Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 1, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 1, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMKB GORDON BENNETT. PBOPBnCTOB AND EDITOR UnOI W. W. OOKMKB OF NAfl8A(7 AND PCX TOM iTS rPkM*. ?o?A M nrfnim tU * VAJL r MSUALD. 2 emu* per cnpv 91 per TUK WKKJCLY UKliAL't, <nn Ha?'T<lay, u*!)v4 " *Z. m^rorto/ Ortal Britum. or tat" <mt> f?rl ?"-* fc VuLcfirAMY OOHRMPOyneyi r- mminfy impwUtM ?v*n. from any #nort?r ??/ <*?? H_ 1 liiTj1f/u rwm/i far rSr OVH FOKCIO* U)H*WrOKD?.1Tll AKK i^y Rr<ju*?i> IV S.AJ all I.kttek? i.vo Paceauk* \J JVOrWJC laXm ?/ c*rmmuni<xxtiiniM. Wa do NuC nr-rutnd tcilh Kratntt, cheapnem and da '"jji rtUlTISJCMKA'rS rmemd .rery dny. Prlr1"* XX No* 94-4 AlllMKMBNTS THIS EVENING. ?BOADWAY THEATRIC, Broadway? Tiuiit Hon?' Three li!,.. M.EM MA*.? MlHll>KTTI llKOTUtKS ? Vox. AO VEST. NIBLO'H OARDEN. Broadway la akd Out 0? Place? ?an TlTTOB? IklSlI AbSUKAWCE AHD Yankee Modeitt. BOWER Y THE AT KB, Uowery ? CAKFtHTBR or Rodin? ltn> or the tn?M. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, "llec-lmnlca' flail, 472 Broadway. BUCKLEY 18 BURLRSQIK Of ERA HOUSE. VW Broad ?lJ.-BOU?II> OrERA AHD Nmbo Miksthelsy. New York, Satmiday, September I, 1835. Tlie Hew*. All things sublunary most bave an end, and bo the Bcft Shell Convention of this State, which convened ?n Wednesday lust at Syracuse, closed its Hens ion yesterday, alter having nominated the following ticket, which we place below in parallel columns with tbc names of tbe nominees of the unquenchable hards : ? SOFT HUEL1S* HARD HALLS, Secretary of State. Israel T. Hatch. Aaron Ward. Comptroller. J-'amuel Stebbins. ? KB. Mitchell. Trtaturar. Andrew S. Thurston. J. M. Lyons. Canal Comm iaioner. Curtis Uawlcy. Frederick Follett. ? State. Prison httpeciur. Patrick H. Afuu. Darius Clark. A thurney Central. Famucl J. TilJtn. It. J* Dillon. State Enyiruir. Jehu B. Jerri*. ? ? Judge a Court of Appcalr. rburt term ? John A. I ott. John William*. Long term ? Samuel S. i-elden. Samuel S. Helden. As will bo observed, Judge Selden la the only per son upon whom both factions of tbe democracy have Bnitid. Tbe convention contained a large number of old und foxy politicians, and the straggle for ??eendancy was both fierce and protracted. There were two antagonistic principles represented in nearly equal force? the principle of free soilism, and the principle of devotion to the spoils. The latter pfcdomlnr.ted somewhat , and after a long and brilliant debate, participated in by Lorenzo B. Shepard, John Cochrane and John Kelly, on the side of the adminis trationists.and Gen. Nye, Mr. Jenkins of Oneida, Lt. Gen. Fandford E. Church, and Mr. Hunt of Oneida, on the side of the fye Boilers, and by Prince John Tsn Buren as a compensating balance, leaning equally to cither side, a meaningless resolution de nunciatory of the Kansas outrages, and another ap proving in qualified terms of the financial course of the administration, were adopted and in'jori>o rated into the platform. But tbe free Boilers proenred the adoption of a resolution pledging the party to hostility to the extension of slavery into free Terri. tories. There was 110 step taken toward f'ision with the " hards. ' The idea was not even once sug. gc. ted. We give elsewhere a lengthened report of the proceedings. The Canada's mails were delivered in this city firotn Boston at an early hour yesterday morning, hut the papers contain littie news in additiou 1 3 that aires dy telegraphed. If appears by the latest ac counts from the Crimea? published in Liverpool on the morning of the 1-th ult.? that the Russian army, under (Jen. Liprandi, after its defeat on the lGth of August, bnd passed Mackenzie's Hill, and was in fall retreat towards the interior. (>'en. Montevicchio ?f the Sardinian army, was mortally wounded in the ?on. bat. The completeness of the victory of the allies may be estimated from the statement that four thousand Russian prisoners were taken in the con flict The Emperor Napoleon has regulated the coart piecetfcme of all the branches of his family by decrce. We publish an account of the robbery of tome American female tourists in Italy. We give to-d:y some important news from Spain. H is officially announced th..t the Cabinet, which has been for fcoaie time wavering, bos finally thrown itself into the embrace of the Western Powers; and, providing money enough can bo raised to pay for the expenses, twenty-live thousand men will be sent to the Crimea. The conditions, of cour.-e, are that the Western Powers will protect Cuba against the United States. It is said, however, tlmt the Cortes will upiet this nice little arrangement. There has been another shocking .ase of brutality ?a the estate of the Duke of Sutherland, particulars of which will bp found elsewhere. Her Grace the Duchess of Sutherland is the person who wan so ex ceedingly sw'ft to interfere with slaveholder* at the South. Htr husland's white serfs should first d" mand her attention. Additional particulars relative to the condition of I the trifJerera by the railroad cat'v tropho near | linrton, together with the proceedings of the coro- ! n?r s ioqiiip'tion info the causes of the appalling disaster, are given in to-day's paper. A telegraphic despatch from Sydney, N. fi., re ceived hy way of Halifax, announces the loss of the sabmarlie cable intended to connect Newfoundland and Cape Breton. The accidcut occurred wliea the vessels engnrcd in the work weic forty miles from land. Two days hud hern taken up in paying out t!*e cable that distance. IIow it waa lost, or whether il woald be rea.vered, is nut stated. Pates from Fort Riley to tue 11th infet., state that the chok in till prex.