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NEW YORK HERALD.
' AVII SOlOftI IllIlTVi PRUPBIKTOB AMD BNTMk a. V. OORXMB O* FULTON in MAMAV Mi 8A. AMCSEMRNTS TO-MOHROW imiKO. ?OfflXT THIiTU, ItmiT-lM PioiM or Fabu? HioiormWiMiM. ______ IIOlDVAT TII1TU. MroAdwty? M*rA?omA? To Pahib ahd Back ro* Pir? Poviida. fHBJ.O'1 ? Doa Fmiviu. BURTON S THEATRE. Ch?mb?r? ttrMt? M.mar Wit at ?? Wl*MOS? TWO nation a i. theatre, chathA* MrMt-ViLMR o? VustiToi B? Bad R*?t?b or Scotland? O'Niai. rut liur. _____ ViJLUCI'l THUTU, Brotdwaj? Moxky? Umh Lam VrL' W Staib*. _____ AMERICAN MCHEUM? AfUr?*o?? Mili.s* or W??r roivs ? Dsat as A l'o?T? Eiatiag? Hon iv. 9T, VllARLXS TBIAtkK. Bowery ? Kiokaid III.? To 'aiu A?u Bach rou Tivm Povaua. CHRISTY'S OPERA noUSE, 472 Bro?4way? BmuoriAji laumu ?* Cnaiatv'* Opiia Tboufb. WOOD'S MINBTRIL9, Wood'i Muriel Hall, 444 Br*a? BmiOHAH IlilTdUT. QKBCPS, 37 Bewwy? I^uBamiAii InTmAimnim, OO RAM A, 8M BroAdway? Bastaiu'i Faioiaia ?r Warn Bolt Lahb. _____ nurs THAMES, At 400 Bn*4wv. ?OPE CHAPEL? Dr. Valhtvi. HMLLER'S SOIREES MYSTERIECSES. 330 BroAdmy. H?w Twk, Sun(Uy, MawiIi 87, 1888. The Hew*. On reference to our despatches from Washington, It will be seen that the difficulty concerning the New York appointment* has been settled, and the Interrogate ry of "Who iB to be Collector.'' has been ?u wired by the nomination of Mr. Augustas ftchell. Bo the long agony is over ? the hards hare triumph ed? Marcy stock is down ? and all parties ean breathe freely again. The question as to " Who is Presi dent?" has been answered, by this selection, in a Banner that cannot W misunderstood. But, let it not be supposed that the soft shells are to be entirely afaut out. No, no; our regular correspondent states that Mr. Lorenzo B. Shepard is to have the Attorney Generalship for the Southern district. This may have the effect of softening down the feelings of that section of the party, and cause all the machinery to work imoothly, and without any more screaking. We Aall see. One curious circumstance connected with the ap poiniments for San Francisco, is the announcement that only one of the gentlemen named is a citizen of that place. This is another warning to the numer ous applicants for office in certain localities, notjto exhibit too much bitterness of feeling against each ?ther, else they run the risk of seeing third parties carry off the prizes for which they are contending. The reeolution authorizing the Committee on In dian Affairs to delegate one of their number to inves tigate the charges of alleged frauds against Colonel Bamsey, of Minnesota, while in the discharge of his duties as Indian Agent, was again the subject of discussion in the United States Senate yesterday. Several gentlemen expressed their disapprobation of the system of permitting committees to ait during the leeess of Congress; after which the resolution was tabled, and the committee discharged from the farther consideration of the matter. An executive session followed, in which some rather novel and carious speeches are reported to have been indulged in. A few of the new members areaaidtobe anxious tor a relief from the bans of secresy with respeot to appointments. See the despatches. Mr. McMurray made a lengthy speech in the State Senate yesterday, in opposition to Mr. Vanderbilt's proposed amendment to the constitution for the pur pose of providing means for the completion of the State works. As the final disposition of this propo sition is of vital interest to the inhabitants of this State, and in order that our readers may fully un derstand botn sides of the question, we have deemed it proper to give Mr. McM.'s speech in full. He goes over the whole ground? examines the subject from the time of throw ing up the flret shovelful of earth for the canals, and alludes to the position of Messrs. Cooley, Vanderbilt, and their friends, in terms the ?very reverse of complimentary. Read the speech, and then await the reply nf Mr. Cooley. The Assem My was principally occupied in receiving reports from committees, some of which arc of interest to car citizens. Owing to the absence of a juror, whose brother had died, nothing was done with regard to the Gardner case yesterday. A despatch from Philadelphia announces that an application has been made for a new trial in the case of Arthur Spring, convicted a few dayu ago of the Border of Mrs. Lynch and her sister. It ap pears that one of the jurymen, Mr. Barnard Carr, performed his duties by proxy? tbat is, he hired a aan named Charles McQuillan to act as his substi tute on the juiy bench. Whether this novel way of doing business will be sanctioned is to be ascertain ed to-morrow, when the sane is to undergo an in vestigation. The brig Palm, from Matanzas for Portland, was recently met in a sinking condition, and those on i hoard taken off by the brig Paulina, which arrived at Holmes' Hole last Friday. Jack Ftevens, the bank robber, who, sometime ; aga, made his escape from the Portsmouth jail, was j n- captured in Philadelphia last Friday evening. ; He made a desperate rcKistance, and fired a pistol ; at one of the officers, the ball of which entered the j hand of the latter. ! The report of the City Inspector shows thai three fcoadred and eighty-seven persons died in New York during the week ending last night. Clawifleo ac cording to sex, we find that the total wa* made np of one hundred and six men, seventy seven women, one hundred and eighteen boys, and eighty-six girls. This is an increase of sixteen deaths, compared with the number returned for seven days up to the nine teenth instant. The diseases were of the ordinary class, aggravated, in some instances, by the neglected sanitary condition of the city .with the irritating dust and variable weather which we have latterly experi enced and suffered from. Of the adults, fifty-eight died from consumption, two from congestion of the lungs and five from congestion of the brain. Thirty- i eight died from the different fevers, of whom ten were carried off by that known as the scarlet variety. Inflammatory disorders proved fatal to seventy-two persons, attacking the lungs in thirty-eight in atancef. There were two suicides, four cases of drowning, aud one death from intemperance. Tliir tj-six infants died from convulsions, fourteen from eroup, ten from small pox, five from measles, and nineteen from drop?y in the head. One hundred and nine of the children were under one year, and ene hundred and ninety-seven had not reached the age of ten. Of the adults, one hundred and thirty eight were between the agrs of twenty and fifty years, and ten exceeded seventy, bnt, had not reach ed one hundred, only one having lived to pa*s the age of ninety. Two linndred and forty night were natives of America; sevetity-niae came from Ire land. and twenty -four from Germany. A festive reunion of the gentlemen employed in the various telegraph offices of this city took pltwe yesterday evening at the '.stor House. The ore, a ?ion was characterized by many appropriate speeches, and the company separated before midnight, after upending a very happy evening. A report of the proceedings will appear in to-morrow s paper. The Supreme Court, General Terra, will sit for deci sions on Monday , when it is expected that the case of the injunction against the grantees of the Broadway Baiiroed will be disposed of. We perceive that the Hon. Judge Edmonds, who has