. 113, the portrait of J udge Ingraham, paint­ ed by Elliott tor the Naw York bar, is not albogether successful aa a likeness and the attitude is a little om- etraired. No. 1--1, the portrait of a 1 ■WvBz’er, is an excellent specimen of flmrhed tike a miniature, bat without ai cnihne or color, or any apjteorance of o! r rouui ua-a i iiblich. He gave aarocs to bis two new fou'd cestoda, consonant with their physical Iir. E ^ a r d Hitchcock, of Maswebnsetts, the g-?- of the g reat labors that Dr. Hitchcock has been per­ forming for BO many years among the rocks of the Connect.cat valley, and the result of whioU labors tbe state of Mai-sachusetta is about to publish. Tue paper was illustrated by more than a hundred -liar rupeda made on the muddy uanki of the rivef'vory niiiiy centuries Bince. and fossilized by tbs lapse of tir-v. From tbe specimens of individual tracks ool- fected by Dr. fliteheock, (eigbUhousand in numb?r,i he ca d he hiid found traces of and had classified I’rot. Hitchcockalsoreadaletterth'rthehad received Bul’iaccnt and superincujnb-jnt s'ra'.i, and the dis­ co' ,ry ( f Imilina limeetone there. Tho paper was ol • ui S0 ot merely local interest. Ihe last paper read was j cammunioition by Licu- te»'ai»t E. B. Hunt, U. S. A., containing oboervatims mtde by him while engaged in tbe erection of q fort at Ke. West, cn tbe geo'og cal struclore of that isiaad, ab>iudant opportunities for observations in ita rocks, it bMing a literal fset that it is necessary to put stones . on the litfle soil there is there to keep it from being bU « a away. TTie specimens exhibited showed clear­ ly -’’e flianmr of the formation ot the island. T tie Sacuon thereupon adjourned to Saturday morn- pile a rbinm e of Rafflintscstocas o f Naw York ^ d,- Francte, for, in referencsio the past sixty yeirs in New T u rk, he may eay. mote truly than aay-ot\er person; “ AM of which J ca® 5 part of which I wai\ Hw baa beau coaxxeted with ahaost ali our pnbjia ibt'fcdtely ossoesated With alf oar p; men,andbss; With Dco^t cf in8tifeit.Ws, ibt-'fcdtrty associi id has Jwea brought ihto profeasional the pelebxihes who hi lave sojourned |n ©arifietropol Awon Bun Co&Gett, so GD. Add that retains fitersai hie remiLiicetces pelebxihes ifiSidnclDdmg.amtmg othsrs, asich man ha utr, Thomas Psice, Robert Folteb, TFiUiam George Prederiefe and idd to this that Dr, Ftaneis has a memely □y everything, ^ d i t is ohs must be o f the most vane _______ _ ____ led aud m- terestingkiucC. Such, indeed, his book proves them to te. pabiished contaifis brief, sketchy rise an<f progress of ourchurohes of differen|decoaiihatfon8; beuevolent aad political SQceties, clubs, the theatre, the opera, iasladuig anecdotes of all the personages who have bssa eah- spicuous in riia diffefCflffffipkftfllflBtS. Tbe immediata occasion o f this cominlatioil was a reqncsffrom the New York Histories} Society to the doctor to deliver an address, on the inauguration of their new bmiding in November, 1857. The address Was delivered in an abridged form, it was then pub­ lished by the Sociesy in a pamphlet, and it baa nop risen to a volume ot 400 pages- We frost that Dr. Francis will eentinuehis work,' which, wo suppose, might be extended to half a do Zen such volumes. The