* N there. though in n mild form. Dr. Simons had recovered. A serious ao< iden* happened on the Ohio and Pennsylvania m!lrnsd, abont twenty mile* rr?rn Pitt berg, yesterday moming. Three cars were thrown off tl>e track i?y coL'islon with a cow. One car was mashed in pieces, and ten per-ons injured, tear of there dangerously. The commits* of the BoanJ of Councilmon ap poirted fo investigate certain charges of corraj'tion preferred p^ainst street. Comnissinner Furey, met ?estcrdajr afternoon. Denn'.s M< Carty and C. Rarsun were exnmin^d, but th?Jr testimony rin tained no ??vnt1al fact bearing upon the point at isftne. The committee m?et again on Monday next. The An'eri< .an H .ciety lor tae Avivauceirtcnt, ot Education, which b.s been In session in this city winre T r*day last dually adjouriied yesterday. It will n--iiM<e?Ue Dtiroit on the seemid -Tuesday of AufTuxt i.ext. An iutere tln^ biographical nketch of Gen. Crista, cx-Pie?t<lint of Mex'co, the intelligence of wv<*e 4lcc* i*c was n H ived by the Hermann, is givers another part of to-day's paper. The si'Ies of otion, yestjrfay, reached abinf T500 bales, cloftitis; ai full |c. ai|V|lnce since the lj- ' of the steamer's n :ws. The letters per Cana da were considered (jui'e favoiable. Floor was dt'll. and prta* tend*! in favor oi purchasers. Wheat was heavy, and lo-ver rates w ero accepted, Indian ccm was unchanged, wbiJe sales were pre;ty freely m.ide. Pork closed Arm at 122 26 a $22 37 fur new roes*. Sugars and coffee were linn, with fair sain, freights were rather firmer, with more offering for Liverpool an d London. A Dktutaitji Qi i . now ? The Cnstora House drmociacy at Syracuse have given their "hearty eoncwrunce and commendation'' to the "Attitude asaumcd by the administration to Mipjjort the American name abroad." What do chey mean t? the circular-* of Marcy on di plomatic coats und hreechi'*, the Koaatn letter, lh.' Osfend convention, the Gadrdcu tr. atv, or thi boiii' ardinent of (Jrpyt'iw ' W"I1 the i'rince or Mr. Cochrane e.xj lain t < Cnr v< w Vmli Punloa and :iu lr November j PlnMoi m? ? Tim I)hrl(i?l Dcuaciaejf and iltc Qnfi.lon? VTuit Will the Hard* do J Au opening has at length been made in the party politict) of tbiu State, which, it' judicious ly follow fd up, will secure the extinction of the administration free soil faction and the overthrow of the Seward nigger worshipping coalition in November. The democratic hard* and softs have failed to coalesce. Their late conventions have widened the breach between them, and they now staud as broadly separated upon the nigger question as upon their Balti more and Buffalo platlorms in 1848. The hards repudiate the administration ? the softs give it their " hearty concurrence aud commendation"- ? the hards endorse and adopt the doctrine of squatter povereignty, an em bodied in the Kansas aud Nebraska bill ? the softs denounce the " border ruffians,"' aud "deem this an appropriate occasion to declare their hostility to the extension of slavery into free territory.'' Thus, upon these two vital issues between the administration ppoilsmen and the Dickinson democracy, there has been no fusion, no compromise, no "diplo matic half-way house of rest,'' where the two factions may meet aud join their forces in No vember. The plan of re-union proposed in a half-and-half ticket by Mr. Daniel E. Sickles, at the hard convention, was indignantly de clined, and the plan of Prince John, at the soft convention, of conciliating Dickinson by a dead silence upon the administration, aud the free soil clique of the Evening l'ott by an art ful dodge of all the slavery issues of the day, was scornfully rejected. The voice of Tam many was overwhelmed by the rural dis tricts, and the counsels of the Prince and John Cochrane (with the Scarlet Letter iu his pocket) were overruled by the unadul terated Buffalo free Rollers. Aud thus the divided democracy have formally placed them selves in reference to our November election. "Whatever the agreements iu the hard and soft shell platforms, upon the canals, the liquo? law and the Know Nothings, the two factions have signally failed to come to any agreement upon the administration, and they cannot act Tin; question then recur*, what will these two factions do in November? The roast beef and plum padding of the Custom House party, pfter their endorsement of Mr. Pierce, will compel them to try his strength in the election, whatever the temptations to fuse with Seward and his allies. In this light, any fusion of the bards with the softs would be equivalent to a disgraceful surrender, and all their professions of principles und nationality, and so forth, 01 the last two or three y.ars, would be resolved into fuss and feathers. One of three courses the hards will be constrained to adopt. They mud capitulate to the Custom House spoils men, or tight the battle of the fall electiou a* au independent party claiming to be the le gitimate democracy of the State, or fuse with the American party by way of a diversion to wards the organization of a new national pai ty movement in 185G. The hards and the Know Nothings agree in their opinions of the administration; they concur upon the compromises of the constitu tion, ami, particularly, they hold the same ground of acquiescence in the doctrines of the Kansas-Nebraska bill. They are equally op posed in this State to Pierce, Forney, Mtrcy k Co a id the Seward coalition; and, as a junction of the hards with the American or ganization would put the State in the front ! r'unk for a new national party against all dis organizes, North and South, this fusion is clearly suggested as the true policy of the adamantines for our November scrub race. We cannot suppose thut the hards arc as yet prepared to capitulate to the. Custom House; and apart from this alternative, they have onlv to choose between the success of Seward and the success of the Know Nothings, if the hards prefer to expose their own weakness, and to consolidate the Seward Holy Alliance, they will stand aloof from all other parties in November upon a bas:s of forty or titty thou sand votes; but if they prefer the extinction of the Cabinet spoilsmen, and a deadly blow to the Seward combination, they will unite with the American party, and carry the State. I Of the general remit we have our misgiv ings. The soft shells have returned to the nigger-worshippers, as the "sow that was washed returns to her wallowing in the mire. They are done for, or have only the hope ol Micawber that between this and next June ?. ..nothing may turn up'' to restore them to the fold of the democracy. The har.l->, ton, appear to 1 e ccntendlng more for a recep tion at the Cincinnati Democratic Convention than for the ancient principles of the party. At the same time, certain newspaper reports from Binghamton show thut the spies of Sew ard are busy in the Know Nothing camp; ami though tbe mischief which they have thus far accomplished has scarcely paid them for their trouble, we arc admon'slied, from the experi ence of our last Legislature, to beware of the temptations of the spoils which new recruits n.oy sccnr" by their adhesion to the Seward managers of the public plunder at Aloany. I Tv.