been for some time pact in Sooth America, for the benefit of his health, kac ruturr.ed, ra-'-T-ttd and Uo'dng full of strength *ad energy for th<> perf<T an e of hi? judir il jBtkC. Fall and correct staHstica aire tha backbooa o I argument. Rows of table* and flgWM wear aa uninviting aspect; bat tha man who ap proaches a question of municipal or ehril l?w ?iiwrni?J with complete data in some each shape, is sure to bangle and flounder. Hi? rhetoric may be excellent, and his language irreproachable, but not one of his conclusions will rest on a reliable basis. The extent of the evil which a proposed law is'intended to reme dy must be measured by figures ? the magni tude of the interests to be affected must be gauged by the same instrument, and the actual operation of existing laws can only be determin ed by the application of a similar test. It is well to bear these axioms in mind before we give in our adhesion to any of the propositions now mooted respecting th? reform of the police system. We said, in our issue of Monday, that the total number of arrests effected by the New York po lice during the year 1850 fell, a little short of 40.000, being about 6.6 per cent on the population of the city; and inferred from the fact that the extent of crime in New York was twice as great as in London, where the arrests are only three per cent on the total population. The inference was, in general terms, correct It rests on a solid basis of reason, inasmuch as the fact of an arrest necessarily supposes an offence com mitted, and has been sanctioned by the common custom of statisticians and economists, who in variably regard the police salendar as the beat attainable evidence of the morals of a city. But it does not possess, an a test, that rigorous accuracy which is required to enable the states man to build with confidence a theory of legis lation thereon. A statement of the aggregate number of arrests in a city can afford nothing more than an approximate criterion of the ex tent of crime prevailing within its limits. We may accept it, in lieu of a better; but if we allow such secondary evidence to go to the jury of public opinion, it is right that we should ap prize them of its character, and warn them against too implicit a reliance on its bearing. The test we refer to is faulty in two respects. In the first place, no legislator except Draco has. we believe, viewed all the various shades of crime as equally heinous and worthy of equal punishment. We Americans, at all events, draw a wide line of distinction between the murderer of his wife and the honest Paddy who has imbibed too freely of the mountain dew on the occasion of his cousin's marriage. Both are, undoubtedly, offenders against the law ; but there is such an interval between their re spective offences, that we cannot safely evolve a principle from a statistical table in which they j are classed together. If it were found that out of the forty thousand persons arrested last year the number of murderers and perpetrators of capital crimes barely amounted to a score, while the enormous balance was composed of gentlemen who had dined too copiously, or friends who had been caught practising the noble art of self-defence in a thoroughfare, or similar law breakers, our prospects as a city would not look quite so gloomy. We do not say that such is the case ; we merely adduce the hypothesis to show the danger of clubbing together columns of statistics which, to be ot any use. ought to be considered and weighed separately. If Mr. Matsell wishes his report to be of service to the public, he will generalize a little less, and indulge us with a few more par ticulars. If he tells us, for instance, that so many men were arrested during such a period for murder, so many for arson, so many lor rape, so many for assaults, so many for burglary, so many for robbery from the person, so many for larceny, bo many for drunkenness. Ac., we shall be able to form a much more correct notion ot the actual extent of crime prevailing in the city, than if he simply contents himself with inform ing us that twenty thousand persons were col lared and sent to jail during six months. He must take a hint from the bills of mortality. We should not thank the Health Inspector for letting us know that two hundred persons had died during the week ; what we employ him to do is to clarify the various deaths, and thus enable us to judge of the prevalence of cholera, smallpox, or fever. Mr. Matsell will permit ub to call him the moral health inspector of the city. Let him classify his patients, and devote a few more paragraphs in his report to chronicling the progress of murders, the decline of burglaries, or the abatement of epidemic as saults. Provided he daes thiB, we will excuse ' the omission of the philosophic considerations with which his last report is garnished. Ac cording to the modern division of employments, bis task is to collect materials for reasoners, not to reason himself. Again, the aggregate number of arrests is faulty, as a criterion of crime, in another res pect, inasmuch as a large proportion of crimes are not followed by the detection of the criminal. How many burglaries, how many assault* how many thefts from domicil or the person, have been committed with perfcct impunity, during the patt year ! We consider ourselves safe in estimating that the perpetrators of one-half the offences of this nature escape scot-free. Various causes combine to produce this result. Any one who, having been assaulted or robbed, has gone to make bis complaint at the police office will have seen enough of the nonchalance of the force to convince him that the first element of efliciency ? zeal- is by no means in excess. Something must be allowed, too for the dexte rity of modern thieves, and the cunning of rowdies. A very moderate dose of shrewdness will enable a thief to elude the pursuit of a po liceman who has a dozen blocks to watch. Reasons like these will readily suggest them selves to the mind of every reader and will fully explain the escape of one-half the perpe trators of crime. Hence it is obvious that the table of arrests furnishes but a rough guess as to the number of offences committed. We should not lie justified in saying, on the strength of the proposition above laid down, that there arc twice as many crimes as arrests. In the latter are included all the innocent persons who are deprived of their liberty on groundless sus picion. by mistake, through malice, <fcc. But it is clear that we cannot place implicit confi dence in a chain of reasoning which accepts crimes and arrests as convertible terms. A very simple mode, by which this deficiency of the police calendar might tie supplied, ought, one would think to have su^^ested itself to the mind of the Inspector. In nine cases out of ten, persons who are assaulted or robls'd go to the police office, and make a full statement of the offence committed. Why should not the Police Ioepcctor publish the number of complaints, classified under the proper heads, and placed in juxtaposition with the number of arrests for the corresponding infractions of the few? We should thus arrive at something like a reliable mviiuu ol Uic I ?