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NEW YORK HERALD.
JAir.a GORDO* >> N HBTf) rmop&i j?o* lsd lottos. Win* *. w. ooamca or wasbau and rui.ro* ?*? Mum XXI ? iivnom thih cvrmKO. AClDWin or MUSIC, rwiM* r/t*-U Sua. BOABWAT nntATR*. IroMwv ? luvri - Tut ll?i u> Babt. KTBUCy* OAIDUI, lnM<n;-8KK(T Kiuiir-Tb OacicM Mobbtbb. irRTON'H fHUTIC, Ch>ai?n a?aa t -Qunm? flu ?C8 K imxly -fa at Bums Babt. VULACX'I THIATRE, Bmlim-Ai Ym Liu It? Ott ro? a Holiday. ACXA KKEKM'B TAJSIKIES, Broadway ? CAmm? PVTBLTT. QOiDWAT VAKIETin. 472 Broedwar-BLAaK Ira 8?m?n? L<ux or a lorn bt thb Jcrurna Omudlajm. WOOD'S MIIfSntSLS. AM Braadway-BnionAJi Pas ?umm-Boiiet Macaikb. New T?k, frlday, Mwrfc W, MBS. fclh mr ????>?. www tobk mat.!*- bmtiom roa mm A* mII steamship B-ic?son, Cipt. I.owOer, wi.l lsave tkia port to morrow, tt boob, for Liverpool. A* Etnptu mils will oJoea la thia o**y at half fart Mi a'oloek to-morrow morning. The Hebald (printed in Engliah and French) will be ynikliiihed at tan ?'clock in tbe worning. Single oepies, la wrappers, sixpence. Babacriptiona and aiwrtlwawti for any ?ditton of fee Nkw Yojk Hiaiin will be received at the following pJaoea In Enrope:? Laanow ? Am. & European Express Co., 17 and 18 Cornhill. rA jut.? do. do. 8 FIacb d? la Boa rite. fclvsKiMOL ? do. do. 7 Rum ford atreet. fawroOL? Jahn Hunter, 12 Exchange street, Bast. kt content* cf the European edition of the att aaabraee the newa received by mail and telegraph at (he eftioe during the previous week, and to the hoar of pafeUoetlon. The Itwa. There were no signs of the Canada off Halifax at twelve o'clock last night. She is now in her four teenth day oat from Liverpool. By the arrival of the Canard screw steamship Emeu at Boston, wc have four days later intelligence from Europe. Her news is of very little importance. The results of the deliberations of the Paris Confe rence still remained enveloped in secresy. The Ple nipotentiaries continued to hold daily sittings, and the impression generally? judging from the tone of the London and Paris money markets ? appears to be favorable to the prospects of peace. Austria was making strenuous efforts to get Prussia admitted to the Conferences, but this will probably ouly be done at the last moment, in order to puniBh her for the independent part which she has played since the coiBu '-nreasont of the war. Baron Usedom has, it in Haid, been *ent to the various German Courts on a minion roonected with this subject. Some apprehen sions were entertained that Commodore Watson, with the advanced squadron of the English fleet, would be met and overwhelmed by the whole naval force of Russia on his way np the Baltic. It was affirmed, bnt subsequently contradicted, that the Russian Admiral had left Sweaborg and steered for the coast of Denmark with that view. From the Cri mea there is bnt little of interest. The White Works at Sebastopol were blown up on the 20th of Febru ary. Selim Pasha is to be tried before a council of war for treachery and cowardice in not relieving Kan. We publish an interesting repert of the banquet given at the London Mansion House, on the 11th, to Mr. Buchanan. The speech of our Minister was characterized by the tact and adroitness which he knows how to display on occasions where he has to deal with questions of a delicate and embarrassing mture. The glorious results of war are beginning to ma nifest themselves in the shape of financial crijei. At Constantinople and in Norway the pressure has been severe, and will no doubt be followed by simi lar commercial revulsions all over Enrope. The European news produced no effect yesterday ? j>n tji? cotton market, The sales e?br?fcd abant 3,000 a 4,000 bales, closing steady at previous rates. The news caused a stiffer feeling in flour, without any enhancement of prices. Buyers were unwilling to increase the offeiing terms. As the Eastern de mand continued, a fair amount of sales were made. Wheat was quiet. Some inferior to good Tennessee red sold at |1 62$ a $1 75. The receipts of corn from the Sonth were large, and the market heavy, while moderate sales of ground and white were made at 60c. a 65c., and yellow ranged from 6Gc. a 70c., the latter figure for contract delivery. Rye was steady, with sales from store and delivered at $1 13 a $1 15. Owing to ma turing contracts pork was more active and higher: free sales of mess were made at $10 12 a $16 island for contract delivery at $16 25; prime was firm at $15. Susrars were more active, and the sales em braced about 1 ,200 bhds.of Cuba and 150 hhds. Porto Rico, on terms stated in another column. The fea ture in the freight market was the large engage ments of corn for Liverpool, amounting to aboat f>0,000 bushels, in bulk, at 7d. Cotton was taken at J)-32d. a 5-16d. The steamship Illinois arrived last evening from Aspinwall, with the semi-monthly mails, about one million and a quarter in treasure, and news from California, Oregon and Washington Territories, the Bandwich Islands, New Granada, Costa Rica, the west coast of Mexico, and the South Pacific. From California the intelligence is unimportant. The Indians were continuing their depredations in the northern section of the State. On Rogue river, about three hundred of them had made an attack upon the settlers and some United States soldiers, who defended themselves as best they could; but after fighting nearly a whole day they were over powered, and an indiscriminate slaughter of men, women and children took place. The trial of A. A. Cohen? Adams A Co.'s receiver? was going on in Pan Francisco, and some missing account books, which the prosecution required, had been fished up from the bottom of the bay. A letter had been re ceived from the defaulter Meigs, in which he states that if his creditors would cease to trouble him, he would endeavor to square his accounts. The gold deposits in the San Francisco mint during the J months of January and February were 284,556 i ounces, and the coinage during the same time j amounted to *2,405,654, which is an Increase over the coinage during the corresponding period in 1K65 of $ft3!>,025. Rumors of a new filibustering expedition, to lie dire cted against the Isthmus of Tehuantepec. were afloat in San Francisco. During the fortnight an active business lias been done in staple articl *, but money continues tight, which raus?d some considerable running n bout among the merchants on stepmer day. In Oregon and Washington Territories the In diars had been comparatively qriet, tart I?trs were entc-toirted of fresh outbreaks. The people of Oregon had become verv much excited against General Wcol, for the course be had pursued, and tho Legis'aiure bad adopted a memorial asking for hi? imm'diate removal. By way of San Francisco we learn that the ship Adeline, of Beaton, from Valporaiso for San Bias, Mexico, sprurg a leak and put Into Tres Marias Hands in dlstrrs?,on the 2(>th Decern' er. Having lost a brut in the >nrf. she was boarded by a Mexi can war schooner, and her commandcr, Captain Wood, m?de prisoner. The vessel, with her crew, were subsequently brought into San Bias, where they lay until January 20, and was, in the mean time. robbed of her rarijo, Ac. The British frigate President looked on, but did not interfere. The filibuster" of the Adams and Orarie had been ?ent on to Tepic. Our New Granada dates an: Panama and A spin wall, March 10. Tbe ttrt>t ruin of the e<5&*on fell at Panunrs on tbe 16th inst. 