-o o.- three points are perfectly clear? l tirst, that there is no rn-union between the hard and the toft Khell democracy; second, that liny can accomplish nothing even if they should unite: an.l, tinally, that the only plan by v.hich the hards can effect a telling 'ilo-v iu November, against Marey, Van Buren, I't'jrce at .! .' ward, is by a fusion with the American pi.iiy. A few days more, and w? shall proba bly understand the whole game, and the pros peels of all parties conccrued. The odds anil ends of tbe Seward alliance have yet to take the field. Joiiv Van Pvkrn am> ma Wiutk Sn.riii h iNSTRvenoN*.? The Prince hurried up fr<tn the Virginia White Sulphur Snringi to ma nage the soft cenventiou at Syracuse, in '?e l,k If of Mr. Picrce. His instructions, do iut 1 were to sr.y nothing abo'it iho admini !r v t ion ,n< ',,inF about Kansas, nothing about uig He tried it on: but the r ekindling -i ??? of the ok/1 Buffalo platform were no' o -asily lo b? put .??<? Th" PrU'c'' l'rinro i, ?'ltb ? ,l"n" -W kr " ?' Km-m. ? J- *'? 1 ??' ' ...1 to M, Man,' r .SCnn ?,i wui ? i.,ii to. ? i*. s,":?,,: o Prince! Wonder h ?' ' V'nlnhii'r in fled with the upshot of bulphur structions. Information Wantkd. ? Tbv' nan,e Ryndeisdoes not f.gire among ,ho ac''>r,fal the late Custom Mou?e conventlo ^ " i th, matter? I id they pelade th' to keep in the I acK ground till call-d fn; did the boat leave hiio ? I 1 he lluB|litn on the Cnntdvi. uixl Amboy Railroad. The fearhtl and most shocking tragedy on the < amden and Aiuboy Railroad, the detail* of which we continue to give, involves interests and responsibilities far deeper than tho-ie of ordinary murders and manslaughters. It ia a great public evil. Its occurrence is to a cer tain extent the result of a national habit Hu man life, inftead of being the primary object of protection and preservation, is made secon dary to that of semi-annual dividends. Un | doubtrdly ip the incipient stages of railroad enterprises in this country, before their profits were determined and their values settled, ab Fo)ute security to travellers was impossible. No mch defence can be urged on behalf of the N? w Jersey company. It is a rich and power ful corporation. It is planted on the greatest thoroughfare in America ? between our two largest cities. It is daily entrusted with the jives of thousands of our people. No other company is permitted to be its competitor. That its object, and its sole object, has been to accumulate profits and to divide them amongst ita stockholders, the slightest exami nation into its history will abundantly prove. It owes nothing to the community, which it taxes and sacrifices in turn. It is a mortgage alike upon our money and oar lives. The Camden and Amboy Railroad was cre ated and endowed by the Legislature of New Jersey with the exclusive privilege of carry ing passengers through that State upon the sixty miles of its line. Like all ofher roads, it hat) its time-table ; but unlike most o'hers, at one end 'ts departures depend upon the arrival of a steamboat, which makes a part of its line from New York to Philadelphia. It is, then, uncertain of its ability to meet its arrange ments for running its cars. The boat is liable to detention from fogs and many other causes which obstruct navigation. Indeed, it would appear from the ten minutes' detention of the cars, required by the company's arrangements, that the time-table is made a mere matter of form, and their traius trusted to the hazards of daily collision. Be this as it may, a fearful responsibility rests upon the company. It is not alone the loss of human life that the public have now to consider. It is not alone for the maimed survivors and the representa tives of the dead to complain, and to seek re dress. It is a great public grievance ? an un mitigated slaughter of our fellow beings. Un like kindred effects produced by the hand of an individual, the homicide lives, and to-day performs his usual avocations amongst our fellow-beings. We are again within his power, ministering to bis avarice, and again subjected to his sacrifices. ? lie does not retire abashed by the blood which flows at his feet ? a scorned and detested homicide ? a hated monster, who, through years of exertion has thought only of his gains, which has been secured by the wanton slaughter of his fellow-beings. It is in this light that we view the conduct and re sponsibility of the Camden company. On no other road in the country has there been so great a necessity of a double track, and no other company lias had such ample means to build one. No other route carries more passen gers ? is so protected by chartered privileges and monopolies ? has been so utterly oblivious to the voice of reasonable expostulation aud complaint. The refusal of the company to protect the public, when it had the power and the amplest means to do so ? when by its ma nagement collisions and loss of life were almost inevitable ? in our judgment tixes their guilt in the present case, and opens to the wounded and to the representatives of the dead almost boundless pecuniary damages. The prosecution for the recovery of those dumogen we regard as in the nature of a puls lic duty by the parties interested. They will lie measured by the circumstances of the case, involving the most aggravated, and even pre meditated, disregard of life ? an habitual avoid ance of duty ? a refusal, with the amplest means, to make ueedful expenditures upon their works for the purpose of protecting the mil lions of beings entrusted to their care. The motive which has led to this neglect is to be found in the semi-annual dividends to the com pany's stockholders, and only tixes more surely upon the concern an exemplary legal reponsi bility. The personal bearings of this horrid man slaughter, we repeat, assume something of a public character. With no disposition to pre judge the action of the tribunals in New Jer -ey to which may be entrusted the criminal inquiry into the case, we cannot overlook the I fuel that the stockholders and the immediate diicction of the Camden road are amongst, and in the hands of, the most wealthy and power ful men in that State. Besides, there is always uilhculty in such mutters in fixing the personal accountability, which is the necewary base of criminal awards and punishment?. It is pos sible, then, that the only remedy left to the people against th?