* utiuo. it wwl<l Iw l rmf intonating to ktr*, ibr inetaeee, ttit W rdttftiM from ilmMigfcwm had beanoon mittod taring the jmt, while so more-than 160 arrests had been made for that offenoe; that 1,600 assaults had been attempted, and 400 ar rests followed, &c. A good deal of light would be thrown, both on the publie morals and on the state of the police, by such a statement as this. Hard Swiarino at Washington. ? The fol lowing is a specimen of the graphic intelligence reported by telegraph from Washington to the TYibvne: ? Some days since, John Tyler applied through Caleb Cuahing to Postmaster Campbell for the Vir ginia null route agency, for a friend, and Campbell gave him encouragement. Soon after, Mr. Hunter applied for the same place for a friend of his. Camp bell evaded the application. Hunter left his papers and went away. Yesterday, the friend told Mr. Hunter that then was some difficulty, and the latter called on Mr. Hobbie about it, bat obtained no satis faction. He went next to the President, with no bet ter success ; returned to the department ; Mr. Camp bell out ; told the messenger to tell him as soon as be (Mr. C.) came in. At length that gentleman ap Eiared, and tried to evade the subject, when Mr. unter exclaimed : " God damn you, who commands thi? concern ?" and then went on to damn the ad ministration. He said it had a renegade whig for Attorney General, and a renegade Virginia Route Agent, and so left in high dudgeon. We presume that Mr. Senator Hunter is the person accused of the foregoing choice lan guage ; but as far as we know anything of his style of conversation, he is one of the very last men of the Senate who could be guilty of such vulgarity. We think, however, it is due to the parties concerned that they should set this matter right. If they begin to curse and swear in the Post Office Department thus early in the day. we can expect nothing less than a row in the kitchen cabinet before supper time. Did Mr. Senator Hunter " damn " the Postmaster General? Did he leave ?' in high dudgeon?" And if so, where did he go ? Ocr New York Collkctorship. ? The fact is pretty well established that the hard-shells made the appointment of Augustus Schell as Collector for New York a sine qua non to a temporary treaty of peace, friendship, and alliance, with the soft-shells, and it is a fact, vouched by our telegraphic despatches, that they have succeeded. Schell is the man. It appears that all the cabinet, excepting Gover nor Marcy, were in favor of Schell, but that the Premier was inappeasable on account of the anti-Marcy policy pursued by Schell at the Bal timore Convention; and that he was resolved to "grind his enemies to powder." But we see that this difficulty is solved. Some interme diate man between Mr. Schell and the hard and soft shells, it was supposed, would be taken ? Mr. Lawrence, Mr. Hunt, Mr. Maclay, or some other man. The question is out of the fog. It was an important question, and difficult to extricate from the entanglement. But the child is born. The harmony not only of the party here, but of the administration itself, was mixed up in this business. What an escape ! What an excitement there will be when the news spreads through town. Hard shells, heads up ! Secretary Marcy versus Gen. Cobhing. ? One of our telegraphic correspondents at "Wash ington informs us that '-Marcy is playing for the Presidency," and that "Cushing's main business is to watch him, corner him, oust him. and so be premier himself, in name as well as in fact." This iB astounding information, and the more so because it has a very plausible look about it, in connection with some other remarks of our correspondent, to wit: ? 'Caleb doa't say much about the Collectorship." Very suspi cious. that. But "he listens to others in the cabi net, and has a quiet private talk with Gen. Pierce afterwards." Let the premier be on his guard. Where there is so much smoke there must be some fire. -Let him turn his attention from foreign missions, consulates, Cuba, Mexico, and Central America, for half an hour or so. and study the exact latitude and longitude of Gen. Cushing and Young America. Let not the ship of State be run aground in a calm. Wreck ers about Mr. Burton and Mr. Young. ? We give, in another column, a reply of Mr. Young, of the Albion, to Mr. Burton, the manager. It meets two points ? the Sew Saw" and the ?' Regent's Daughter." But what is Mr. Young's opinion of the Albion' a criticism on ' Money?" Father Gavazzi. ? Is it not time that Arch bishop Hughes had issued his warning against the heretic. Father Gavazzi? When the flock call for protection, where should the shepherd be? Let him rouse from his slumbers, and come to the rescue. Charmino. ? The weather yesterday, not withstanding the dust. N.B. ? More Charm ing ? the delightful, refreshing shower last evening which laid the dust. Talk on 'Change, Convert ation referred to the character of the Apia's new*. It w*? regarded in a general way as of no great importance. A merchant thought that England, with other humane powers, should intercede in a friendly man ner with Austria, in order to induce her to exercise great er clemency towards political offender* in Italy. As a mea sure for the preservation of peace a more humane cojarse would be the wise?t. The era being favorable to inorea* ed and wider spread knowledge, harsh, cruel, unnatural punishment could not fail to keep alive a spirit of resiat atce. The dullness which prevailed in cotton and breadstuff in the English markets produced, to pome extent, a cor Tf-ponding effect in this market yesterday. Cotton closed dull with rcduced sales. State brand* of flour al*o closed dull, at He. a 9c. per barrel decline Lard, owing to the favorable character of the tews, wa* tinner, and dosed with an upward teadency. Some merchants expressed their regret that the flahery question had not been fully and finally settled before the adjournment of the late Congreas Fear* were enter tain* d that a repetition of the troubles witnessed last summer might occur again during the approaching sea son. It will be recollected that the non Intercourse, if not belligerent regulation, threatened by the British Ust summer, greatly Interferred with our fishing business, and materially reduced the usual supply of maekerel, while the employment of veaseLs and tailor* was to a great extent cut off. Is was stated by a merchant familiar with the fishery businei*, that the opposition to American* fishing within English water line*, did not proceed from English fisher men, but from parties doing buhines* along shore. Every fishing town in the English province* contained a class of grocer? men or trader*, who wish to have the exc!u*lve right of *upplying fishing craft with provisions, flour, ke. , and at much higher la'ss than they can be pur chased from American fishing boat*, cruising off the coast. Hence, the provincial fishermen, instead of making purchases on shore, were in the habit of standing out to American fishing vesiel* and buying supplies from them, and free of duty, wharfage, or storage. The shore dealers, in crder to break up, a* far as possible, this oceanic trafflc> railed an immense hu?and cry against American Usher men, declaring that B Itish fishing grounds we>e widely and constantly invaded, in violation of treaty stipulations. As far a* reeiprceity of trade with the British province* i* concerned, the feeling on change is decid'dly favora hie to It. The argument is, to let their kerel and other fish, with otlier provincial produce, mine in du'y free, or pretty nearly *o, provided our fishermen are al