matsntls are almost inex- haustible; they are DOW fresh fe the doctor’s m ind: they are aa y e t unwritten, anywhere j and unless ha can be induced to traiiBoribo then soon, they wilt bo altogether lost. RECoIJ,*o^o^s OF IH* L i s t Djtjra op S hellv aj I d B vkon . By K J , Trelaway. Boston: Ticknor* p.elds. 1853. Tfiose who have read MooW’s Life of Byron ■will find imlo worth reading in thi( volume that fe new. otherwise, it nay well b^ doubted Id does not know as much, both of r, especially of tie former, as ia worth howevt Abbott have endeavored to jreseaii for adapting tl ees. The present volume markable degree of indus!try ByiouandSheUj.especinllyof tlefotl knowing. Thera is a Byroniobaassge, however, in every young man’s life, and in dost women’s, aud in that aeason any thing .relating |a their hero wiU. be eagerly devoured. It tq probable, therefore, that the memormlB preserved by Mr, ?relawney, though of very inconsiderable literary valte, will attract and de­ light many readers. A COnnKCTlON OF F o BMS and l*tEADIN03 IS ACTIOfia INDSB TUB C ode of PaoCEDtac of toe S tate o F N ew T ouk . By Abbott Biothers. New York: John S. VoorhiepcBO Nassau street. IS-IS. The complex system into wheb pfeiding under'the Code has gradually been develoaed has long demand­ ed a book of forms applicable to the ordinary causes supplying snob a wsnt, 'he Messrs endeavored to jreseaii in coauection with precedents for all cases of common oojurrenee. e data for adapting them to *11 other claases of ca- is aa evidence cf the re­ apd care they bare ex\ pended upon the work. Some preliminary chapters, embracing the provisions of tip Code on tKa subject of pleadings and the formal {Arts of p'eedinga, are succeeded by others on the anljeet of complaints, ds- murrets and answers, formingthe great bsdy of the w o ik; the whole being concluded by short chapters on replies, proceeding^ against joint detiors, state­ ments of judgments by confession, &c. A remarkable feature in the work is tbe abandsnee of notes and references to oases of practice already de cided. Every form in the book is fortified by a number of such authorities, collaborated with great care, aad the pleader may readily modify a givea form, or frame ior himself a new one, appropruto to any nnasual esse. It should be remembered, that this book has not merely a local interest or importance, bat is adapted to tte practice of the states of Jiigaaun, Caliiornis, WtecODfiD, Kentucky, Indians, Ohio and Alabama; tbe ten Hones of Oregon and Minnesota, and the islsnd oT Newfoundland, a lt of which have adopted the Code cf this state. A carefully prepared index to the notes, as well as to the formS) accampanies the The Panama Biot of 1856—Provisions of the Cast- Herran Conventioii. By the provisions of the \Cass-Hsrraa convention\ in leWtion to th(( d-fficuiUes between that country and the United Etates, which liasreceatly been rat’fied by the New Graneda Senate, New Granada recognises its respoBBibilify to make compensatloh for damages caqsed bj- the n o t of April J 5 ,1850; the amount o f ' these damages to be Bso-iBsed by two commissioners, one. to be appointed by each Government. In owe of diflspreerhent, an arbitrator to be appointed by the conimiasioners, or, if