'Some trouble had been caused at Atyinwall owing to the arrest of two de wrtcra from ihe brig Seguin, or Baltimore. Legis lative ermtninieeJa to tbe constitution were in prospect at Bogota. The meeeage of the Vice President to Cotgrtes represented the condition of the republic as very encouraging. The question of the disputed boundary with Costa Rica was about to be arranged. On the 18th inst. it was rumored in Panama that the Indians hud destroyed tbe city of Santiago, in the province of Veraguaa. Our dates from the Sooth Pacific are: ? Valparaiso, Feb. 15; Callao, Feb. 28; Paita, March 2, and Guaya quil, March 7. The Chilean war steamer Cazado, from Talcuhuano, with troope, was lost on a rock feouth of Maule on the 30th of January, when three hundred and fourteen persons? privates, officers, women, children and crew? were drowned. Only one woman was saved out of 148. Tbe mines report well. In Valparaiso flour sold for $9 50 for two hundred pounds. Everything was very unset tled in Peru. Trade was paralyzed and business very dull, owing to the political unquiet existing in the country. Castilla was about to come to a rup ture with tbe National Convention, and the United States sloop-of-war St. Mary's was detained at Callao to await the result. Two French and one British men-of-war were on the coast. From Costa Rica we learn that the people ex ported General Walker would invade the Territory and seize on Punta Arenas, which he hoped to destroy. British, French and American aid are invoked against him by tbe Panama papers. Advices from the Sandwich Inlands are to the 9th of February. The lava stream from the great vol cano was slowly bat surely winding towards Hilo, which, it was feared, must eventually be over whelmed. The ship Ocean Telegraph had arrived at Honolulu, and had taken on board two hundred and fifty barrels of oil from the whaleship Nimrod. j Political affairs were quiet. The local news from the island is unimportant. Yankee Sullivan had published a letter defending his character and con duct from the attacks of what he terms " news paper hacks." The Sydney (Australia) Herald, of December 6 ? (later dates have been received) ? contains an ac count of a fearful fire and loss of life which had taken place at Ballarat, which originated in the bar of the United States Hotel, and spread with great rapidity to the adjoining houses. The buildings burned were the Criterion store, Adelphi theatre, Moody's store, Adams A Co.'s Express office, United States Hotel, Oak saloon, and a number of small shops. Not less than ten bnrned bodies were found in the ruins, though from what cause such a fearful loss of life was occasioned the accounts do not state. The only names mentioned of persons burned are a Mr. Nichols, and a miner, named Bob Sharcroft. The loss is put down at ?50,000. From Rio Janeiro we learn that the American schooner Maria E. Smith, had been captured by a Brizilian vessel of war while attempting to land a cargo of negroes from the coaBt of Africa. The crew of the schooner had been lodged in prison. By way of New Orleans we have news from Vera Cruz to the 22d instant. The government forces bad blockaded Penbla. Tamariz had proposed a surrender, but Comonfort would not accept the terms offered. Nothing of importance transpired in either branch of Congress yesterday. In the Senate, Mr. Harlan, of Iowa, delivered a speech on Kansas affaire, taking ground strongly against the report of Judge Douglas. The House was occupied in a frivolous debate upon the bill defining the rights and qualifi cations of voters in Washington city. Another heavy day's work in the Legislature yes terday. See our reports and despatches under the telegraphic head. The Know Nothing Massachusetts House of Re presentatives yesterday, by a constitutional vote, re fused to adopt a resolution to amend the constitution so as to prohibit other than native born citizens from holding office in the State. The committee of the Legislature commissioned to examine into the condition of the tenant houses of New York, yesterday took a tour of inspection through the city of Brooklyn. A few localities were found in the City of Churches having packed tenant botwes. and the attendant squalor and degradation vieing with the worst sections of New York. A prior visit was made by the committee through a tenement on the Five Points, which satisfied them of the character of the buildings and their ocau- j pants in this vicinity. The mammoth model house for colored people, on Elizabeth street, was looked through last. The committee resume their investi- I gations this morning. The jtry in the divorce suit of the Rev. R. C >" against his wife agreed at about six o'clock la->t evening; but as a sealed verdict was ordered by the Court, we are unable to state authentically what it is. The United States District Attorney entered a nol. pnm. yesterday as against certain parties sajt ]K?ed to be interested in the Crimean enlistment*. War In the United States. It is a common remark that the United States are at peace. Clergymen are in the habit of felicitating the country on the ex emption we enjoy from the devastating effects of war. A distinction must be drawn here, if by war we understand such a life and death struggle as has lately been waged in the Cri mea?if to constitute a war, a nation must be diainedof her resources, driven to Buspe&l the usual political guarantees in order to con centrate her strength, and forced to fight, tooth and nail, for her heartha and her horn*?, her fame and her national existences-then, certainly, the United States are happily pre served trom the curse of war. Bat If whole sale butchery of human beings, if campaigns in the field, if sieges, rapid marches, oouter marches, pitched battles and treacherous am bue:ades; if ttece cannot exist in the ata-ace ofasfate of war, tbeu the United StV?