loved free acces* to all British water*, with the free navi ration of the Ft. Lawrence, while our provisions, tread stuffs, giocerie*, ke., shall be admitted Into the Britl'h pr? session* duty free, or r.early so. No fear would be felt for the succeas of Ameriean enterprise la a fair and '?pen f,?M. FurprUe was expressed that the proposal for securing r.iul for s large city jnrk laid no*, txx .1 laviu ??meetly ?pw w attMUon of tUe UftilaUr*. rm Bnaw. fk? Mil steamship fenuM, for ??HImwib. Mi the tngtiih iron eerew steamer Glasgow, for Glasgow, toft at noon yesterday. The fonter took fifty three and the latter fiftyooe pas sengers. Their mbm will he found in another column. Tm Sntumr Sommurxn, Capt. Footer, arrived yoo terday morning, in Afty eight hours, fro? Charleston. Tin TmuT**? We refer our reader* to the advertising columnn for the particulars of the selections made by the respective theatrical managers for the amusements of Monday evening. Suffice it to say the/ are sueh as cannot fail to draw large and delighted audienoes. Immno from Be en us Ataxs.? The bark Ottewn Oapt. Brooks, arrived yesterday from Rio Grande, reports produce scare* and commanding high price*. Hides scarce. A veesel from Buenos Ayres had arrived at Bio Grande, bringing dates to the 20th of January, which state that Buenos Ayres was cloiely besieged by Urqulxa; skirmishing took place daily, and business was almost entirely suspended. Pioduee was very scarce, as none could come In, on account of the entire population being under arms according to a proclamation of the Governor, compelling all male persona to unite in driving off the Insurgents. There was no prospect of the siege being raised, as Urquixa, the instigator of the insurrection, has immense influence with the country people. Religions Intelligence. To-day is Easter Sunday, and the last day of Lent. Ranter is always the first Sunday after the full moon, which may happen upon, on the next after the 21st day of March; and if the moon is full upon a Sunday, Easter is the next Sunday after. The new copjn after the 21st of the present month, occurred on Monday last, the 2tth, and consequently to day is Easter Sunday, and closes the season of Lent. SERMONS. A discourse will he addressed to young people to-day on light reading, by the Bev. Edwin r. Hatfield, D. D., at the Seventh Presbyterian Church, corner of Broome and Ridge streets, to commence at balf-past seven o'clock in the evening. Mr. Snow will preach to-day at Mount Zion Free Church, 1M Bowery, in the afternoon and evening. ORDINATION. Mr. J. E. Blakely was ordained castor of the Congrega tional Church in Poultney, Vt., on the tfth inst. INVITATIONS. Mr. Francis le Baron, of Worcester. Mass., has re ceived a unanimous invitation to be settled over the Uni tarian Society in West Dedham. Another call has been received from St. Louis, for Rev. N. L. Rice, of Cincinnati, to take charge of one of the Presbyterian Churches in that city. Mr. R. has not yet decided. Rev. Henry J. Van Dyke, of Germantown, has received an ?wanimous call from the First Presbyterian Church of Brooklyn, to become their pastor. Rev. Mr. Jeffrey, of Albany, has received a unanimous call from the Baldwin place Baptist Church, Boston, to All the place vacated by the illness of Rev. Dr. Tucker. ACCEPTANCE 8. Rev. R. C. Waterston, of Boston, has accepted an invi tation to the pastorate of the Unitarian Church in Augus ta, Me., for a limited time. Rev. James H. Pratt, of North Granville, Washington county, N, Y., has accepted a unanimous call of the First Baptist Church, Bloomfield, N. J. Rev. N. E. Cornwall, of Southpcrt, Conn., has accepted a call to the rectorship of St. Andrew's, Pittsburg, and expects to take charge next Sunday. Bev. E. M Barker, of Perryville, has accepted the uni. ted invitation of the Baptist Chuieh, at Heightstown, N. J., to become their pastor, and has entered upon his labors. Rev. Samuel Wolcott, of Bolchertown, Mass. , has ac cepted an invitation to settle over the High street Church, Providence. Bev. Henry Darling, of Hudson, New York, has accept ed the unanimous call lately given him by the Clinton street Presbyterian Church, of Philadelphia. Rev. James L. Maxwell, lately called to St. Paul's Church, Trenton, N. J., will enter on his duties this day. RESIGNATION. Rev. L. W. Norton, rector of Trinity Church, Water town, N. Y., has resigned his charge, and preached his farewell sermon on Sunday last. DEATU8 IN THB MINISTRY. Rtv. Calvin White died at Derby, Conn., on the 21st inst., aged 00 years. Rev. Ernest L. Hazellus, Professor of History In the Lutheran Theological Seminary, at Lexington, 8. C., one of the oldest clergymen of that denomination, and a man of great learnisg, died on the 20th ult., aged 76. CHURCH DEDICATION. St. Francis Seraph's Church, in Thirty-first street, be tween bixth and Seventh avenues, in this eitjr, will be dedicated, to morrow, by the most Rev. Archbishop. The exercises will commence at 0 o'olock. Archbishop Hughes will speak on the occasion. NEW CHCRCnK8. The Catholics of Boston are about to erect several new churches. Bishop Kitzpatrick is contemplating the erec tion of a grand cathedral in the centre of the city. The German Catholics have purchased a lot of land on the Neck, near Blackstone square, upon which they purpose building a chapel. Bev. Mr. Mcllroy, of the Endieott street Catholic church, has purchased a portion of the old jail eitute. on leveret street, at a cost of $?9,201 40, ana he intends to buUd a church on the site, for the accommoda tion of the West End Catholic*. Another church is to be erected on the South Cove, for the convenience of the Catholics of that region. A handsome Remish church, of free stone, is about to be erected at New London. Quite an effort is being made by the Catholic Church in New Bedford, to purchase Grace church, which is offered for sale. Rev. Dr. Potts' church has determined to send mission aries to labor among the destitute population in the lowor part of tin city. The Baltimore Conference in its missionary collections has reached the sum of $24,550 for the conference year just cloted. Bishop Morris reports that thirty young men have been receivtd into the conference, and twenty more of the same sort are still wanted. An increase also of twenty-seven hundred to the membership. On Palm Sunday, March 20th, in St Mary's church, Bur lington, N. J , the Rev. Professor Doane, read morning prater, and the Bishop preached and confirmed twenty two' persons, forty -three since the last conven tion. The health of Bishop Doane, of New Jersey, having somewhat improved of late, and the pressure ot his duties rendering his absence at the present time inexpedient, he has abandoned his contemplated visit to England. Coroners' Inquciti. DETERMINED Bl'ICIDE, UNDER EXTRAORDINARY CIR CUMSTANCES ? THE BODY NOT RECOGNIZED? DE SCRIPTION OF THE DECEASED'S PERSON AND HRES8. Coroner Wilhelm held an inquest yesterday, at the Eagle Hotel, corner of Frankfort and William streets, upon the body of Lee (christian name unknown) * ho committed suicide by taking a dose of gtrcyhnine, a little after noon. George Frederick, senior, deposed ? la bookkeeper at the hotel; the deceased came last Saturday and engaged a room for one week; I saw him every day since; this day (Saturday), about 12 o'clock, he came in and naked for his key; he appeared then as usual; Mr. Castfllo came down f fairs about half paBt one o'clojk, and s*id he thought there was Mime person dying in pie room next to lis; I went up with Mr. Castello. and Richard Johni, one of our porters; deceased was lying upoa the bed and ftrmed to have fits; when we got a doctor he whs dead; I saw a tumbler upon the table, with some kind of white powder set' led at the bottom. Richard Johns, sworn? 