they cannot agree in the seleo- t'on, by the Minister of Prussia in the United States. Tbe decision of this commission ia to be linsl, and the Government of New Granada stipulates to get apart for payment ot the damages one-half of the sums to be received from the Panama railroad on aco.ount of Tbe convention permits the United States to buy or It oae a tract of not more tfiau one hun-ired acres in lit o of the islands of the Bay nf Panama for a coal de)i.!, and to erect wharves and Un imes thereon, the samu to be exempt from tsaation of all kinds. A gricultural. E arly C dthnq of H ay .—Sotno years ago I oat soil.I- very good timothy grass beferu harvest,aad be­ fore tbe blossoms hede'niLroly feli. n oil', it wascured in the very best manDer,and placed in amow to which I f u i a ot any time have access. After harvear, and whi n the seed had become so ripe es to shell out oou- Biderably, I cut the same kind ot grass in the same fieiii, and placed it in a separata mow. At a favorabfa tin.- I m the following winter) for making a fair ex- green, (before harvest; aud fed to each a separate parrel. After they had fairly commenced feeding up­ on It, I carried to each a parcel of that wjiich had been cut alter harvest, and from which -the ewd shelled roent, end the result was the same m every lustance. ritid f r o m tt -------- that of the iim n h ay. Tile gieen, early cut bay, although it retained its gr- n and beantitul appfArance, W'Steayh and diffi­ cult to masticate; and very probably the crude and un'ifborated r.ap acquired an uci-t and hitterish taste wl i-h was di-agrcenhlf to tl“ filate, and deleterious 10 the health of tbe cattle. Be this a t it may. the ei- peninents luliy satisfied me that the cattle were most fond cf the later cut h a y ; that they would eat more of It, and keep inbet'er condition upon it than upon the obeerved that they always made thd same choice with thi cattle, whenepportanity ofierod; no doubt feir thq; same reason*. J. H. H. rSeneca U o . ~ \ i J oum U^ QentXeman, April 3. How to M ake a B akn -Y ahi >.—The best 7 £ r , ’iS,a s.’’iS'SjCidr4i from the yard. The bottom and sides may be fnrm-id ns to guard against rains and surface water aa muc as possible. Tho drain should fall cotsidarably, a n . should be made of plank eight inches high and one foot wide inside. The bead of the dram should be with a imte pains you can always have a dry yard. Tb-I water from tbe barn and ebtds ehoald never be ahte-td to run into the vard, but should.be carntii by good eave-trouphs to a lurge cistern for the ju r p ite of watoriug eUiok.— ,.0‘r. Kirxl. Yew ^RQWBU BaJSSa'-ii - O E i-E S R A T E t > | FAMXLY 4 ^ 5 M r m n - d j t s m p . Journal- .—iJjnor. Med. .-iLoM t-i Wreath. t wooltens^ Unen Baker’s* -£ D i^aS^. \\n<sit--lE3iprm. £&«» AeiM. »*#!*» ch­ ewing,-[05i Chronicle. ft fUostrated. rchman a of mod era times.— l-HoiAers W H B E L E K & W I L S 0 S JS’E ’0 CO.’S B B W m a M A O H I N S S : Hiffhest preminms awarded in 1857 by the American losti tuie. York; Marylaad InstUute. Baltimore; and at the ConnecticDt.31ichinan and Ulinos State .^aira. omce, 343 BEOAD\TAT, Sow Zoric. W. BBr^BDICT, W o . 