T. DWIGHT THACHER, Editor and Proprietor.

Tuesday, March 29, 1864.

     The weather, yesterday and to-day, would do credit to New England March weather -- wind, rain, snow, sleet -- something very unusual in this latitude.

     Candidates for our city offices should remember that they must file the required oath at least five days before the day of election.  To-day and to-morrow are the extreme limit.

     The railroad packet Emilie arrived at our levee on Sunday with a big load of freight, a large proportion of which was for the mammoth dry goods establishment of J. & P. Shannon.  This house is receiving an immense stock of goods, the largest ever imported to the West.

     A train of thirty wagons rolled out from here on Saturday evening for Santa Fe.  This is one of the earliest of the season, and will make good time.  Yesterday a train arrived, the drivers making the old familiar music with their long whips as they passed down Main street.

     The Santa Fe stage arrived yesterday with a full load of passengers.  The trip in has been rather tedious owing to the severe weather and bad roads a part of the way.  A great deal of snow was encountered between Bent's Fort and Red River.  A great many trains were passed on their way to this city. 

     We copy the following caution and description of the counterfeit $100 treasury notes:  Look out for well executed $100 counterfeit $100 treasury notes.  The small figures 100, on the right end of the back of the bill are reversed on the counterfeit.  On the genuine the small figures 100 are reversed on the left end of the back.  The counterfeit is narrower than the genuine.