1 am one of the porters in the Fagle Hotel; I never saw the deceased before, to my know ledge; 1 wan coming from my dinner at half past 12 o'clock, ? when a gentleman met me on the stairs, and told me that there was a man dying in the next room to his; upon going to the room 1 found Mr. Lee lying upon his bed, he was very mueh convulsed; in a little time he cried out. ' hold me, hold me;" 1 did so; then he eried for "water;" I gave him some, but he spit it Out again; I then put water on his head, and he i-eemed better; then he said, "Oh. Lord! fetch adoctor;" I asked him if he was subject to fits, and he said, that he had taken a dose of strych nine; he died in about four or five minutes after that. I)r. Lhl made a port mortem examination of the body, which presented all the appearances developed in cases of death from that deadly poison. The jury rendered a ver dict of suicide, by taking strychnine. The dteeased wis about live feet six or seven inches bigh, with light hair, full set of teeth, and had no whis kers. He had on a light colored sack coat, brown silk vest, white eotton shirt, cotton undershirt (woven), striped grav woolltn pants white cotton socks, and old boot*, fie had a black silk glazed cap, with a brass but ton on each side, one being marked with an eagle and the other No. 1; a pair of kid gloves, a white cotton pocket handkerchief with a red border, and a bottle with lauda num, and another Ailed with; powdered strychnine were foul d Id hi* pocket ; as sl>o seven keys, two lateh keys, and the other five for trunks. He bad no money or trunks with him. The body will be kept at the dead bouse for two days, and it is hoped that this notice will lead hla friends tc identify the unfortunate man. FiT.ii. liKsrtT or Hparmws ? Caution to Yoc.vo Men ? Coroner Hilton held an inquest yesterday evening, at No. 2<.i- Walker street, imon tiie body of a young man named Riv'ngton Iiuyckinck, who died there on Friday evening, under the following circumstances: ? The deceased *as about twenty one years of age, and had been employed in the bookbinding establishment of Mr Charles Jenkins, No 144 Nassau street. It appeared from the testimony of many of his fellow-workiuen, that he was very fond of sparring with boxii g gloves, and the amusement was partuken of almost daily. A week ago, last Tuesday, he had so spamd. His brother testified,, that upon the tame morning, he returned home snd upon entering the house t tagger ed, and would have fallen, only for his help. He was put to bed and attended to by Dr. Kirby until Fiiday, when be died. There was a contusion upon hit right tenible. His relatives deposed that the deceased had complained of his head from a> early age. The jury returned a verdict of death from congestion of the brain, iiperluduced by OTer exercbe in sparring. It was clear tl.at the blows given in play were the exciting cause of hla death. Iyatii or i Fmr Captain.? Coroner Hilton will hold an I |j quest thin morbiiig on board the'schooner Jarius Hart, of Nova Scotia, snd now lying at Hurling slip, upon the body of Captain William Keating, who died in his cabin, ; from the sudden termination of some feverish disease, yesterday evening. The Coroner has taken charge of the vessel, snd also of 9190 in gold, which were found in one of the Captain's trunks. Mortality In Cttlesu Wtrjt hnd'g Male*, ftmale*. Child *. TMal. Baltimore . , March 21 38 aft 41 73 Boston March 10 47 81 4ft 78 Charleston.. March 10 ? ?6 25 Mobile Mar'h 12 13 3 6 lfl New York . . March 21 224 1*3 204 3*7 l'ltiUtcUithia lliuch 10 ? ? 117 XI ntUkerg .. Harehao I ? I 1? Mil? m a Ihrm wx mm Knui at Friday tight, a maa aimed WIIHibi Bimij, had a quarrel wfthfia wlfc, at their imMbn iiium1 of Twenty eeieath itnrtMl iW Daring the progreee of the affray, he knocked tha wonu down, sad teat her upon the head with a wooden MM, n?h M 1* uri by it*M cutters to drira thalr chliali Tha injuries ware ao aarara that whan aha waa reacted by tha aaichbora, aha waa iaaaaatbla. She waa re moved ' to tha BaQarue Heepital, whara aha waa re ported to hare died yesterday morning. Coroner Hilton proceeded to HeUevue at aoon, and found tha woman itili breathing, but Insoiulblo. She remained ao nntU eve ning, whan the Coroner left He will return to-day, aad hold an anti mortem examination, when he will take her depoaitlona, should oooaeiouaneei be reatored. The aknll U battered ia a moat ahoekiag manner, aad the medical men entertain very alight hopea of her aanaee being re atored to her. Fatal Ocrntnxat crov ia Huam Railroad? Sot roHsn Brian*.? As the mall train from Albany, due ia thia city at ten minute* paat one o'clock in the after noon, waa paning at Seventieth street, upon the Harlem road, on Friday, a man waa seen walking upon the track. The alarm wniatle waa initantly sounded, when the atranger calmly turaed round and surveyed the approach ing locomotive. He then stood still upon the way uatll he waa struck by the engine, tumbled down, and rendered senseless. He was immediately taken up and removed to Bellevue Hospital, where he died in gnat agony, yes terday morning, from the aevere injuries which he re ceived. Coroner Hilton proceeded to tho hospital, in order to investigate the case; but, owing to the absence of all the material witaeaaea, he was compelled to adjourn the inquiry until two o'clock on Monday afternoon. Ia the pocket of the deceased there was found a porta mon naie, containing nineteen cents, and a card with the name S. Thorpe, Highbridre," written upon it. It waa said that Mr. Thorpe kept a hotel at that place. Tbk Wxath*r ? For the last week we have enjoyed the finest weather that ever we remember. Only one thing was wanting to complete that ever welcome pleasure, wbieh was, the allavinr of the dust, which, during every day, was rising in clouds, and blinding the syee of the people, very much to the annoyanoe of both pedestrtana and the owner* of stores, particularly in the neighbor hood ef Broadway, which was continually thronged with ladies and gentlemen, bent en makiag purchases, or takiDg exercise in the open air. The thermometer ranged, during the week, from Ml to 70 degrees above aero. last evening at 9 o'clock the mercury stood at 00. Annual Rai l or thk Ftcuro Association. ? The annual gTand fancy drers, military and civic ball of the Figaro Asrociation will be held on Thursday evening, the 31st Instant, at the Chinese Assembly Room*. Noll's Seventh Regiment National Guard Band have been enraged for the occaaion. No doubt the lovers of waltzes, polkas, ichottisches and mazurkas will find this ball worthy of their attendance. The committee will npare ne pains to render this, in every respect, "the ball of the season." PxRjors Accident ? Brwroro op a Camphrvt? Lamp. ? Friday evening, about 9>? o'clock, another of those awful accidents which we have ho often to record, took place at the house of O. 