5 W A I i I * S X K - E E T , WORTEE OF FINE WATCHES, las row on hand of the most celebrated makers, the best iBjoruneatfot boib ladles and gentlemen that can be foaud n tbe city. Also, Diamond Jewelry, very flue, and a com­ plete assortment of every other kind of sflyer ware, apcoai revalrinc-and for the last four years the Chronometer and Cos Duplex work hue been ueder the Immediate cbai-pe Ot X H l i ¥ATCS MANUMCTUKES3 S W I T Z E R L A N D , :i TO INFORM THE TRADE TEAT THEV HAVE u-d a COMPANY with a paid up Capital ol t h e b b mmiM iomSj tJNDER THE NAME OP Ncuchatdoi8<? Exportation Company, For ibe importation ot SWISS WATJHES and MOVE­ MENTS, and that their AGENCY in this City will go ilnto opi, ration after tbe 1 st DAY OP JUNE NEXT, at 167 BROADWAY. Tie great advantages this Company will have over aU otter Importers, will make it without arlval in this ooniltry. Tlie DIREOTOR8 wiU exert themselves in provldins their dtent with every variety and style of WaTCHES and MOVEMENTS.and wiU have oonstatitly on hand a large nud well seierted STOCK : and also warrant the prompt aril Ki7«fci»arton/-exccution ofallORDERd placed with their N. B.-A Banking apd General Cunmlssioa Business will be a feature ot our Branch in this City. A ’ T J E , F A Y J t l S B K A i l l D T , AGENT PRO. TEM. New York, April 2Bffi, 1853. ap37 4tlstp F H O T O G B A P H I C H A T S E I A L ^ FOR AMATEtlRS AND THE TSiDE E. AKTIIOIXy, 308 Broadway, T f f i E C K Y S T A S a 0 U j ]L A . T I P , FOE BCRNeG THE CRYSTAL OIL, CO T ilBiH rBrG E C O H O M Y A N D S A F E T Y . pneent for States and TountiBa for Sale. ■ui<a upon EClvn-ific As tnueh lighft for ONE CENT as Kerosene will for IHBEE CENTS, or Burning Fluid w ill for SIX temudto. . J ; erjstol Oil Lamp ComT iinpany, He Boscon. lady, by A. H. ite ortist, being my hardness of ilaberatioa. • f Q , Majority ID fercroftiieM I..— .. ............... . Mr. English mqred to reconsider the vlt _ _ the ref-oxt waa agreed to, a s d to lay that matj ^ I r ^ l k &ahhunie, (opp.) of l i t , demanaed the r* “ ^ o f i n b e U a B k e d h i m t o -withdraw the dcaiai ^ ^ ^ 'n e o f th e anthers of the Dred E Judge of the Supreme Conrt--was on ' saijwb ea that H r, Keit^ vslsp told the -------- 'f ” ~h _________ _________ .. add, for mv h eart is fall and I | Y n S e b , THE iiXWREscte STQSB* CO. affair . i \ could pcur i t n u t like W a t e r b u t I m ust p^use. , ^Lreas the spaces where th b e detoshabte pieces LiFD-FiissEBviM. riTijMsaip.—Profesjor J . C. F. S?alemon, aided by Mr. G w rg, W. Morris of Balti- mare,has invented a Bteamjfcp, (ha plan of niiwti is I row rcceiviDg .the attention of the Secretory ot the Navy, and of the Committee of- the Senate oa Naval I Affair*. Tbe portion of the hulk, or Crama o fthe ves- ■ irm il- j sel on whic'h the eag*Be3a>sd boilers rest is so con- tble of detachment from the keelson is made much thicker jines and boilers to be dropped through these arc fitted detachable p iec^w a tsr- oted by an ingenious contrivaase so I may, end success to treason as against bloody usur- (ehalf of ^ Accept this testoony as a autstitaie for my bod-Jy fie r c e , and Yours to break everv yok®, W u . tb o tb G abbison . i- j S ’a e ip!