* ire at wer, not on one side, but on four at lea-'. Oar fast accounts from Florida announce that the Indian war has broken out there again. There being no Searinole organs to give us tbe Indian version of tbe story, we are reduc<..i to rely on tbe newspapers published by the white men; and they concur in imputing the out break of hostilities to the commission of new atrccities by the Seminole*. At all ev ;ats, we bear of houses being burned, and individuals scalped,* and before long we shall certainly hear of the troops taking the field, and battles being tought. Then, on the borders of Texas, war is the wiral condition of the country. There are Bashes of peace, traces of a few weeks or months at a time ; and then the war breaks out again, and there is warm work. In Ne braska Colonel Harney is hard at work killing off the Indians; in Washington Territory there is also a terrible Indian war, which has already cost a million of dollars: and the Oregonians, on their side, have managed to get up a very pretty w?r, in which somehow an impression is get ting abroad that they are in the wrong. All these wars are very ecriou? aflairs. The plans of operations are the same aa th re which Pe lissler and Gortschakoff pursue; and in propor tion fo tbe numbers engaged, tbe number of persons killed is probably greater. These are ?|uite independent of the civil war in Kansa?, and the proposed war with England. 80 the less we say about our happy condition of peace, the better. Ferry Boats ? Mr. Dixor, In the AwemMy, has Introduced a bill to carry out the views of tbe public with regard to ferry bents. Ho proposes that ? very ferry and stems boat ply ing ou ibe waters of this State, " shall be pro vided with as many lifeboats as shall be stiS cient to carry every passenger ou board in case of accident" This will not do. The Hudfon river steamers carry one thounnd passengers; twenty life boats of the largest size, that is to say, twenty-five feet long, wtuld be required to fulfil the provisions of the law. llore than this. We have the best authority for stating that as many as eight hundred passengers have been c&rriei quite commonly on several of the ferry boats. S z teen twenty-five feet lifeboats would hardly carry this number. Now, where can this nuat ber of boats be stowe d ? Lito preserving seats will answer. Life boats, such as Mr. Dixon proposes, will not ; and the law, if passed, would necessarily be ome a nullity. Wilmot Turned Up Again.? David Wilmot, of proviso notoriety, has turned up again. He comes out in a letter requesting the friends of freedom in Pennsylvania to meet in Pittsburg (dark place, that Pittsburg,) on the 16th of Jane next, to Dominate a Nigger Worshipping State ticket. This is to make capital for the Nigger Worshipper's National Convention, which is called to meet at Philadelphia on the 17th of June; but it won't do, Mr. Wilmot. Something New. ? It is a rare thing that we find anything new in the Washington Union, and therelore we are happy to quote the fol lowing: ? Among his earliest Congressional demonstrations is to be fouxa a bold, fierce, undisguised deslaration of w*r against abolitionism; and from that day to this he his prosecuted tbe warftre, both in public and private life, with a peraeverence that he* known no truce or compro mise, and with an energy that has known no abatement. We have not seen anything fresher than that for a long time. " Energy" and " perse verance" are both good. How about Dix, Cochrane and Fowler? Hold gn to Your Land Warrants. ? We are glad to know that land warrants issued to soldiers in the war of 1812-15, and in the late contest with Mexico, ire coming up. Oar advice to every person who has earned one in to hold it as long as possible. Don't be fooled by the brokers. Encouraging.? A letter from Tennessee in the Organ (Washington K. N. organ) informs us that Fillmore will carry that State by ten thousand majority. ' That iB " an opinion as is an opinion." THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Prom Halifax. NON-ARRIVAL OP THE CANADA? THE ARABIA OUT WARD BOUND. Halifax, March 27? Midnight. Up to the present moment there are no signs of the steamship Canada, now in her thirteenth day out The steamship Arabia arrived here from Boston at 10>g P. M., and is now about departing again for Liverpool. Interesting from WUhlngton. PBEBIDINTIAL MOVEMENTS OF THE NIOOER WOR 8HIPPEHS ? BANKS IN THE FIELD? RESULT OF COM. VANDERBILT'S MISSION? THE KANSAS COMMIS SION?PROPOSED re organization op the army, ETC. Washington. March 27. 1860. The nigger worshippers' Executive Committee me ?gun this morning, when F. P. Blair presented what pur ported to be ft caIL which occupied mi hoar in reading The document is very broad in its views, an 4 contains an invitation to all the lama and fictions throughout the country to join them. Thtj m?et on the 171h of June at Philadelphia, to nominate candidates for President *n<i Yice President, Mr. Banks has in preparati<? a fpeech toon to be delivered In Ccisgrtifl, defining hit position and looking to a nomination fcr the Presidency by th? nigger worshippers. The committee have nothing to do with calling a National Convention. The time and placa for that have been fixod. The committee call upon trie several States to organise and appoint delegates. Their policy will b? to select an anti-Nebracka candidate fo the Presidency who it untainted with abolitionism. Mems. Vandeibllt and White, left this evening for New York. The Nicaragua imbroglio, as far the au mizistration is concerned, has completely fizzled, Cjm. Vanderbllt having failed to get our government to inter fere. They are not, however, going to give it up so, as I understand they Intend to bring the matter before Con gress. Mr. Sherman, of Ohia, returned this evening, and tfao Kansas Committee are in feision, arranging prelimtn. ries. The Committee apprehend no difficulty whatever in the prosecution of tfceir labors in the Territory. Mr. Oliver .'eaves to-morrew. Messrs. Weller, Blgler and Orr leave in a fe w days to stump Connecticut prior to the election on Monday week, John Z. Fotney, of Pennsylvania, was confirmed yester day by the Senate as Commercial Agent for Monrovia, in Atriea. Mr. Faulkner, of Va., has submitted to the Military Committee a bill for an entire re organization of the army. Mr. Forney's withdrawal from the Union will be an nounced to morrow in that paper. He retains his inter est in the Senate printing General Whitfield, sitUig as a delegate from Kansa?, will leave her* on Sunday to accompany the speci-i eommittee of the House, all of whom, by that time, will be on their way to the Territory. The Washington Bank of thiiclty has stopped pi ?? ?sent. It was owned by Mr. Sbeldeo, of Chicago. The PrnniylTUI* Union State Convention. Harris* tnw;, March 27, 1856. The Convention this mom log nominated the following State U-ket:? A wtitor (j-nrral? Darwin Phelps. Canal CtrnmUtiorurr ? Thomas Cochran. ?Surveyor General ? H. T iporte. Adjourned <rn? '/<?. The BovcrnorUlp or Wisconsin. Mit wavkis, March 27, 1856. The