'Woodruff, corner of Third avenue and 115th street. It appears that "a servant rirl, named Bridget German, was filling a camphene lamp while Hpbted, which unfortunately exploded, burning the poor girl in a horrible manner. She was conveyed to the Hos pital on Ward's Island, where she now lies Inja crttioal condition. It is the opinion of the doctors that she can not survive the injuries received. Fire. ? A fire broke out on Friday afternoon, in the up per part of the premises No. 10 Hester street, occupied by George Dennis, picture frame maker, and the rear part by a number of poor families, whtfeh was not extinguished before property to the amount of $1,600 was destroyed or damaged. The building No 18 was somewhat damaged by water. There is an insurance, in the North River In surance Company, of $600 on this building. Mr. Dennis's loss, which is $1,000, is uninsured. Rkcukd from Drowning. ? On Friday morning, a gen tleman named Samuel Searles, while attempting to get on board one of the Fulton ferry boats, fell into the river, and would, in all probability, have met a watery grave, bad it not been for the exertions of the Second ward po lice, who fished him out in a deplorable oondltioa. Mr. Barton and the Editor of the Albion. TO THE EDITOR OK TBE NEW YORK JIKUAI.D. Barclay street, March 26, 1853. Sir ? In your journal of yesterday, you oallcd attontion editorially, to a letter from Mr. Burton to myself, whioh appeared at the ssroe timo therein; and added " that in catching Burton tho editor of the Albion has caught a Tartar." Having thus expressed an opinion regarding the state ment of an advertiser in your colamns, I think I have fair right to claim a place In your next issno for the fol lowing letter, which I addressed yesterday to an even ing journal. I should have remained tranqnil for a week under a general charge of unfairness or fnnspacity, had not Mr. Barton adopted a pluasible notion to induce the thousands of your rsadsrs, woo do not know me personally, to suppose me aotuated in my theatrical criticisms by the motives that he assigns. I desire, therefore, to let the pnblie know at once that the version of facts, with which Mr. Bur ton starts, is at varianoe with prior statements over his own signature; and to intimate that his other assertions and in ferences ? save in one unimportant particular ? will in due time lie refuted and diposed of. I am, Ac., WM. YOUNG. MR. BURTON AKD THE EDITOR Or THE AT.niON. Barclay street, Satnrday, March 2C. To the Editors or the Evewihg Post : Gentlemen? In the Courier, and in the Ileraid, of this morning, appears a long and very furious attack on me, made by Mr. Burton, of the Chambers street theatre. He complains of the criticisms on the performances at his house that have lately appeared in my paper, and attrihntes them to " revengeful feelings" on my part, at his rejection of a oouplc of pieces submitted to him ny me, as he says, "some months ago." The one was a farce, whioh he " declined accepting;" the other, " a pon derous drama," of which he says, "being satisfied of its de merits, 1 respectfully declined its acceptation." Mr. Burton adds " From that date you have exhibited a vln dictiveness towards me and my theatre, in tho colamns of the Albion, which has now reached a climax whioh deserves a pnblie notice." This attack having ennningly been mado on Saturday morning, after the publication of the Albion, so that I must wait a wsek ere I can fully vindicato myself ia my own colamns, 1 beg the favor of your publishing in the meantime the two following letters, of which the originals are in my possession, and whose existence Mr. Burton has probably forgotten: ? Chambers street, N. Y., Sept. 12, I860. Dear Sir ? I have read your farce of "See-Saw" with much pleasure, and shall find much satisfaction in placing it on my little stage, if we agree in our preliminaries. Can you favor me with half an hour's chat any time between eleven and four In the daytime? I am. dear sir, yours respectfully, W. X. BURTON. WM. Youxe, Esq. Sunday Evenino. Mr Dear Sir? I have passed this blessed Sabbath in dili gently perusing your very spirited translation and version of Dumas' novel. I am delighted with it, and must oonfess that It aroused a strong Interest within me from the com mencement to the end. The alterations which my oritical acumen deems necessary, are chiefly curtailments, and may be made in an hour by any one. I will cheerfully attack the Abbe Dubois, and, rascal as he is, think I could givo a good account of him. Lester would be good in Gaston, but I fear we should be unable to persuade Blake to enact the Regent. To be sure, he essayed Henry VIII. at the Broud wey, but he declines studying anything not likely to be use ful to him as a stock part, iu his future range of charaoters. However, we can try. I sm almost always at the box office from 2 to 4; half an hour's chat will enable us to settle everything. The pieoe will require a month's preparation, to give due time for study, some new scenery and eostame. TL? plot is almost too serious for our comedy shop, bat I think that the powerful interest will onchnln the attention of the audience, when wc once get fairly at work. I am, door sir, yours truly, W. E. BURTON. 173 Hudson stroet, S. Y., Dec. 8, 18S0. W. Young. It will he a very easy matter to show, at tha ri^ht time and plr.ee, by extracts from the Albion of 1H31. lKi2and lr03, that Mr. Burton's charge of nmlcvolence is entirely false. His more general remarks claim no immediate reply. I am, gentlemen, very faithfully yours. WM. YOUNG. There la to be a Great Bale of Furniture, pianofortes, paintings, clocks, fancy goods, .to., at the sales room ?f BRANCH A McDONNEI.L, 113 Knit hi street, on Tuesday next. for particnlnrs see Herald to morrow. Beetle Si Co., Fashionable Hatters, l.M Brood way.? Spring and summer fashion for gentlemen's hats. Jnrkwin ti Many vrould Inform their Pilmda and the public that they have removed from 148 Chatham street to l.K) Bowery, corner ot Broome istrcot, formorly oo eupicd by R- C. Akeriy, where they will find a large and elegant assortment of gold and silver watches, silver ware, fine cutlery, Ac., which they are retailing at manufacturers' prices. JACKSON A MANY, 130 Bowery. O. S. Jennings la happy to Inform hi* friend* and the public that h? still continual at the old well-known stand, No. 94 Fs4ton street, where he offers a liryc assort men t of fine (told and silver watches, superb jewelry, and elegant silver ware, at reduced prices, and warranted to be as represented. O. S. JKNN1NOS, 94 Fulton street. Piano*? A Rare Chance ?-Owing to Rrmoral, a few of T. Gilbert A Co.'s celebrated pianos, with and with out the >??llan, will he sold, and monthly payinnnta taken, if immediate Application bo made to HORACE WATERS, exclusive agent, warerooai 333 Broadway, corner of Aa thony street, second floor. Mantilla* t Mantilla* 1 1? Another Grand Di?