* company may be that which hprings from injuries inflicted by their care lessness upon individuals. The public, then, aside from the manifest justice of personal claims, have an interest in their enforcement, it is not too much to insist thnr, a half a mil lion of dollars would be a small equivalent ? an insufllcient award to the victims. This o mount and more has been paid into the hands of stockholders and favorite:, instead of being employed to put their road in a condition to prevent precisely such massacres as that we complain of. There i?, then, a Itness in the re tribution which demands its transfer to those who are the victims of such a heartless and parsimonious policy. Perhaps., too, the sever est pnnishm nit which car. be inflicted upon such men would be that of condemning theui to the payment of pecuniary damages. We call the attention of the sufferera to the subject. Without wishing to invade the sanc tuaries of mourning, or to intrude upon the | agonies of the maimed, we cannot omit to eau ti< :i tLcm hguinst u too e;\sy settlement with the ngenti of the company. A f trful wrong has I < rii don"; and while tli" r. fwnsiWlity of i? is so readily fixed, it is : till li?ely that indi vidnrl suflerrrs have the sole pewer of redress in their fcsmb. The corporation i-< a homicide l<yi.nd question ? it isguilty of wilful mur&r legnl Intendment. It is guilty by neglect of duty a reflect runring through the whole tint o? its legal existence ? a neglect chronic in its eharact' r, mercenary in it* objects, a. ul murder on* in its o fleets. H?t it i* a |J0dy cor porate a body wit.i n.nny heads and hands aiid lying toiigut , and money, and power. It wn-n.rde ly .he ltgMatur<\ but in turn it low mnl.'S legislature*, and law, and judges, ai (' I li l'e Opinion. It is N't %? Jprsy embodied lit*1 n railroad company, irresnonxihle, save to is victims, uud to tli-m it should be held to leutlul account. Tun Attorney Gkvkkal's Malvb Law OriMON Si 1THKS.SKD BY THE GOVERNOR. ? HoU. Ogdeu Hullmuu, tbfc Nestor of the New York tur uiid the Attorney General of the State, Lab coine out in a letter which gives the lie direct to the Sewtrd organs. Mr. IIo.Tiuau Hattm tbut^e hat, furnished the Governor with hif opinion, adverse to the Maine law; aud what makes matters worse, he farther charges that tiic document has been suppressed *?y the Fjktcutive. We all know that when thin state mtnl ?uh made, some weeks since, it was cou 11 adicU-d I j the Tribune and by the Lieuteu aijt Governor's paper ? the big and little or gans oi Seward and his cher ami, Governor Lluik. '1 he Governor is in a bad place, and it will be liurd tor his organs to explain away the difl culties that surround him; and his tergi versation on this point, asexpressed through his organ, will injure the Seward party in No vcnilKT. Mr. Hoflman was put on the whig Stati ticket last fall, to make it respectably smug, and it seems that the Sewardites and cth?r fanatics connected with them have found in him a man who was not to be bullied or reduced lrom the path of duty. We must have that opinion at once. It is the finishing blow to the Prohibitory law, which, if dead before, may now be considered as totally anni hilated. The next time that Mr. Delavan, Mr. Bur leigh, and others of their friends, attempt to frame a Draconian code, they would do well to pay some competent lawyer to revise their work. Tue Kxow Nothing Liquor Platform. ? At the meeting of the State Council at Binghamton this week, the liquor question was ignomini oufcly dodged in the platform. But the dele gates silently testified their admiration of the liquor dealers' platform, by the introduction of numerous private bottles, from which they, w hen wearied by their patriotic exertions, re freshed the inner man. According to the best accounts, the consumption of all kinds of liquors, foreign and home-made, must have been immense. One correspondent says that four-fifths of the delegates were provided" with private bottles. Well, liquor is a great argu ment in politics ? vide the city primary elec tions. Gkkat Success ok tub Allim on tiie Tchkr xava. ? It appears that the flirt telegraph from Sebrtstopol with regard to the battle of the Tchernaya was incorrect, inasmuch as it stated the number ot Russian prisoners taken by the Allies to be 400. It now turns out that 4,000 is tike correct figure ? a larger number than have been taken at some of the greatest battles on record. Whether the Russians got into a tight place and finding themselves there, sur rendered without fighting, or not, it appears evident from this figure that the battle must have been a most important affair and very disastrous for Liprandi. A loss of 4,000 in prisoners would suppose a loss at least double in killed and wounded ? asecoud Inkermann in lact. The practical inference from the event vould appear to be that if the Allies cannot take Sel>ast<>pol, they can beat the Russians with ease whenever they get a chance in the field. It looks as though the tide of fortune was turning. Perhaps Radetsky will make a diversion in favor of the Czar by way of re storing the balance. Moiial Discipline. ? The softs have come out in plain, fiat-footed style for the repeal of the liquor law, and they declare that "legislation should not supersede moral discipline.'' The "moral discipline" of Tammany Hall and the Custom House ! Pretty good. One of the Prince's broad jokes. Tuk I) shut or M'ijji Racbkl ? Amungevetib at tiie Mrrofoutax Tiikatrr. ? K.very otie has probably read the modest announcement of II. Felix, the manager of the Rachel Dramatic Company, which in somewhat singular, inasmuch as there is a total absence of all the humbug and big words usually employed in the preliminary ad vertisements of great artists. There has been no non sense of any kind? the books have been opened for a week ahead, and there has been no attempt to get up a ficti tlous rush for seats, and no sham sales of Uckeis by auc tion. If the \Udt of M'Ue Rachel ha* no other effect, It will, at leaxt, fesA managers that the day ho* gone by for weak imitations of Haraum'* Jenny lind and