AswmbTy, to-day, by a vote of 37 to 0, resolved to reccgnise Mr. Bashford as Governor. Mr. Mc Arthur also has desisted from hi* opposition, and concluded to act M Iieu*enaat Governor. American State Ticket of Ithode Island. Providiwci, M\rch 27, 1866. Nicholas Brown, Ew|., of Warwick, has accepted the nomination of Lieutenant Governor on the Know Nothing ticket, in place of Anderson C. Rene, declined. A Know flotlilng Mcasurt Defeated In tfte Has sac base Us Uglslaturt. Boston, March 27, 1866. In the lower house of the legislature to-day, the reso lution to amend the State constitution go that no person shall hereafter hold office in the Plate unless born in the r lilted States was defeated. Two-thircs were required in orfier to pas* it, and the vote stoed 166 for to 128 against. Prohibit** T Liquor Law In Nova Meotla. Bo tos , March 27, 1856. The Nova Scotia legislature has pass?d the Maine Ij qoor law by 27 to 20, to go into effeet immediately. Markets. PHILADELPHIA 8TOCE BOARD. I'lui.Ai'Ki.rn iA, March 27, 1866. crocks firm : quotation* as follows:? Pennsr.vama five., A3; Reading Railroad. 46J<; I,ong Islam! , 16',': Morris Csnal, 14X; Pennsylvania IWllroad, 46\. BALTIMORE CATTLE MARK KT. Baltimore, March 27, 1856 St* hundred head of beeves were oflered in our cattle maiktt to-day. of which 100 were dtiven to Philadelphia, and the remainder sold at $9 76 net. Hogs firmer, at 98 a 18 81k Nrw ORUlANg, March 26, 1866. Cotton? Sales to day 13.600 bales at an adraar* of >fc. Middling is quoted at B We. a Okc. Mess pork sslls at f!5 Other articles unchanged ILiuM froM the State Capital. FXC'.flNO Tims WITH TBK LICEN8B BILL IN TBI "BOOBK? AN OPPOSITION MBA8URK IN TBK 8KNATB ? bKBAT BOKDB OK CANAL CONTRACTORS ? BDN UNO B1LL8 THROUGH IIPEKDILY- TERMBLB WAR AMONGfT TBK KNOW NOTBINU8 ? ENU1NKBR 8KT MOl'R, ETC. Am.<*v, Barrh 27, 185*. There wm? an excited content in the Assembly las*! sveu irg up in tbe new Vicente bill. For tour days the taoa'.ic I'harireee have used every means In their power of delay, by frivolous motions to amend, 4c , ostensibly, aa they alleged, to per'ec: the bill, but really to prevent a vote btfrre the adjournment. Lwt evening, its friends be coming wearied with the opposition and understanding th* tactic*, teok it out of committee, and referred it back tathe Select Committee to reoort complete. The strug gle waa revere, and the exiitement highly interesting. Through the efforts of Mr. B. Bailey and Mr. Prescott, the bill was Anally placed beyond all further delay by mere 'actioua opposition, and placed under the control of am>jn ity, anC in suah a position as will enable ita friends to pass it through the Ilouse at any moment. The delect committee will report It to-morrow. Two liquor propositions weie introduced in the Senate tbis morLiog by the very temperate friends of Governor Clark. One, by Mr. I'pbam, extending throughout the State th*- provt ions o' the bill recently punned toe Senate relative to Sunday traffio in New N'ork, making it a ml? deneancr. The other, by Mr. Bradford, re-enacting the l*TohirUory law just declared inoperative. onl* sriklnir cut the search and seizure c auae, and allowing trial by ury. These arc the projects of the majority in the Senate, and >s a counteracting effort lothe Assemaly bill. As >hing? look to-day, there seems no probability of the pas sage of any llquo bill, ana that there will be another year of free liquor drinking and no license. Mr. Spenser baa a bill in the Senate proposing to cl se B'oomingdale square. It waa la 14 rat in 1807, and lies between Fifty third and Fifty -seventh street*, and the Eightband Ninth avenues. The bi>l proposes to open Fity fourth. Fifty- fiith and Fifty, sixth streets, ana ex tend them torn ugh tfce plot of land kno -n as Blooming dale i-quare; such streets to be thus con' in ued wiih he 1 ke effect as it they had been originally laid out by tha oommlsvicners. This closing the square ana opening the streets is considered indispensable, on ascount or the Central park. Tbe most formidable canal contract lobby ever known is new overturning tbe Assembly chamber. The law ot 1864 relating to contracts for the enlargement contains an excellent provision, whereby every person taking a contract s green and stipulates that fi fleet, per cent of the amount ot bis work shall remain in tbe hands of th* S'a'e, until It shall lie completed, as a security to the State. Now. this lobby has suddenly demanded the pay ment of this fifteen per cent, together with the eigtuy Uve, and promise, in lieu thereof to give the State secu rity of personal signature instead. Mow. the conserva tive portion of the House have no faith in these securi ties, from the fact that the State has never received a sirgle dollar (rem any security given by faithless canal contractors. Theie seems to be as yet a ms jority against tbe lobby. The grinding committee of the Senate have their mill under a heavy press of power. This morninv an unac countable batch of bills were reported complete, not one oi which Lsh been discusped in committee. Their con tents will not be known by tbe Senate until they are brought out t'er a third reading, and then there is no op portunity for amenciaent or examination, unless b; unanimous consent. The House has acted with much Wisdem in preventing the erection of such a mill. Senator Clark presented a bill appropriating thirty thousand del ars out of the moneys received by tbe State from tbe rale of the arsenal in the city ot New Vork for the construction of an arrenal at Ogdensburg. It is doubtful whether the legislature will demolish the Mew York arsenal so soon after being built. As it is bocom li g a b?autiful location witain the new park, it is not likely that the military oi the city wish it remtved. Tbe war between and amongst the dark lantern breth ren continues with unabated vigor. Yesterday the Canal Board? majority Fillmorelttfl? removed a nnmber of en gin* ers, appointed in February as Simon Pure Know No things. They are discharged on account of their sup posed infidelity to the Philadelphia nominees. The Board installed others who promise to be faith ful. Now, the Board has the power to remove and appoint; but the State Engineer has so'e authority to locate the cubordinates. Mr. Seymoir being opposed to Fillmore and in fever of George La t, swears. " by the eternal, " that he will not locate the new appointees, and that he will see the Canal Board " darned first." He has the power; and as things look now, the legislature must interfere, otherwise engineer ing on the enlarged canal will be suspended. Again, the contracting Board consists of two whig and one Know Nothing Fillmore commissioners, and the Seymour engi neer Law Kno ir Nothing. This Board haa the power of decicin? upon oontraets with the State, and