«iaton. w A T b e House agr< l | i e tecc'iEptotntes _________ ____________ _ __ r - ’^ e j havaaeffievedhj beCkingdowa from Lecomaton «i<t ttakingFA n ssst fetastatei _____ igeispro- •yeSSel, tlH the .engines have he bottom; when a w e \ of belisst. Ih e whole maehineiy is wonsed from the eenditit extinguished c collisxoE*. I t ' le A r c t i c . a n - . would only banecessaiy to e a ^ them of the weight o f their engines-and boilers, thus ena­ bling them to rise high enough to elevate the leak .above the surface, fir to-a paint at which it could hs., remedied, and certainly greatly l^hteningths vessel. A M aw , tat *? H u t fo r A n . in AJA.>~TalMn2 the other luKht a t » nmtnal friesd. -whose lo r e of .beer hid stciferiited. h ii deiOtlitmarsh said, \Ah sir. For to-morrow after joon the members of the Con- veMion are invited to a steamboat excursioa to Fort Md-ienry. The Secretary of 'War has given orders thar the United States troops there stationed give a drill II.honor ot the occasion. HEW FOBLieATIOHS. A 'WcHAs’s TnoEGnis about W ohen . By the- au. ttior of John Halifax. New York: Rudd & Carleton. 1853. Every one knew that Miss Mnlock was a woman of ger I US; this book proves that sho is also a woman of nneominonly geed eense. It consists of a series of twelve brief essays on some of the most univereal as­ pects of womanly^ life, and, without aiming at the dignity of a treatise, or to Bsttle any vexed (juss- tio-s, ot to establish principles, it abounds in gestionafall of practical wisdoi sound Cbristian phih ime of the papers have appea n ' Chamben't Journal; thi itinot with' woman learad from “ Growing Old,” which ^ p a a red in the EVESINoP vesino P ost a few weeks since, was t o t pubP - - - ric'dical. That on “ Something to t o t published in that po. ing to Do ” also contains thekey to n-oat of the folly sad unprofitahlenecs of female existence the world over. The chapter on “Gossip,” too, and that on “ Female Servants,” and the complement of \ The Mistress ot a Family,” are as wise as anything written by either sex oa those subjects. Onn N ew Y ork ; Or Eeainiscences of the Past S litv Year^ By John-SY. Francis, M.D..LL.D. C h srti Bblishri* ihbishop Whatelj shrewdly remarks on the ens- tem o f applying the epithet old to things past—as, “ ilhegecd old times,” 4o.—tha^ inasmuch aa thus and the world are always pfvRriny oid, U is a solecism to imply, by such a use of the word, that anything was older centuries ago than it is now- The arch- bishop’s criticism is just, if not nsw, and tq the pur­ pose, for the error is nnivensal; so much so, indoed, that if Dr. Frands had chanced to describe his book accurately on its title-page, and called it Fouay New Torlc,nojbody-wotod i»Ye uhderatqod wTuitheineant But t o book is none the worae iortb ■ iiB fille-page. Theio u no man among os ao well qualified to com- t e t o mianpmer of Sllippiiig Mdttgtnce. MOVEMENTS OP OCEAN SXEAHEBS. ttiTB von blTB ........ ? r r : :::::;.NjwYo?a.v..nverpoob... TO A E B I Y S . :Sil PORT OF NEW YORB:. SATPKDAY.- MAY 1. 1858. Moon—Rises 1056a ^ c b 4. Hartehcme, Gfliaan, 'Eifrabettport.NJ—Brett. Son Arrived YCTferdar Evening; W days froexTurk, Islonf. Stonssffdaj* from Pembroke, Me. \^feh dtSTS toia Cigf Piiint, -with ” ^ ”fw a fl5ih^^^*to»fr<nn Tirgffiia. 