woolly horb* tricks, and that, while the widest publicity ah ? ild be given to all the details of the performance , care should be taken, at the name time, to avoid the disgust and con tempt of the Judicious, by little tricks to CAtehanddn//.te the unthinking. M. Felix will make such improvement s in the Metropo litan theatre as may be pontile during the short time which will intcivene between Mr. Hurkett's rctiremen; and the appearance of M'Ue lUchel. New cloak room i for ladies and gentlemen will be opened; new enrpets and curtains will be placed where they are noo.h'd, and a re now ued Li oadway ylacv-r will pie-Ule over a pleasant re fresl ment salmon. ltacine and Corneille being a little ''dry'' someUuibs, this is aguod arrangement. The stage here will never be good for much until it is entirely re built. It has radical fkulU, which are apparent to every one familiar with theatricals. Uot the scenery will be new, and j alnted by M. llouill.t, a French artist, ex pressly for these pieces. Costumes for the whole company have been breugli. out from 1 arts. I hey will be better, of course, than anything of the kind ever soon here befoie. He French ate celebrated for the atieutiou which they pay to sceneiy an.l co?t -ines, and as ouly a few pieces aie played, the work' of dressing them is com paraUvely easy. The<e will be an orchestra of thirty performers, led by M. Halma, a resident mu ician ot bote. This Is something new in Ituchel'H performance*, if ud bas never l*en K'Veu lu I'arls, Ixindon, Germany or St. Petersburg. Our people, however, would lie a lly perplexed without their lively at the end of an a it ??l u long tiage-ly. The " bark " of M. Felix may now be considered a. ' 'n the fea " of pnblic favor. Ticket* are going oJ ? apfdly, and Kachel atoek is something ab' ve par. Jfawnl Intelllpence. In the ?'n\y Yard at Philadelphia at present, there Are ripployed over 1,100 men, which Is the largest number known for many years Poth ship and frigate hous-' an being newly ro- fed, and the following Teasels hnre I, eon thoiougLly overhauled, repaired, ami in a lew days will be read) for t ? a ? Srigate Wabash, ? team frigate Sus.jue i.irna and sloop-of-war St. Louii. I l,c following officers hate been appointed to the sloop of war S.oia'ega, now lining out a tuet'harlestwlrn, N'avy Yard *c join the liome -<|iiadron: ? ' omioan'ler, hdw. (i. i ilten, Lieutenants, Wm. Hogers Taylor, Frar.cis Wins , w. Join V ilkln on, and .lame- Hiirglns; S irgeon J.J. 1 rownlee, Afnatnut do., Mi( had Ibira, Hurser, .V. A. i elk t rp; Actlig Master fi eenleaf Ciller; Fa>srid Mid l ljireD, laneioft Uherardi Ueo. H. Belknap, Mid-hip r ei Jstrc M. lodd. John H., 'lot swain Franc n A OliTer; Cuiicer, June* A. IJUeston; t', Qeo. Wisner , ; a. in uV ei. J' hn J. taruord; M'cond Lieu tern at v, J< ha <?. I a^ne. Hie 1'. S 'een shtp Fulton *.ieut. Commanding.!. K. Mitchell, was at le..ioacoia, about 18th Inst. Slackwati.k NAVIHATION^-We learn from the M'hran < mt"i tl at a ?lai Wwaie. na\ igution 1.. to lie <-on ' itrieied fi? m S'inlihport, I a., to clean. V Y.. by w.?y of . ? i a leghtay river Hk condition ?f the itream is ?iea ii.i. : '' coo* Will j robebly not < xcee 1 ??0.000, an 1 that ?n,0"n run easily be tai -nl by the uilenf , t?ek 'o tho e ? ho i. ve on the line of the work. It is iotenlel to t> rt ie*- J"1 '"r 'heroal aod Irnnbi i of tuat re:;i n. \ oila> I# ,p,n" <,ttnn' 1 ?n<1 hltuminoM* C".il are found in Vcl enff ' ? J- b,,t * 'hort di?ianee from the p.o ? 1 1 vigii n ? win'" t'o aUo f mud sithio -? y rl, Ijrfl a * f resent not Worked. Should this Uck ?ii ei na>i(t*""? the i-irect of it will he II , r ? the c?*l, * ^"?ber aod iron t. ?de of that r-gi"ii i . ii the VnU ar.d 'lip raUlvad at Dleau. To avjrt | . (id e. u 1 1 that tiA. e to eiirxelws, we have only to hn m ti e ei I ? it> n ?i "oolKjry and Srte Kail .ri . ile route <f wb'ch ?,?*>>< thrrugb HvKesn couu'y.? 1 Aw -<^i'/kiA AmtrUm) Jkvg. i 0. THfc J^ATfOMT NKWd. BY MAGNETIC AMD fMNTING TEIIGMPHS. T OM of tlM Submarine Cable for ConneeCtaf ScwiMMtimd and Nova ScoMa. IImihax, Aug 31. 1855. A despatch just received in thin city from -yduey, ntttii n that, oving tn hjim mismanagement in the laying of tlie (uloiiLcisL' cable between Newfoundland end Cape Breton, when torty miles out Tom the Newfouatland co?rl tbo tabls won lost. The ve sels had been en^ag.'d tvodiiynin lsying 'be cable when the accident hap pened. Tliedespa cli doe* riot inform uh in what tun Ler ?Ii<* lore was ?<? rationed, und it in also hilent a i to the piobatility of lecoiering ti e cable. The coin,. any are understood lo haw had an insurance on the cable to the extent oi Jit', 0(0. Another Serloua Railroad Accident. TEN PKKBONH BADLY Hl'BT. Prrnmcmo, Aug. 31, 1856. TLiii morning, about two o'clock, the apre** Iraiu on tlic Oliio and I i nn.'jlvania railroad, going west, ran over a cow, and lb ret of the car* were thrown off the track., about twen'y miles from this city. One car wa* completely wrecked, and ten persons "ere more or less wounded, four of tli?n seiiously. J. W. Glenn, of Allegheny coun ty. had n leg broken; Theodore Adams, of liariisburg, was severely hut not dangerously hurt; DsdmI Fwlilr, o I lnt Hock, l bio, bud an arm brokeu; and Joseph Kein Imrt, of Nevada, Ohio, wns badly injured. The train wa* going very fa* t at the time of tha accident. Know Nothing Rejoicing*. Owauo, August 31, 1855. The American party made an imposing demonstration here last evening. The meeting was addressed by On. bcrogfts, (.. C. burr, Mr. Crooks of Livingston, Mr. Sam mon< of Monigr mery and J. T. Headley. The meeting continued '.ilia lat?- hour, and accepted the new plat form of the party with much apparent enthusiasm. Wlarontlii Democratic State Convention. Mauimdn, August .;0, 1855. The Wisconsin Democratic State Convention to- ley nominated Governor Barstow (or re-election, by 108 votes out of 2"J6. Items from Washington. Washington, August 31, 1865. William M. Burwell and John W. Rryce Have bargain?d for the entire ownership of the American Organ, in this city, which in held at $15,000. The entire number of applications under the Bounty I nod law of March last up to the present, time, is J09, 800, of which 10.700 were filed in August. During the same month 8,700 warrants were issued. The entire n. mber issued Is now V-4,000. The amount of money in the public Treasury subject to draft is $10,?lt),eifl. Government has advices which state that no fever exists on board the frigate St. Lawrence, at Norfolk, as previously reported. Newt from Fort Riley. Baitimosk, Aug. 31. 