of selecting the newspaper in which to publish the proposals. The wbigs and Know Nothings proper stand equally divided, though Commissioner Whallon (Fillmorite) is always voted down In his efforts to secure patronage for his kind of papers. The consequence is, a combination has he: a formed between Messrs. Fitzhugh, Gardiner, (whigs,) aud Setmour, (law,) and the patronage of advertising is dis tributed betwetn the whig, republican and the Law Knew Ncthirg papers. Such is tbe fact? such is the condition of the Know Nothing leaders in the State Houre. The leaven Is running through tbe Legislature and the faithful outside. At a meeting of the Canal Board, held March 25, 1S*>0. the following appointments were made:? James H. Ledlie, First Assistant Engineer, removed; Robert Buans, do. ds.; John L. Dodge, appointed First Engineer; R. D. Shepherd, Assistant do.; Oabel H. Mason, appointed Superintendent on section No. 11 Erie Canal; Peter Shoe craft. Collector at Rochester: Truman F. Morse, Weigh - master; George H. Foster ana P.obirt Shiddus, Canal Boat Inspectors. ?TCW YORK LEGISLATURB. Beiiatc. Auunt, March 27, 1856. PETITIONS. A^a'nst incorporating the Grand Lodge of Odd Fallows of Northern New York. REPORT!. By J. A. Sm itu? To authorize the construction of an inlet from the Atlantic Ocean to Great South bay, Suf folk county. For the relief ot the Lying-in Hospital in Naw York. The following entitled bills were repotted couple It, and ordered to a third reading:? Relative to the DioceM of the Episcopal Church, N* * York. For appropriation to New York Juvenile Asylum. For relief of American and Foreign Bible Society. Relative to rales of encumbered lands owned by infant i. To iicorpoiate the College of VeterlnaryiSurgeons in New York. To enable Peter Cooper to found a scientific institute in New York. HIUS introduced. By Mr. UPimr? To prevent the sale of liquor on Sunday. ? By Mr. Spencer? To amsnd the charter of the Orphan Horse of the Protestant Episcopal Church, New York. To ck hfc Bloomingf'ale iquare, New York. By Mr. Bradford ? To prevent intemperance and it" romequences. The bill re enacts the Prohibitory law of 1855, striking out the search and seizure clause, provid ing for trial by jury, and makes prohibition prospective in it* action, so as not to include liquors in possession at the tire of its parage, thus meeting the constitutional, objections to the old law. By Mr. Brooks ? To incorporate the Atlantic Naviga tion Company. BILLS PARSED. To supply Cohr.es with water. To amend the charter of the New York and Erie Rall rond Company. To extend the Genesee Valley Canal. To levy a mill tax for the sapDort of government. The Senate refused to put forward the bill amending the law relative to divorce, by a vote of nine to twelve, which Is equivalent to a defeat of the bill. In Committee of the Whole, the bill abolishing town superintendents, and establishing in the Assembly dis trie's Superintendents of Common Schools, was ordered to a third reading. Assembly. Aliiant, March 27, 1856. The Governor seat in a joint resolution, pas-ed by the Senate and Assembly ot New Jersey, requesting their Senators and Representatives in Congress to use their u*. most exertions to obtain an appropriation for th > <? ra menoement cf a breakwater haroor on Crow Shoai, Dela ware bay, near Cape May. I'ndcT he general orders the following bills were con sidered : ? To authorize the Black river and L'ilca Railroal C peny to increase their iare. To pvovMe for the dim ibutton of standard American worhs in Distrlet school libraries. Ordered to athi.d reading. To pay canal contractors the It per cent kept back by the Sta e until the completion of the work. A warm anil perse nal debate sprang np on this bill, its onponen's throwing out insinuations tbat its prlnsipnl supports ate Interested in the Railroad Dill, and were endeav> log to promote the interests ot that measure through advo cation this. Mr. NoRTiiRt p denied that he had any interest in the Broadway Railroad. Mr. Foot laid some who have no present Interest in that p reject might have a prospective lntereit. Mr Norttiri i' repelled the insinua.ion, and moved that the State shall pay interest at sin jer cent to the con tractors on the 15 per cent drawback . Adopted. Mr Foot moved to strike out tue enac<.ng clause. The ?eka!e was resumed on this motion. AFTERNOON SESSION. Mr. Clotxr moved that Fernando Wood. Mayor of the clly of New York, b# invited to a seat on the floor during his stay in the city. Mr. Colk objected. I nder the general orders the bill to provide for the education of the Indian chiicren of the State was refer red to the committee to report eompiete. The Albany and Sutqnehaona Railroad bill was then taken op. Mr .Jfneiss moved to amend the second section by pro viding that no payment shall be mad? . money collected or bonds sold of any town, until the County judge certi fies that $1.400, COO are actually paid In and expended in the construction of the road. The imendment was lost and the bltl ordered to a third reading. 1 be l?ill appropriating tfl.000 to the Genesee College was ordered to a third reading. rti* at l.yiK hbnrg, Vi?. Baltimore, March 27, 1861. The Piedmont machine works at Iynchburg, Va., were burned on Tuesday I.?#* $20,000. VHlHTY'VODATa CONOBBM. FIB8T SI8B16N. Washington, March 27, 18fifl. TIIB NAVAL BOARD. All matter* connected with the action of the Naval Boaid were made the special order for Monday next. WRITS OF ERROR III CRIMINAL CAW. On Motion of Mr. PrGB, (<?em.) of Ohio, the Committee ob Judiciary were instructed to inquire into the expe diency of provMisg for the allowance of write of error from interior federal court* to the Supreme Court of the United StateH, in criminal case*. THK INVALID PENSION BILL was diicussed briefly and paused. KANSAS AXPA1RS? SPEECH OP MB. HARLAN. Mr. Harlan, (national) of Iowa, said that he had never hitherto desired to discuss the question of slavery, be lieving such agitation mischievous and fraught with dan ger to the perpetuity of the Institutions of the country. Others differed from him in this opinion, and among them, the I'renident, who, without waiting for the organization ef the Bouse, sent Congress two voluminous message*, reviving the whole subject, judicially, politically and his torically. It would, therefore, be diwesimctful to the President, and to those who represent his views In the Senate, to ignore hi* faverite tneme. Mr. Ilarlan then entered into an examination of Mr. Douglia' Kansas re port, concluding by declaring ita representation* of his torical fast* partial, perverted and bigdly colored. He (Mr. Harlan) bad no donbtthat bodies of armed men entered Kansa* for the express purpose of controlling the election*, some by latse swearing and some by the use of