> play of Mantillas will take place at G. BRODIE'S, M Canal street, on Monday, tht ait h Instant. Tho proprietor has made arrangements with the following celebrated modests of Paris for the supplying of his fasbionaole establishment with exclusive styles, vi*:? Madame* Wlsniok A Co., Veve, Plated <V llcrger, A. I.e C'anu, Saint Armand. O. Brodie li in tho brown stone building, sooth side, a few duor* from Broadway. Monrnlnfr Rllka? The most extensive atoek of mourning silks to be fonnd in the city, is now on exhibi tion at BARTHOLOMEW A WEED'S new mourning store, R.M llrosdway, nearly opposite the Metropolitan Hotel, be tween Si ring and Prinec street*. If we Could ?' See Oarselve* a* Other* See us" not a man of ns wonld ever wear a clumsy, inelegant iliirt. It distorts the whole figure, and makes" the man of fashion look like a olowa. Render sueh a contingency im possible by ordering y?mr shirts only at (JREKN'S, Nm. 1 Aitnr House, whose shirts have the sterling stamp of univer sal approbation. ?3 SO for Faahlonable Dress French Calf boots, ready m ad*. or made to order; patent leather boots, of the best quality, (6 SO. Try them, and yon will no longer pay *6 and $8. J. HUNT, No. 4 40 Ilroadway. Splendid Carpeting* ? Smith <*t Loaasbery, I4A Pearl street, have reeeived, per late arrivals, a large itoek of velvet tapestry, Breesel*, three ply, and ingrain carpeting, of ehasle aad elegant designs, whloh, having keen purchased previous to the recent advanee In prieee, Shey are enabled to offer at very great Inducements. Carpeting*.? Peterson Si Hnmphrry, 370 Broad* ay, are daily receiving, per packets from Knropc, additienal lapplies of rich and elegant ear|>etings, of snpe rlor fabric and styles, entirely new, and partiouliirly Mint ed to sltv trade. For salo full ten per cent lh?i than Other stores selling similar goede. Deflance Salamander Safes? (layler'* Patent. ?ROBERT M. PATRICK Is the sole manufacturer In the I'nited Ptatee of the above celebrated safe, to which the highest premium has Jnst been awarded by the Metropolitan Mechanics' Institute at Washington, and P. C. Oofttn's im penetrable defiance locks? the best safes and locks combined In tte world. Depct No. 90 John street, eorner ofOold; after May 1, 192 Pearl street, one deor below Maiden lane. Salamander Safes, Wilder"* Patent, with Rieh'a Improvement? STEARNS A MARVIN. No. !4? Water street, New Yark, are the enly maker* of Salaman der Safes, with Wilder'e patent aad Rich's patent combined Mew York Tabe Work*, Eleventh avenue, between Thirty seventh and Thirty ei*kth streets, near Had soi. River Ralfrnnd.? Wrought iren w^ldod pines for sleain. ' ess < r * ster, ilru* n fir the frrr.aee, efUflix. A lar/o ?apply always e* haad. Order* aelielted from the country. * w u mutti 1 Bar g*a KSn* 5V^u?S[rS'."? JiJSS. usife ftrrr TUi uiM&Hn Ui bM ftnwt Ik tkinmii ? tiiwii the mmmot n(ltal for tU parehaae ef Akfy-btt mim of lud, ?ItoaUd ?i the w""-r-v-* c "a Cyprus Hill plank road. *?4 witkla three uIIm ef the tocris*. Tktlt* TiiticN of thi* mmmmmm m nek u r?*dil v te muNH I ittothe consideration of every individual who dwln? M t thi* imttoUtt at* such m ntlil} te mwmh ?Map* the bvdn of high rata aid Monro a heme. Tha Mil to oa?b room bar for a lot will bo alaeiy-Stx dollaas, ia Malt aad raay payments; ui there ara open the property fomc handsome cottages, which eve ry member will have aa oppcc- i tunity of obtaining without additional eoet. 1 DR. a. U. EIXBABX, Prealdcet. at this Golden Opportunity, I ?| the mines of California or Australia. Thi* i* the 1m* distrl' button of the Lakeland village lot* aad form*, and will take place on the 3lst of March, 1865. Come one, com* all, and bay a chare ia thia iplaadld plot of Tillage lata and farm*, *oon to be tranaferred te eight hundred subscribers* by warrantee deed*, one hundred of whom will get a fan* at ftom two to twenty acre* for $15. Engraved map* an<t pamphlet*. giving a full daieription of tho property, can ba had by applying at the office of CHARLEsVftOD, Wo. 30$ Broadway, aorner of Faltoa (treat, Naw York. Show CUM^A IrfU|? AHor(tt?itt eonitut* IT io order ia the noatett style*. N. Particular atteatlon paid to arder* received for th? World'* Fair, B. K. PEBBLES, No. Ui Uraad stpoct. three door* eaat of Broadway. Window fflsarlre Heat >? ilinw) tn tlaa ?Mid, at UITT 1 FERGUSON'S, Broadway, aa 4 H Reade street. Dealers (applied from Crst heads. Saadsg warranted to *taad any alimata, aad *old lower thaa at aMt eVber e*tabli*hment. N. B? Store, eharoh, and other larM ?hade*, painted aad lettered to order, ia superior style. Charted' London Cordial Gin U dally In* creasing in popularity. The consumption of it la Eaglaad exoetds all other spirituous dutillation* combined. It i M not Intended a* a medicine, though it will be found, aa waQ aa a delightful beverage, a great aource of relief ia Map cases of diseass. Importer*' office, 7 Park place. Thoee who contemplate taking a Sea Voyam < eaanot hare a finor or better preparation than BUSH'S Renovating Aromatic Cordial; it allays seasioknee*, create* an appetite, and gives tone and vigor to the whole aysteau Sold at S26 Greenwich strset, oorner of Duane; and bj Guion, oorntr of Bowery and Grand itreet. Price 90 cent*. A Card.? Dr. Powell, Oeallat, AlirM, will reeeive hi* patient* for the earning **aaon from 10 to 1 o'clock dally. Br. Powell ha* recently imported a large a**ortment of artificial eyas, whioh exactly ? ?imitate the natural eye in eolor, movement aad expression, aad eaa be inserted and removed without pain or operation. Dr. Pow ?11'* ''Treatiae on the Eye" eaa ba procured at hi* office; alM hi* celebrated selfacting eye aad ear fonntaina. Dr. PowoMI haa established a private clinique, open from 0 to 10 o'oloelC daily for person* in limited mean*. Circular*, oontainlng particulars, eaa be obtained free at hi* office, 602 Broadway ? betwoenFBroome and Spring street*. By Kitten Patent geenred la 19*0. -Palwr* masher'* Patent Hydra-Eieetrie Veltale Chains, constructed te he wera under the garments, are the most wonderfal dia savery in medicine and sloctricity ef the pre lent day. Thajf relieve, without pain ar (hook, tustaatneeously, aoute aer? Ten* pains, aueh a* head, ear and teathaehe, rheomatia pates, tie dolereuz, io., and by their mild hat eenttaaeatf ?ad perceptible action on the body, disea*** ef year*' (tud lac? such as gout, local paralysis, nervous complaints, live? diseases Ac.? disappear aa if by a miraele. They have beea applied with the greatest suocess ia all those dreadful dis eases in ehildrea, eemmonly called convulsions, a* alee hi ***** of teething, under difficulties aad disordess ef tha bow *1*. They precipitate metal* from their solutions, dosom ?see water, deflect the magaetie needle, in ahert, *how all ae phenomenon ef a powerful voltaic pile. The inatru ments producing the** effect* weigh aboat two can***, eaa he folded up in apeeket-hoek, are al way* ready for lartaatfc. aeon* u*e, and will laat a man kia lifetime, guarding ktialePg' ?wily aad friend*, A*., agoinat that Matter ef diaea*** aad aemploints in which mild streaming electricity is a perfoetlp safe, certain, aad wonderfully speedy remedy. The price ef a complete chain is from $1 to $6; battories, (fiO to 133 60. Incredible a* may teem the above feet*, aay person east Sadly convince hlmaelf beforehaad, at the depot, of theic path. The Importance of the invention ha* been ackaow ?daed in Amsrioa by tha Academy of Hedioiae ef N?i# Tore, and the ehaias have been applied with great ansassd la themcdioal eollegea, the City, Bel lev no, and ward's SKd Sspitals, Brooklyn City Hospital, Ae.; ia Europe, by the yal College ef Physicians aad Surgecas 1a Londca; bp I Aoademie National* do Hedeeia at Paria; by the Isape dal faculty at ?iaaaa; by tha Royal foealty at Berlin, aad other scientific institutions of the highest order, iactadiac ttie principal-hospitals ia Europe. The proprietors are in posseccioa ef testimonials te the maae effect, from