1855. A .letter dated Fort Riley, August 1 1th, received in this city, states that Dr. Simons, had recovered from his recent illness. Cholera still prevailed there, but was more manageable. Prom Kansas. Chicago, Aug. 31, 18A5. Chief Justice Lecompte gave a dinner at stiawne" Mis sion on the 2id inst.. to the Kansas Legislature, for tho hono-r done bim In locating the capital at the town nain"d after him. Judge fclmore was present, and was toasted enthusiastically. He announced his determination to resist President Pierce'H usurpation of power. From tbo Plains. St. Lons, August 31, 1855. We have news from Fort Pierce to the 18th Tho health of the troops continued good. Tho Indians wore quiet, lieutenant Warren nnd Topographical Kngineer Mr. Carre hud gone to Fort Kearney to survey a road for connecting Forts Pierce and Laramie. From Boaton. CHARGE OF FITTINQ OUT A VESSEL FOR THE SLATE TRADE. Bnmov, August 31, 1855. James E. Simpson, a merchant of thin city, him been arieMed, charged with tit^K "nt the schooner Mary C. Smith for the African sl?vWrade Jicob R. .Sunt, one of our barb< r pilots, who took the Mary K. Smith to sea, carrying <? ff the United Sta'es Maihhals who h*d boar led her for the purpose of serving process on the officers, hii8 also been arreted on a charge of obstructing the Maid officer* in their du'y. Yellow Fever at Virginia. Ra'timojuc. August 31, 1858. Norfolk letters to last evening repot t the lever as bad as ever. Among the new cases were IJeut. Richard 1 sgc. Iieut. James Henderson, Mrs. Tazewell, and two I hiladelphla physician-;? one of thera Ilr. Mc Kad-ien. The wife of Commodore Whittle is dead. l)r. Constable whs in a dyirg state. The ne?v cases are generally of a n ilder typo. Tin* deaths in the two cities during the twenty-four hours ending at noon yesterday leached about 36. Death of Gov. Brofrn, of MUsonrl. St. I?rta, A ig i*t 31. 1855. Wilson Pmwn, I.ieuteuaiit Co\ernorui Missouri, di\l on the 27th Inst. Murk eta. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARH. I MiJiDEI I'HIA, Aug. CO, 18f>5. Our money market lf> more stringent tbl* nornlng. Ptoefca vere ateady at the following rat''-' ? Pennsylvania. Fives, f7>j| Beading Railroad, 47 'j, ; Long Island Kail rad, 16. Morriii Canal, l.ljf ; Pennsylvania Railioad, 'BV rniLAPELFniA IRON market. Phuadbuvia, August 31, 1855. The transactions in pl?r iron during the past week hAve been less 'ban tlie general average, though there h'W beer, an increased inquiry. Prices have advanced. Wn quote No. 1 at SC8; ordinary. 427; No. 2. $-6 a S'.W; forge, $?.'! a f'.'l 50. The sale* for the week foot up 8 600 tons. American ba?s firm. Mnall >ale< at an advance; quoted :ii 470 a $75. Kails firm, at (65. cash. Other descrip ti< ns uncharged. Nkw ORir.iMvAugtist 80, 1R36. The Canada's news exercised but littM ciTiot upon oar cotton mi'rket.'althonph prices to-dsy, without bein? 1< wer were aomewhst easier. Sales of 1,000 bales a t D>,e. for middling. Hour is dull at $7 2.">. BrrFA</>, Aug. Tii? P M. Klour ? Moderately active, and easier for good grades; sale* <1 1.700 tbla., at $7 a $7 50 for common to fancy new Oblo and Michigan; receipts almost wholly from Ohio and In i xerps ot the deior-nd. Wheat ? iry fair for milling, and prices aomrwhat easier; sale* of 10,000 buibrls, at tl 50 tor mixed I pper Ijike, $1 80 for coin men white winter d"., $1 82 for choloe white, and $1 88 a tl TO for prime white Illinois. Corn? Dull, with a down ward tendency; sales of 40,000 bushels, at 75a75|jc., clor irg at the iufide figure. Oats ? Dull. Canal freights ? Kiim; ICc. for corn to New York, lake imports for ti e 24 hours ending at noon to-day? Flour, 5.190 bblf.j wheat. 45,114 bushels; corn. 18,700 bushels; oats, 40. 906 J)n*liel*. Canal export* name time ? Hour, 100 bbls. ; wheat, 4,000 bushels; corn, 59,137 bu hols; oats, 14,680 bushel*. Obituary. OES. DON MAUIAKO ARISTA. We received yesterday intelligence of the recent death of firr.etal Arista, er l'resldent of Mexico, whicli ocurred at ? a?liz, wbeie he was en route for Foigland. Genorsl Arista wa* me of '.he best of Mexican m'dic inn, and was poeeerted of talent* a* a statesman,' a diplomat and a general of a high order. He wa* born at Han* de Rotosi in 1802. Hi* father, I on Pedro Ariata, emigrated from Spain to Mexico at an early age, and served with ron*idei able distinction in the Spanish army, aa military seoetary and lieutenant colonel. He marriod a lady Of I i.ebla, and wa* bleared with the eon who ia tlie *ubject of this sketch. Of noble extraction, he wa* admitted a cadet, in the active militia, at eleven year* of age. In tbeyrarU21 he joined the rau?e of independent, as a ratalry (Hirer, and was not long in presenting hiinseli in the field as leader of hi* squadron. In the army he aoon became known by his knowledge of military tactic*, and by hie braM-ry, while, through the actum* in which he distinguished himself, he rapidly ascended the grade*, ar.d wa* a general of brigade In 18T.3. Cp to that time, can led away by the political passion* which diatracted hi* cotntry, lie took part in It* civil wars, In which lie tcmctimea made 8 conspicuous figure. Banished in 1834, through the failure of a rising which be himaelf had hiaded, Ceneial Ari ta profited in the United States by U e aspect ol this republic. lie saw that publi' prugren. ? a* the re-ult of individual security, and that aocla| eider rprting frrm obedience to the law. 1'rom that time l.e laid d *n as hi.s principle subordination and . W-dlcuce to legally constituted authorities. He returned h< me, and a* Inspector of the Active Mill iia, under (ieneral Buraiinante, (icneral Arista distin i ui k* d himself by the reform* he effect ed. Removed frrm thi- tmjlojn.rnt we next find him bending a chosen i\i?o n <>t the *rmy, and ordared to \ era Crui to defrnd ? t agaiart the maritime attacks of the French General I iiudln (If: S). Here he became priaoner ol war, an ! was en' cn b- nrd the fiigate 1 a Cloire. Aft<r bis libei ation he was employed in vwiioit im? lortsnt ? xj editions. An fien> -ai < muianding on the tii rtLcm frontier (18^0 and 1841), he led public opinion so well that after deteating the | nrthans of anucxition, he cm*ertcd tlum into itMMh auslllarlea ef Mexican indt ptndrr ce. < n the 8th of May, 1847, wr find Art ta In am ? agalnM his old triends of the I nited Stale* army, with whom h? 1 Bd been Intimate during bis residence in ifc* Cnit?4 Sta'e*. But he i as tjeaten lio'h on the 8lh an 1 ">th a retseated to Matamoioe, and ba.itly reorganljirg hi.i diijern-d and frightened troope, made agool retreat, although oblig'd to leave a large quanttiy of store tad ammunition. He wae not again in ?