force and a ms and other wars of carrying out tbeir design*. No amount of talent, strength, logte or force of eloquence could obliterate these historical truths. It was remarkable that although statement* from the London Timet, Telegraph, and otfier foreign journals, were quoted by old and ex perienced Senators without exciting aneers or exoieg siona of scorn, yet when, from the newspapers of our ?wn country, proof is adduced to shew that gigantic frauds have keen perpetrated upon the people of Kansas, the statements are treated with disrespect, and regarded as unworthy of notice. All ;he pro-slavery papers of Kansa* and Miisonri admit the fact of forcible interfe rence, and justify it as necessary and proper. Mr. Harlan continued in advocacy of the power and duty of Congress to exclude slavery from the Territories. He denounced the Idea that slavery should be permitted in a Territory, paying that once established it could not be expelled. In the course of his remarks, Mr. Harlan alluded to the injustice of slavery, and argued that the negro has the same physical, mental and moral nature as the white man; and that his inferiority gave the white no right to enslave bim. Adjourned till Monday. Bouse of Representative*. Washington, March 87, 1866. THE DIPLOMATIC AND CONSULAR SYSTEM. On motion of Mr. Faclkner, the Committee on Foreign Relations were instructed to inquire into the expediency of modlfyirg the act remodelling the Diplomatic and Con sular system, so as to repetl, among other things, so much of it as requires that all diplomatic agents shall be of the grade of Envoy* Extraordinary and Ministers Pleni potentiary. RIGHTS OP VOTERS IN WASHINGTON. The consideration of the bill defining the rights of voters and the duties of the commissioners of elections In Washington, was resumed. The friends and opposers of the amendment of Humphrey Marshall engaged in a parliamentary struggle, Involving many motions and yea and nay vote*. The amendment requires foreigners, tn addition to general qnalification*, to procure their certifi cates of naturalization one year before voting. Mr. Cobb, (dem.) of Ga., at 6 o'clock, moved that the Sergeant at- Arm* summon absentees, and compel attend ance. The House, be said, w?s left without a quorum, owing to the factious movements of thu majority. Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, indignantly denied the charge. The House, wearied with the struggle, adjourned by five majority. News from Mexico. Nkw Orleans, March 20, 1868. By the ariival of the steamship Texas, we have Vera Cruz dates to the 22d instant. Tamarlz waa still at Puebla, penned in by the govern mcnt forces. It ia reported that he made propositions to surrender to Comonfort, but his terms were rejected by the latter. Affairs at Vera Cruz are quiet. The com pany to construct a railroad from Vera Cruz to the eity of Mexico was still forming. News from Texas. Nkw Orleans, March 10, 18(0. The steamship Perseverance has arrived here with Galveston dates to the 22d inst. The Indiana were still troubleaome, and citizens on the frontier were organizing compan'es for protection. Snow Storm at IVotfolk. Norfolk, Va., March 27, 1856. We are having a severe snow storm in this city and vicinity. Wallace's Tbeatre? "As You Like It." One of the most notable event* of the present theatri cal season is the series of Shaksperean plays which Mr. Wallack is now representing, giving his own powerful and valuable aid to the very strong easts of characters whioh his very excellent company Allows him to piesent. Mr. Wallick's name is "familiar in the month at house hold word*" with onr theatre-goers, and that his tri' nmphi are held In grateful remembrance 1* proved by tbe crammed houiei which greet him whenever he acta. During this week his theatre has been crammed every night, and it seems that it will be long before it shall be raid that this veteran "lags superfluous on the stage." L*st night was acted, for the first time this season, Shakspere's delicious comedy, " As You Like It." The comedy was given, we presume, chiefly to introduce an actress new to this house ? Miss Louisa Howard. This lady is from London, and playel an engagement at the Broadway theatre Home two years ago, and Is, therefore, not altogether unknown to us. She is a graceful, agree able, pleasant actrcss, and her performance ol Rosalind, albeit it lacked force and individuality, was quite 'ere itt able. That she has talent, is undeniable; and what is more to tbe purpose, she is rather a pretty woman. Hereafter, in this pleasant theatre, surrounded by clever people, she will undoubtedly come out strong. We have not space to enter into a detailed article abjut the performance. The comedy was rny fairly acted, and very nicely mounted. Mr. Wallaek's Jaques was pre cisely our idea of that sentimental fool ? as Ulrici c\lls him? while Touchstone, the companion fool, and decid edly the most sensible of the two, was very nicely afed by Mr. Waleot. Lester made a good Orlando, and we particularly liked Mrs. Conover, who played Amiens, ami sung the pastoral ballads with a graceful simplicity, which was quite refreshing in these days of polaccas, eavatinas, trills and shake*. The house was uncomfort ably full, and the people were apparently very well pleased. Miss Howard being called out, Mr. Wallack re turned thanks on ber behalf. Air&KMBNTC ? In consequence of the combined pres sure of news and advertisements in this number of our paper, it is impossible to devote the usual attention to the various theatres and other places of amusement. However, on reference to the customary directory, it will be observed that the entertainments offered for this evtnirg at the different establishments are sufficiently novel, varied and abundant to gratify the tastes of all. rraotiUTic Fusion i!? the Ewhiki State.? We yes terday received a handsomely enamelled and neatiy printed card of invitation, couched in the following terms: ? Mr. felcklee and Mr. Wadswnnh request tbe pleasure of J> James Gordon Bennett, Ksq.'i comianv at supper, on > 1 hnrrday evening next, at 8 o clock, to meet tbe democratic : s members of the Legislature. ?