'sfiffi slfls Hm ^ t ie e * , 3 day|ifrC!qVIrgiaia. with carte i m i E 1 , 1 . PREPARED BY DK. SANFORD, C o m p o u n d e a B u t i r e l y fro m S u m s , fl'l.tsp Gums remove all ujorbid or bad matter from rrrv.w eo, bs llie «cca- g siMal use of the Giver oi.lv rre flo-e taken te- ^ Ifore retiring, prevents 0t»ft liUlc -or. fe , SIl who w e It are d-Ttoa their aaaulmons teett- T i i e I r i v e r I n v i g o r a t o r AMUSEMENTS. A CADEMY OF MXJSIO.-^ , TB& EVBSISa. C2i&«at3. X}t>ora Open a | 7)4 gtpa & OatQe ips)a CackQO TU 1 3 1.0*8 Q A . R O B S . - r - _„S®IBDAY. May 1.1833. Tickets to c ^ ; chiiaren 25 c S » “ roe? boxes 3-3 cents. t>ROADW AY a’H B A T S E . ^ M M w e n N X f c i . ..M R S , .yV A D D E R , = ? ^ ^ “foli THE OASTbE OF 8T. ALDOBRAND. ...Mr-Wall -teogene ....... ...Mrs. WaUer HER 'WHITB. ....Mr.McOlosky T » O R T O N ’S N E W T H E A T R E . - JJPATDRDAY-One. two, three.fanr,flve-PrVBpieoes- TJ^-ALLAOK’S THBATRE.- W V • THIS EVENING. May 1.1853, S E I i F - C I s O S I W © F A W C E T S . BEAMHALL, HFBSE & CO., AGENTS FOR THE Boston Faaicct Company’s S A F E T Y E A .U C E T S B80TOM (STAS) FILTERS. ALSO. MANDFAOTCREE3_ OF W in s M p ’s SeK -V e n tilatina: R E F a i G E R A T C T R S , C H ILSO N ’S 001TB F H R N A O E S , & c„ &c W a r e r o o B i , 3 9 8 I S r o a d w a y , api t t . OuKRKB \ t A l &£R ST., K&tv Y o a a . PUBLIC SALES. Henry fl, Leadfl, Auctioneer. At 10 o’clock, at tt bl^ 4onbfe^barneSi! to'fine order, made by Trainar. Anthony Xi. Bleeeker, Auctioneer. BV BLEBCKEft & PRAMSLIiS. carelid lomiiy. Jafiies Cole, Auctioneer. BY' J\a iE 3 COLE * BOH. Office No. SS9 Fulton s6 ie auctioneers. ®m^^^lh>tbetwaen?ffi:sndnhaTKife«. g H I i s r '^ l ^ a t r e r t —Howe*n|tto{3$MfMt.- j Utort f f S»4*, 3^8tz«et^72ii»^TQable boxse axx^lofron tbe north iri^eof 2Sd Streets ?5 feet Eastof,4tliAteziaea £ot 202:96 feetdin^ 'WimatfaRM*tt!nsAOy. ■ «t aisle of beet: 23x93 ft ffinartfentars at the anctione|r’s office, No 14 Pine street. lotfeneve XPBXAH H. MTOEBR.. 9tii avenue i on north side, 100 feet east of 8th ave- on south Bdel in rear of the above— \MApsTt S5 W att^tiej^ ..4* !B AndeTson-Referee: . as Nota Qoldflt. 33 by about iitfrom ^H O totortS lofs on north Bide ofEOth street,■adjotoink ‘^£Wb°Jtraet--?lota on soutbsidelSOth afreet, la rearoithe g^l^street—i-lcts on Bontheiae lS2d street, 175 feet west of C. B, Spffi^, Auctioneer. ' HAGeJESB’CY tXtStPAST. ------- 5 B-liOAflWi?. Drills, tortose tJie season’sjjnporiation. Catalogued and s^pTes on ttie inorifinfi of gale In tbensual variety of packages. a ^ M k a y , Gunpowder, Imperial, Oolong, Sonenong, Poiiobong, ~~|^^ J ortion orlfie catalogue will be’sold WITHOUI ...1 -------- , ----- , ------- , ---- ^swiUbe ready for exami- Andrew Mount, Auctioneer. 3Y WILIVIBBBINQS & iMOUM'S', Store So. 73 Broad way. corner Rector street. VF FRESH T E A S ^ ^ riSng“^f^‘' ■n I the usual variety of packages.l i i ___________________ ____ H. L. Hoguet, Auctioneer. BV w n .m m iW G , h o g u b t & huih b e e t , StoreNoa 2S and 28 Barclay street. TUEaDlYrMay4. At 10 o’clock, at sales rooms 26 and 28 Barclay st. On a credit of 6 months. package sale . FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS. Comprising a complete aESonment, especially, adapted to tbe Spring Trade. LARGE S m ^ S L SALE GERMAN OOraON^OSIERY GOODS. DOZEN, shin HELENA Banoforte’ lafliifaetory and Warerooms, sale on reoscnabla tetoM. B A Y h o r s e ; ____________ No. 9 East: REMOTALS. _____ T M O S e e M W ^ O J E S* € 0 , Bemoved to 40 Barclay street. piO L O R E D COTTON COODS, CLOAK- V> iege, Sdeeias, Vest Paddtegs. Canvass. Catabtlcs.Cas- bacs.