< mmand. At ;h" cU ie < f ti e war be demanded a judicial invosti(M*|on *i bis miliiaiy conduct, and the av.arl wai tl.e most flat - ?eilrg wl i h a nan of honor could !e?iic. In 1P48 he wa* named Min tor of War ind wa* nn erasing in lis eff rfa to laerea e the effi Nn-yoft'ie leakail aimy. WlMew good h.ydid tjien, ersin-e hare dece, must be attributed entirely tv ArUta's management. In 1850 be almost unanimously elected I'rrtident or the Republic, which he held about two yearn, ird then rufgned under the pressure of op posing faetlr ns. In a recent ske'eh of -'ant* Anna's career, we eudea Tored io give a cl> ar understanding of Mexican politic*, and a prrallel be ween San'a Anna and Arista might be better. Mexico, according to low, ig a republic after the far-hit n of ours, and the cou-cnt of each State la required 1o any art or lr.w Kn' ever since 18.0 there hare been two factions struggling for su| remacy. Arista headed the party ofpiflgi* ..?of democracy ?of devotion to the constitution and the Itiwr. He put down the war of castes; he arrnrged *fc' finance* on a new bjw>ls, and warmly advr cnted -oine provn-iou for paying the heavy foreign debt, at d I e ha* left tor Mexico the only correct sectional map of the enuntry ever nude. Hp learned nu ch In the I ril ed States, and forgot nothing. He introduce! new agricultural ma chine; ? be steadily opposed revolutions, and ear nest^ labored to deveh pe tl.o re-ources of his native land. Be wus a true patriot. Santa A"na, on the con trary, beloved to lie odious party who do- i red to ceu rullze all ihe poiver in tho hands of a dictator for life ? oment dlt-senshtn* In the several States no that union would be iinjos ible, and they be kept at the mercy of he central power. He won only a soldier and a bad man. He used ihc revenues of the i-tate for his own bise pu poitcs, and wus driven out with the garotc gaping for his nock. Arista's administration wag pure and constitutional, but not revere enough for the troublous time when her took office. 1 he friends of Sauta Anna spared no pains in their endeavors to overthrow him. Ho win pressed to meet the faciiot s opposition offered to him by a coup d'-'.at. But be resolutely refused to violate the oath ho had taken to govern accoiding to the laws and the con stitution; end rather than do so, he gracefuily deposited in the bands of the I egielatuie that power which he felt; he could no longer exercise for the benefit of his country. It has been mosi erroneously supposed that General Arista abdicated his power to make way for General Santa Anna. Such is not the case. Four months before the advent of the latter, revolution had been rife, and suddenly ended by the bold movement of General Santa, Anna's adherents in calling him to return to Mexico. After (ieneial Arista had sailed from Vera Cruz, by order of the new government, a clumsy attempt, by means of a forgery, was made to implicate him as an open advo cate of annexation ? a calumny which he triumphantly: exposed and refuted. Alter leaving Mexico, Oencral Arista resided for soma time in London, where his courteous and refined demean or secured to him many friends. The Queen was parti cularly pleased with him, and sent tojhim through Lord Clarendon a magnificent diamond snuff box. GcaeraT Arista had many warm friends in this country, who wilt sincerely regret his doath. His ungrateful country hat few such men to lore. Political Intelligence. The Rochester Lnmt-nrat publishes a coll for n, republi can county convention. About one-half of the nametf attached to the call have hitherto acted with the sort shell isrmocrat*. The Kurrf* VulVy (Texas) hoists the name of Colouef Kinney for the I resiliency in I860. If notoriety is of any advantage Cot. Kinney has acquired mure of it thaii usually falls to the lot of one man. Fraudulent r/PRPOKTs Ever Bince the govern ment was establish' d, it bin been the practice of tho Secretin y of State to furnish passpo ts gratuitously to every applicant whose ci'aeii-hiti might lit! known or es tablished by satisfactory proof. In the case of naturalised citkens, the presentation of the certificate of naturalixa tlon is requiied. 1 eraons born abroad, however, who may have merely declared their Intention to become citi zens, frequently have occasion to return to Europe, be fore they have resided in the United States long enough to rouble them to carry their intention into eiiect pursu ant to law. Xo doubt most. of these persons hive an honest purpose to consummate their intention, and there fore rietm it bard that they cannot obtain u, passport from this government. They do not reflect, however, that a passport is substantially u mere ceitilicate of citizenship, which it would be u falsehood and a fraud for the Secretary of Mate >o give to any foreigner who may have merely declurcd hid intention to become a citizen. In thin emergency such persons usually app'y to notaries public in the iurgu citie , - nine of whom have printed cer tificates, in a showy f um, with blanks for -he name of tho applicant, te..tiiying to Iris being an affiliated citizen of the United Stance. A high price is charged for thoiM documents, and the person.'' seeking then are induced to believe that they will answer for passports in Europe. This, however, is not ti.o fact and we understand that the Eeparinrent of State teems with complaints of personn who have thus teen imposed upon, and who, after the rouble and t xj < nse ot ft voyage to Europe, have found themselves t .mi bit* to stir from the port where they anrlcd, and, in some Instances, have been imprisoned r nd treated as dangerous characters. ? Washington Cniun, Aug- 29. O filer of Boyd m City Expren Pout, Wo. 4fi> Wllllum street. ? A complaint having been made to tho ag^nf. (.1 Mad. Bicbel, that