> I Dilavan Hocse, ALBAHV.Marcb 24, 1856. \ This only reached us by yesterday morning's mail. Had we beea disposed to accept of it, the pressure of other engagements and tbe want of proper notice, would have prevented us from doing so. Of the object of ths entertainment there can be no doubt. It is nothing l?ss than a State convention of the democratic members or the Legislature to effect a fusion, and to found upon it a Buchanan, a 1 ierce or a Douglas movement, fhe ways ol | olitlcians are many and deep. City Intelligence. I'ntE in Nihth Aveki k. ? About half past7o'c!ock yester day irornfrg a fire was dircovered in a bfdroom oa the third floor of dwelling houe \o 8 Ninth avenue. Ta? lire is snppostd to have been caused by a little bor. about four J'ars of age, who was p'syiog with som" match' p. The mm was occupied by David Devoe; his loss by fire and water will amount to about $76; no in surance. Ibe building belongs to Mr. Jacob Cooper. It lacenisged about fK>, and insured 'or $2,000 in the Oreenetsh Insurance Company. Jersey City Ntwa. ImonunrCmr Comvkvtn.n ?The Jersey Ci'y demo cratic Convention met last evening in tbe ball at No. 81 Monlgoirery street. The tfelet-a'es are as fallows :? tint Want - Charles Huk, Wm. Daly, T. Smith J Cha/otte, R. Raid. StMflfl Ward ? M. Smith, J. Coyle, A. A. Hardeabureh M Setters. J. I). Nolan * Thinl Ward .? C.eo. Oustfe, P. Brophy, J. Mofiulirsn R MeOuigen. J Mclaughlin. hoyinh Ward.? C. M. Ilan^ox, J. Topp'rg, William Dngfraa, M. Kelly. Charles Kick was appointed Chairman, and A A. Il?rd rnbiueb. Pecieterv. Tbe Convention then ne1 to p*T M'r<"s j ?w'ngj at 'he seree |>lsce Unite* IUim DUtiltt Court. TBS NEUTRALITY LAVS- -8NLI8TMKT FOB TH? CBIMKA. Itefore Hob- Judge Betts. March 27.? Mr. McKeon, 0 cited States District Ittor* ney, stated that about a jear ago, and for noma month# subsequently, complaints were made of the enrolment of troops In this district for seivie* in tha Crimean war. It was an object of great solicitude to preserve the neutra lity of the United Statea toward* nation* with all of whom tbej ware at peace. A number of indictment* were found, and on one of them 'he party was tried, oon ?icted. and if now undergoing imprisonment, as the punOhment inflicted upon him. Alter that conviction I aedtasaed to the Attorney General of tha United Statea the followisg letter:? [omoiAL ) H jcw Tori, October 16, 1866. Cm? I have the honor to inform you that I have Indictments untried asalaat various individuate charting them with a vio lation ol the law relative to foreign enlistments, 1 be proceedings which bave beta taken la this dty, Phila delphia and other plaeea bave ui doubtedly tended not only to the putting a stop to tbe enlianneiit* for foreign service but bave also developed the conrectton of the officials of the go vernment ot Great utitaln in this oountry with a violation of our municipal laws. Theobiectof tbe prosecution baa hten accomplished. It in evident that the parties sgalnat whom indictments bave been lourd are but the iralrumenta of others connected with a fo reign power, and It has appeared to me that nothing can be gained by a further prosecution ol individual cases. 1 take the liberty ot augnrailng that I shall have your assent to Hiaj further proceedings on toe untried indictments. 1 have tbe honor to remain, sir. your obedient servant, JOHN McKtiON, U. 8. Disu Att'y. Hon. Caleb Cnsamn, Att'y Geo U. I. To this letter I teoalvcd th? t viowirg answer:? ATTORNSV UBMERAL'S OfUCt, > October 30, 1886. $ Sir? I have the honor to acknowledge the reoepdoo of your two communications of the 16 i and 17th instant. In which you Inform me of tbe conviction of Joaaph Wagner, accused of tha oflenoe of being engaged In unlawful) v recruiting troooa within the United States far 'be service of Great BrfMto, and reauest instruct'ons as to other Indictments of the same class still pending in your diftrlct. These prosecutions were instituted, primarily, for tbe pur Soseoi aneatlagtne condaoed per, etratlon of acts derogatory > the lovereigM* and pu lie honor and contrary to tha neu tral policy o'ths United Stater. The punishment of crime lr these, as In all other oases of Infringement of statute provision, ? t whatever nature, was aa object also, but In there particular ca.'es a secondary one; tor the individual mlfdemearo' ot tbe parties implicated, whether they be citizens or foreigners and whether private or official perrons, is but a minor inciden* of 'be national indignity and wrong inlllcted on this governmen iy the foreign government in whose behalf and for whose benefit they presume to violate the laws of tbe United states If, therefore, you find that w?-et has thus far been done by you so judiciously and sucoessfultv suffices to mvntain tha Rub lie peace and vindicate tbe public justice within veurdla ?Ict, jou will make such disposition, as in your discretion seems beat of the remaining con-olainu against any peraona who do not hold an official relation to the British government. as to guilty persons of the lat<er description, whether vet under prosecution or not, their e- im*nal acts stand on a diffe rent ground, at d additional Instructions regarding them will he forwarded to you In due time Such persons are not oniy Indictable, In common with alt others who violate the law of tbe 'and. hut they are also vio lators of tbe International law, and subject to special conside ration by the Urited Statea, unlets disavowed and punished by their own government. I bave (he honor to be. your obedient servant, C GUSHING Hon. John McKf.on, United States Attorney. New York. I bave delayed until noir to ac upon these suggestions. Tbe question is no longer one oetween the government and the individuals Indicted, out has become a matter between the governments of the United States and Great Biitaln, and upon which I trust the ver dict of the chili zed world wlxl be in favor of this Union. I ask the permission of tbe Court to enter a nolle prosequi upen tbe indictments whloh I shall hand to tbe Clerk, and which do not include any person holding an c fficial relation to tbe British government. The Court granted tbe permission asked for by the Uni ted States District Attorney. The Iieglalatlve Committee on Tenant Houses. A GLIMPSE THROUGH THE FIVE POINTS ? KBLSRY'0 ALLEY ? STATE STREET BARRACKS AND BEBASTO FOL IN BROOKLYN? THB MODEL WOBKINGMBN'S HOMB ON ELIZABETH STREET. The Committee of the State Legislature? Mr. John M. Reed, of Kings county, chairman ? appointed to investi gate into the condition of the tenant houses of New York, met yesterday at 10 A. M., at the office of th > Clerk of the Common Council, City Hill. Subsequent to calling the committee to ordsr, the Chairman stated that on account of the limited interval elapsing before tbe termination of the present legislative term, and the necessity for the presence of the eossmittee at Albany, they should not be able to give that time to the personal Inspection of the tenant houses ot Nsw York they had at first proposed. What they had lookel throu|b on their prior visit they supposed waa a lair sample of the worst class of tenements the city afforded. A look through some of the beat class tenements of the city would, therefore, have to suffice for the present, with the addlticn of a brief survey of the tenant boutes of Brooklyn? to this city they having been required to extend their investigation by a resolution