&e-, Ae-.b»Afi quffiUies. sffitable to men's wear, for EEriyEEN BROADWAY AND COUiEGE PLAC B U S S ^ GO. ^ Have removed to I ¥ 0 . 3 4 0 B B O A D W A Y . besioval . liE A D L E y & BUEFOM H A V E REMOV- from S3 Broad spreet to So and 37 Vesey andS p b i^b T ^ K , H i J L l . ( a : G E B A L H ) h a s c o i r ^ f Sousre. CIottM S. Draper, Auctioneer. BY SJaiEOSI DEAPB3. Office 46 Pins, comsr ot WaUam st.- WUIiam M.'Weeks, Aacttoneer. B - g V ^ m <fc, TITUS. Joseph W . Corlies, J n n , Auctioneer. BY JOSEPM W. GOBU2I3 & CO. AncaeuBoom No, 7? gKensioh st. a French GLASSWARE, compiising agen- P . G. Buftley, Auctioneer. BY P . C. SEliiBtBY. . 1.1. tATTBACTXVk SALE E A W & S S . . *®^®--7dcrl j j --------- itlSo’oloek.a.,. .. ...... avebue COBNKR MAKCY A-YENDE AND mOKOST ST.-r2.1ots of Krcnnd. ^ ■ ' ; Allthe above are vet* desirablB and full t o d IotSi{snd 15^be so M’AR above if not orev^ousljr n.% ^ es«nd oth*«*“ _ _ 5 « d 1 f«S’™ ^ 7 D *oa^tr SATURDAY. May?. scprsm J; c oifRT% 'kTM 'o¥W^i^s ^D lS i& iafrG a . 24 th street - 3 lots N B, ^ feet west from 9tb avenuef » ^TH^'&EET-notS 8,325 feetwest from CttiaTenae! 2M STREET—2lots S S,100 feetwest from 9th avenue^ 3{ n o “ 2 ?M 4 x S o ^ fe SOtJTHWEST CORjOESSraSraBBr— -ffiTH CTRE3CT—Slots SS.275 feet weatfromSUi arcane: 2 lets sit’-afedln ttie.cenlre of the block, 200.-feefc-w^ from ^2 lols^^ted In. the centre of the block, 230 feet east £^m On »TO street —2 lots N ^ 250 feet westfromStb av^ue. Mars. Ac. a t No-7 Broad st. FieldAfcluyter,™\- rAEBUET, to,Eeferee. irogd street. and other ofFunati Wiliiam H. Skanklm, Ancooneeiv ■ Ity WM. H. FBA9IKIdlT. i- GffitSe No. Efiroad street. ATE A'P PUBfilO ANKFRIVATfS SAL' feotlon wiUbegiven to sales of Stodb, I nd other securifies. A’ - ’ if Furniture at pri-eale ^ bertH . S )AD BTBEET. , ‘ _ Brown fitonaBnlMllB; A^12^. s mewYork andErie RE 4lh'mo«eage 7 parcthoBd*. Walden Pell, Anefioneer. BY PEUI.S * CO. store No. 109FearPsteeet, 'Hanover sunarti. °4l80, &5 logs and SOO crotches fiiie aeality Gonaives Maho- Hewlett SceddsT, Auctioneer. CIOTH5.1 DASSIMEKEj Eichards kingslaad, A_^ --------- BY BICHARDS KLYGsLTSO * CO. Aoro 15S Broad* Win, Bainont, Aueffoaeffir. BY WM. DCSBO.TIT. K)ffieaNo.4WaU*tre«t., ijsp^ n a l attention to tbe sale of Red pfc Furniture, Ac.; aim nwae* loaned andmartgase E. O. Haffiday. Auctioneer, M W m m ik m i . irticnl&r, CawiaKesgaarimtiedfort fi. 'Welles Kioholsi Auctioneer, BYEZaiAiBJBLOW, dn.SkCO. Bruce A . OHlton, Auctioneer; ; BY CfMLE Sfc CHEUEON. *' Offico No. 45 Nassau afreet. near lUbert* street. Thomas J. Mflier. Auctioneer. 0 . fi. B&iyffocki Auetiooein —0 Headstone.. 250 Foo‘stones. Tern^ementbs. approved endorsed notes. ^ ^ tu M dat r todo do Oedax:55i ^UGNOailTKE-lS titBsIignumvito, part very good gu*. RealRstal AaM.M*iwin, Auctioneer. <: cSlJS \ C a t a f e * u e s a t o n ^ J T * ||,^ ^ . ^ G e teA .iid tl« { A ti« ito lle. - II

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