dnnlM prepiM by him, had bwn mlli cted? ih> tw o centa postage for delivery, particularly In t nlon square? ihr latlbscriber .would dorm It an act of jut lire lo himself to have fhe address of the party a .' grieved; be nniKt also uiM that lit' ban tin- lull-st couliueuce in UU men dts lhering letters on the' rout*'. JOHN' T. nOVD, Proprietor. To the Puhllr. ? There njiTirarril in the Sew York Timer of yealcrdey, an editor)! article headed "From Nirui ague ," In which ?li<- writer dcsrann w iih great Mppancy upon toiiduol ascribed 10 thi Aioeaaory Transit Oompauy, and WDlch vvtnds up ? p lollov s. ? "ii If h'h lhI moreover. and so lut r,t j i 1: M.w la lie' Ut 11 U d, ami iw company acta 1p lh? muKt arbitrary marne.r with it-Mad it ?!.?? mail* ? examlnio* letter* atui pap r?, and retiming 10 car 3 or deliver auv ilia: they l>a Hetcart Intended mr tnrmi;ern of Col. Klnm.y's Expedition. We 1 11 1 1 1 1< >1 believe ilmt they ha\ ?? any right thus to act und< r their contract with ibe Pint Ofl'ce licpartinent', nod we trust hIi ps hill be liiki n Oy 1 !)>? prupt 1 iiuiliorlty u> protect privala ccrrespondi nee irom cnclt wanli . and outrageous violation." It thi author Intended to convcy tba ImpresaUn ? and of that lei the public judge?that the managcra of the Transit Compa ny, or their agi nts wl'h their cou?cnt, violate the sanctity of sraia, and t >an.lne Ihc mnt> nta i>t letters without lbs consent Of heir owners, tlif InBtnua.iou In gratuitous and falae. A? tba Transit Company haa not, nor nevrr bad.a co* tract with ilu Poet Office Department, the npponl cf :he Times to U.e De partment !o Interpuaa lor tbg probation of private correspon dence from their Inv.-islou, l? labor loal. In contracting to con vey It'ltt rii by Ibelr cl.ipf-, 'be company cooostve Uau they havn tic rigid lo dictate Ibelr teruiu even l?> the requiring, In certain rl^^l h, to be Irlnruii'd of Ihelr contents,, and III o'.her? of n fu altig in tnki -hf m at ail. Of course, in all but the but cane, tho option ot hi rr i lnt? !?> their i< i m? or not, la with the public. Tbia right is not only inherent, nut Is sanctioned by law and unlvi r?al custom. From thi* instance 01 the characteristic 1 .uttdeilng of the Tints, the public <-nn judge what eie'.itia due to Ibelr communication* i?enerHlly regarding the Transit '"rmpi.ny. l! ibe ma-tap '-re tl ibai paper would devote mora attention lo their legitimate buikmi ol i-'llectlng farir. and giv ing ih. in pul.lii liy, and If aa 10 r very Idle rumor dmparagliiK Uie rbi racier and propt 1 :y ol < ii./i-n* and em (>orali na, they would, In my judgment, be belter emiunyed. .Ntw \ork, AuK. 31, 18M A STOCKUOLDER. Eipriakdd'i Fall Style at Hate for 1835 Ii entirely new and un.i.uc. It Ii the richest fabric we have yet. ?err. Who wouul |,avM for a bat tr Broadway when one an - pT'or In every r.-Kpeci can be ptli cbamsd for ti 60 at 118 Naa pau street, near H? ckmaii. lalorday, the lat D.iy or September, Knox* widelj known as "the" halter, Will btuc his fall style Of hat*. Orlgbiallly, daizllnc beaulv, richnesr of materl'.l, and un e<|ualle<l excellei:celn inauu. act ore? Ibe liaraclerLtlics of 1iL( lart producUon? ?m!*, render his 'fall hat" she f.ivoil" of every genileman of luate ad dtacernment In the city. Price only four dollar? . White's Aaaortment o? the Fall Style Drins bat Is now romnlete, bealde.< everything In the way of a soft hat rloth cap, and wbin- hat. Wlvr hl'm a rail. WB1TR, Leader or Fashions, 321 Broadway. Daiid't Tnll Style of tientlenirn's Ilati are new ready. Tbcse In want of a beauJful hit abould give hln a rail at Wl Hroadway, ae'ond iloor from Iliutnc street, t here all laates can be suited. Beebe & Co., 1A0 Broadway. ? Kail fashion for gentieirei.'a hat* and caps; ibelr u??aimi nt la complete. Fall Style lar ISO!) Sow Krady. >Bnt Mole* skill only. 'I he only place ihtt idngle hat> are 'old at whnle ?aie prices, is at the Mew Hi.i t-ompu n> 'a, 14t aud IM Naauit ?trcet. Fall Slylr of Grntlrmen'e Ilati.? L.f it POKCHKK. iCf? Rre. nw lcli sin ? t, between Harclav and Vest-v .treeii-, are i.ow pr* pared lo oil ' ? (o tln-ir ouatonier, Ibelr fall faablODsaf ginll-- men's ImiA, v? Ul'li lor beauty of ?ty!o uwt I. Jti-li easels aoylaufi we .*&??- een In the batlin>;. To the Futrona of Fashion, ? We Taliii pleasure in Informing our readen. that ,? BKAl'DIN, '!?? lanou." Fr^tuh bailer, '^99 Broadway, will Introditon (to day, 1-atunUiy, hepii ml.rr 1st, Ids fnll style of lists, w;drh we are 1 ure 1 1.1,1,0: i*:1 to meet ti,e approbation of all gen le men .f 'a-te and ?sMnn. Mr. P.'s b?',i art alwsvs itKxIcbi ot ele vii me, *l !le lley lannot l e >i>r|>a?-ed for aurabli.iy, Ttiey t ie rold, <1(1, at tbe tery cl.esl" ?! rat. - Mr. R., always iti irodurcs bis nt\. styles every quarter day. Give him a call. Kid Olovea at FUty C'enta per Pair ? E. B. LT ADPK aIFF A. CO., 147 Pi ?dway, mil op<-n this . iiv. ra e eesn <t id lex Krn.i b kid (lores, silfhtiy spotted, at : . | cr r r lt ; aim gen's, erava t, u.-idcr ganaaoia. Ac. Ullix. SI'La, 1 roni Anrtlon._S4 vr1.1I lnr<(Q ola of new atld e'egaa' style# i f dj !? . >l!ks wilt bo oflVr-yl 10 r'ay al rti at : nrtalna; alio a large lot at superior bUck aflks, Wuri.intcu lo w?ar we1! e^pall) cheap. E. n. LEA 1 HeAV i'.l! A CO. 347 Droatway. Rtfttmher, 18.".-.? r?|u iilnn of the Fall t'am f f?li i at rkxhli ? warehouse, Mo*. 06 ami MFoltoit ? rei ?. i ur tail stork of taablooabb rraiflT tnailT rlntMng >a m.w ready aud wtfi ihta da?- 1 .? dlsalayea on h" uaaaiars. Ktr?i ur aLdcidzi 1 - it. rul are u.rlt.d to eall. fojurli.r Slillia? It< nily Made, of all Sins. warranted to HI. Wa are ai-o prepared with a full a ortnent (nrlotci . for li t pruUi' ?? e-oa. (iiov? ?, cravats, sn? |n nders, Loslary, robt a, Ai , wbob-sal- or retail. Hi A PKItLllO 4 sON, 61 Na>?au street. 4 latin nir Itarhrl la Celt bratnl In Tratetlr Foare MOODY A WlflUAlVH, .*4 Hnasdway, (r??i Til..) *,r the , leeilrnee of >belr shir's- made In measure at one lUr's notice, >u?i snte.'iiig a pen, et B?, and at roaiomle'ij prteea. Thrie la One Flore In the World ulnre JOB ran alwajs be anr" m being aeeniately Bi'ed wfh sun-r'! stirs, sri' an?4h-r plr ? 1. , alwaya -an* flaSS jon alwaya can Is UKKl.N'S, Xo. | A ?,r Ho.j,..1 UK >^"i where ;?uai*ajs jiu ; la tver> where ela*

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