pasted since their former visit to Mew York. They rheuid give one day to hearing statements of landlords rnd tenant houae builders as to the bast plan for the fu ture construction of tenant houses, which would have to conclude their investigation previous to making their re ) ort, it called upon to do so before the close of the pre i ent cession, the committee, be added, before proceed ing farther with New York, would Brat take a look through a ft w of the leading objectionable districts ot' Brooklyn. Mr. R. C. Downing, Superintendent of Sanitary Inspec tion of New YoiV. who conducted the committee on their recent inspecticn tour, desired the committee to assure themselves that tbey had not t et seen the worst class of tenant houses of New York before concluding this brand of their inquiry, to look nith hiss into some of the te nant houses in vicinity ot the Five Points. Mr. Shea, of Richmond county, urged that descriptions of the class of tet ements in this vicinity, snd their de graded inma'e<i, had been sufficiently multiplied to leave' no one misinformed of tfte character of the buildings or their occupants. Mr. Downing claimed that bo description, however ex tended end accurate in in revolting detail!, oould answer the purpose that lmpres ion on the mind produced by actual personal observation. it waa finally decided, while carriages were being got in readiness to convey the committee to Brooklyn, to ad journ to the Five Points and terminate their investiga tion, begun into the worst class of tenant houses, with a thorough survey of the Omega of this class of tenement* as shown in this locality. The place destined to be honored with the envitble and unwonted presence and pergonal inspection of high State officials, was a four story brick bouse, situ ated in what is now called Mission place, more resen'ly designated little Water street, and still forming a seg ment of the ex'ended area once bearing the unmetropoli tan appellation of Cow Bay. The house at present has no Lumber, though there is no difficulty in iden tifying it from its conspicuous elevation above the houses adjured. It looms up conspicuously above its fellows, with its brick and stone front. A a the eom mittte reared the locality a manifest bustle and surprise was all along appai <mt. Old women, with gray caps, poked their beads out of windows; jaded prostitutes and loungers and ragged boys started up very much as tounded with bewilderment as tc the probable intent of the unaccustomed retinue of visiters seen approaching. Tbe committee, with Mr. Downing at their head, and some dirty ragged boys in their rear, entered the house l>t f< re mentioned. A nairow hail, terminating in per spective darkners, greeted their entrance. "And, bejabers, what are ye after coming here for ?" inquired a stout, burly irishman, thrusting his big un combed head and shirt sleeves from out the first do jr on the right? "Ony bocy been munheied ?" Mr. Downli g enlightened the inquisitive Hibernian ae to the object ot their visit, and asked to be allowed to look iirst through his apartment which was thereupon politely complied with. A room was entered, ten fev twelve feet in dimension, with six occupants Inside. Itr was staled that three others also occupied tbe room. The parties present were beside the original Irishman obtrudirg himself from the door, another Iritbman. two women, a young boy and a ne gro. There was one bed in tne room, an old table and one chair. A few coals in a furnace was the only fire in the apartment. The remaining rooms to the tojmoht story wete found similarly tenanted with white persons and negroes promiscuously, fattere and filth and utmost destitution only revealed itself mora glaringly as each successive apartment waa Catered, such as only a full atd detai'ed account could give an adequate conception of. Tbe lower rear rooms were almost totally dark, from being contiguous to tbe wall of sn adjoining building, there was no ventttiation. The rent of tie rooms was six shillings a week for tho iront apartm-nts, and five shillings a weak for those In tbe rear. Mr. Downing offered to show the committee through other tenements as bad, but none worse, than the one they had just looked through, if they desired. They ex pressed themselves satisfied, and beat a hasty retreat to tbe City Inspector's office. Here oarritges were in wait ing, and tbe committee, with Mr. Downing, and a retinue 0 reporters still bearing them company, proceeded to Brooklyn, to enter upon their preconcerted tour. Tbe carriages fetched up first at the City Hall, where the comm ittee alighted to call on Mayor Bui. The Mayor txpretted his deiigbt at seeing them, and mani ested hie eadiness to afford tbem every facility to extend tbeir erearclies. He announced the fact that having been n>.de aware of their proposed viMtai in. be had instructed the police captains ot liferent wares to prepare a statement of all the tenant houses In tb?ir respective diitricts, with their general 1 ondition, aad tbe number of persons occupying them, here a elements be promise* to have In readiness to forward to tbem In two or three days. He informed 'bun, meat. while, that the wor-t class ot tenant honse* was in the First and Bixth we'd*. Mr. Reed saidttiey wculd look through a fev of the worst buildings in these wards, and, for lurther informal! a, rely upon t.ne nro mlstd statement'* of tbe police captains. Mayor Hall, upoa parting with tbe committee, placed Captain Vender i?t and officer Harrison, of the Third distriot, at the service of the committee, as escort. The first place looked into was No. 8a Columbia street. The only no ticeable feature here was tbe occupancy of basement*, where it was staud tbe waier flowed in at interval*. Tbeie was charge^ for inch apartments? a smalt room sno two bedrooms adjoirlcg? 94 50 a month. Freeman's Hall ? formerly to designated? corner of Columbia anil Ami y streets, wis tbe next builclng examine!. The building Is a large structure, seventy feet on Columtia sttret, And fifty leet on Amity street, built origi nally for a hall, to be u'ed (or concerts, dances and public meeting*. It Is now cut up into small compartment* ot a variety of lz?s, and inconveni ence", with rents of from four to six dollars per month for a small room and bedroom. A school was In to* boi'dliig? pronouneed n se1e;t school. It waa select, lo de-d, it it wa< meant a 'flection of the noisiest and dlr'i est. Imaginable beys. An cid gentleman here surprised the committee by bl? protesta'Ions that be waa the sou ot an Kr if listi rrjnlsmai , and asking If it was right for One of his noble bloo < to live in such wretched aoartmen'a. Kelsey's ?! ey formed the ensulnc place of Inspection. Tbis fileee, alee It In tli?> fttv of Cb??oSe?, eaw mo'mt |iTt'7 ' i '.f.W x<v?