all the above institutions ia America aad Europe, aa well as of the most cmiaent aad distiagoiahed member* of tha profeaaioa ia bath hemUpherca, aad iavite the public to examiae them. Pall and Illustrated description*? one for peraoaal umu aad one for scientific men? with oopies ei teatfmonials, aad a aumber ef oasea cured in New Terk aad Europe, may be* obtained, gratis, at the offioe. Titer will be forwarded, foee af postage, to aay part of the United Statea, in aaswer te prepaid inqnixiea, containing three coats, ys^t^e sUmpe, Ne. 688 Broadway, aoraer ef Priaoe street. ?' A. Singular Dtsoorery luu been Made for Mm MtoTtl of birth marks, acirrhua eaueera. >oljp??, Imhil Mlu, and all eieniMiou of tko skin, without tho IH of the knife or eauatis. All persons interested will bo mHiM of Mm fact by sailing at tho ofBoo of tko nbiorlkon, 1(B teeoad avenue, corner Twelfth itroot. HARVEY A WALLACE. RonranO1! LlqnldHalr Dy? la, wtthrat ?t> ception or reaervation. tho rerr boot otot invented. Beware of puffed dyes. Equally celebrated i* Gourand'a Medteate4 Soap, for en rise pimples, freckles, sallowness, ohapo, remgk noa, Ac. Ponaro Subtile nprooti hair from any part of (ha bod/. Liquid Bongo, Lily White, and Hair Omm, at 9t Walker street. near Broadway. Nothing Counterfeit ran long stand OMtMt of Experiment. ? To tbia teat Criatadoro'a Hair Pressrrativo and Hair Dye bare been fairly submitted, and they bar* psaaed the ordeal triumphantly. The Preservative, It ia ad mitted, dots prevent tho hair from fl|lMac ont, and giro* It laatre. beauty, and luxuriance; while the hair dye blaekean the grey head with naturu'a teat in fire minutes. For aalo afc 0 Astor Ilouae. Fhalon*! Magle Hair Dft, to color Jr or whiskers tko moment tko hair or akin. It nan katr or whiskers the moment H la applied, without injury to be waa?od immodiataly witboak ttsturUng tho eolor and haa no bad odor. It ia applied pri vately, or sold at PHALON'S Wig factory VJf and S1V tt. Xfiebolns Hotel, and by draggiita genarally. Plialon'a Ckemleal Hair Inwlgaaratar, to nseieut baldness, and to restore hair that haa fallen off, oc ? keeoane thin, and to ears scurf or dandruff, or invert ik adth a brilliant gloss and permanent eurl, for sale at MV ?ad M7 Broadway, uiulsr the St. Nicholas Hotel, and all Ikt ?rag stores in every city. Watts' Nervous Antidote la now beginning to be understood. It is not compounded to cure this or tkah eomplsint, but to eecare ease from pain, aleep, oheerfulneee, appetite, digestion, and atreugtk, which it ia guaranteed to do. In every case where it is taken, dlseaae eannot remain long after. Office, 424 Greenwich street. Kelllnger'a Refined Liniment la certain to euro, no matter what the disease or weakneaa, with eithee sax. Ilia aatoundlug discovery to prevent and cure aea eick ncaa cannot fail in ten thouaand trlali. Ilia inagio flail never fails to restore the hair: liundreda of eaten em be seem in New York city; $1 each, $H a doaen. Hia liniment for the horse eurr.a the heaves and all other aliments, and work hint daily. Sold at 2*) Pearl atreet? hia central depot ie 47# Broadway, white front. MO If I> Y 91ABKBT. Saturday, March 26?0 P. M. At the first board to day, the market was active; but we have no new feature to report. Price* do not vary mate* . rially from those current at the close yesterday. Parker Vein advanced }? per cent; Long Island Hudson Rives Pall road declined per cent; Erie Railroad 1; ' Phoenix 3*; Norwich and Woreeiter Nicaragua^ Transit %. At the second board, Harlem advaneed percent; Hudson River Railroad, Parker Vein, 1^; Phoenix, %. The market closed a little apish, caused by the demand for stoek from the bears. It will he seeo that the caA transactions preponderated. The receipts at the office of tho Assistant Treasurer of this port, to day, amounted to $92,086 88; payments, $86,266 93? balance 97,183.96016. The Ktcamchip Hermann, for Bremen, to- day, carried out only $18,750 in specie, prinelpally German gold. The following were the importations at the port of New York for the seek ending Saturday, March 26; ? Blenching Powders? 61 tierces. Coal ? 76 chaldrons Cocoa ? ^81 hags (3olTee ? 17,004 bags Dry Goods? 2,211 packages. I>ve Wood ? 83.340 pounds grasadilla wood: 812,000 pounds logwood ; 9.400 pounds Brazil wood; 20U ? picnl* sapan wood. Dye.i? 18 ceroons, 181 cases, 69 barrels indigo; 184 casks madder; 1,900 bigs sumae; 26 ton? Brazil wood; 28 barrels cochineal. Drug*? 16s cans halsam to'n; 84 bags, 5 cases gum copal; 2,125 can tars brimstone; 1 ,050 kegs 240 cadis bicarb soda; 261 de mijohns copa via; 2.815 bags sago flour; 49 casks cream tartar; 465 bags pearl sago; 446 casks soda, 0 tierces do; 50 boxes, 1 barrel camphor; 5 casks gum; 39 cans balsam tolu , 22 tierces blue vitriol ; 44 casks arrow root. Fruit? 3.123 boxes oranges; 6, (K)0 loose do; 1,976 boxes lemons; f6 cacks, 860 barrels pr-ne.v 31 boxes tomatoos; 21 dozen pumpkin* ; 260 baas walnuts; 100 bags Alberts; 19,000 ooooa nuts; 31 cases fruits in brandy. Hides? 44, 3')4 and 196 < bale- deer skins, 41 eases calf and 407 bales goat skins. Hats ? 11 packages Hemp ? 4,166 bales. Hops ? 12$ bags and C6 pockets. Horey? -4 hogsheads 78 tierces and 116 barrels. Horn*? 1,960 ox and 630 buffalo. India Rubber ? 1,3^6 packages. Iron ? 5,662 bars railroad iron; It, 907 bars, 3,004 bundles, 1 739 bundles hoop? Ivory nut* ? 75 hags. 1/ead ? 1.115 pigs. Hatting ? 20 " rolls. Molasses? 3,541 liognheans, 104 tierces, 61 bblsj Oil ? !,2 boxes annis oil, 121 casks Unseed, 37 oaska , CourM not oil, 12 barrels oort, 30 c*se? olive. Palm it' ? 364 bales. Paint ? 88 casks Paris white ; 20 casks whi'c lead Rags ? 170 bales. Rattans ? 16,620 bundles. Bpir.es ? 13,673 mats cassia- 138 boxes nutmegs; 520 bags ginger; 46 casks do.; 93 bag* red pep per. Sugar ? 12 004 hhds., 286 tierces, 4 240 boxes, 10 fn kins 17 bags Began-? 352 cases, 22 000. Spirits? ' 798 hhds , 460 halves. C56 quarters, 663 bbls. brandy. Reeds ? 60 begs Canary. Salt? 4,020 bushels. .Sponges? 91 bales. 2 bbls. Sardines ? 13S cases. Tea ? 12C6Guack ages. Tobacco ? 1 268 bales. 79 ceroons, 26 case*. Tin? 1268 slabs, 1,040 boxes. Wino ? 946 hhds, 106 halves, 602 quarters, 2.768 cases, 26 basket*. Wood? 20 tons c?mwood, 6 tons lignum vitm, 450 logs ebony. mMM crotches 163 sticks, 6rt logs mahogany. Wool ? 654 Mofl. Zine? 140 cafke. A new counter*e!t? an alteration of ones to tens? oa the Faimere' and Mechanics' Hank of Carroll eounty, Md., made Its appearance a few days since. The alU ration la miserably d->ne, and to strikingly inferior in the medal lion representation, embracing the figures 10 on either end of the note, in its engraving aa contrasted with the rest of the bill, that a single glance may detect it The' woid " ten" is also stamped upon the middle of the note, in large capitals. Counterfeit tens on the Franklla County Bank, St. Albsna Bay, Vt., are intercalation; they are easily detested? engraving coarse. Altered bill* on the Astatic Rank, Palero? ones to tens? are q<4fc plenty; the figure Is rather heavy, and out of proportion. The Utica and Schenectady Railroad Company have called for the payment, on the 2d of May next, of the forty d ( liars per share remaining unpaid en the shares of the third Increase of the capital stock of the company New Yoik tiajiueuU are to be wattle at tUe 1'Ueoia flunk. tockheidera who se elect, may, at the sum tfat yy