MESSRS. CULLIS HILL AND CO'S ESTABLISHMENT. (Argus.) By far the most conspicuous object in point of altitude in Elizabeth-street is the commodious and well appointed wareehouse recently erected by Mesars. Cullis Hill and Co. to meet the increasing requirements of their furniture and carpeting business. Being six stories in height, it necessarily dwarfs by comparison nearly all the sur rounding buildings and may fairly lay claim to preeminence as the loftiest structure in the business portion of the city. Nor is the interior less striking and imposing than the exterior view. A walk through the building from floor to floor is sutficient to show the capacity of the various show rooms and the artistic skill with which the countless articles of household use and ornamentation are grouped and arranged. The ground floor is principally set apart for diningroom and hall furniture, a specimen of every European style being exhibited. The first floor is devoted to tapestry and carpets. The perfections and finish to which the manufacture of carpet ing has now attained are here illustrated in a multiplicity of pleasing forms. The second floor constitutes the drawingroom department, and is undoubtedly the most attractive to the eye. Cabinets, pillo-. chairs, stained glass screens, mirrors, &c., are here displayed in profusion. The nex ascension leads to the department of bed room furniture, and a grade higher, on the fourth floor, will be found the general cottage department. Higher still, uphol sterers are discovered busy at work, and then the roof is gained at last, with its commanding views of the city and suburbs, the ships in the bay &c., and its dizzy glance below into the moving hive of Elizabeth street. Descending by the hydraulic lift the visitor has a panoramic view of the resources of the entire estab lishment. The building has a frontage of 38ft. to Eliabeth street with a depth of 71ft. to a wide right-of-way at the rear. Hoffman's bricks form the material of construction, with foundations of bluestone on cement concrete. Italian is the style of architecture adopted, a bold freedom of detail being noticeable. The front elevation, which rises to a total height of 104ft., is divided into three bays by ornamental pilasters with foliated caps. It is surmounted by a handsome cornice and pediment. The shop front is of cedar, frenchpolished, and is charactered by an unusually large area of plate-glass. which has been fully utilised for stock exhibition purpose. A handsomely-tiled entrance from Elizabeth street conducts the visitor to the centre of the ground foor, and a spacious staircase leads from stage to stage to the various departments of the extensive warehouse.