Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 19, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 19, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH VoL XIII. No. !48?_\Vtiole No. 4884. THE SEW YORK HER ALU VSTABLIBHMSMT, ,'4*j eornar or Fulton and ifua mp IAWES 60BD0N BEHWETT. PR0PRIET0B. WRWfLATIOJI-KOUTV THUUIAIt). i'AlLl Hi.llALD? E??ry day, Prica 1 e??U Mr ?o?T? ! tuprr ?.".uum?payabla ia adyaaca. WEEKLY HERALD?Eyery Satorday-TVie? ?X tat, ??. tor>i ?8J llJteenta per annnm?payable hi advaeea HKR.1LU W)R KuROFK?Eyery Steam Piekal day?r >:? >;Si r?ut? par <ypv?$i par annum, melndinf poatay* or IS 2i, exclusive oTpontage, ,-?yabte in advance Bulucni tions and tdvcrLntmecis will ! ? nuiiJ t?? Min sani. IK rue Virienne, Pant ; P. L Himeeda,'li Cornhiil, a?ii John Miller. the bookseller, London ANNUA! PICTORIaI HERALD?Published oa th* M ol January of each rear?tingle copies liipence. ADVKK118EMENTS, at the usual price*?always cash;* idvaiice. Advertisement* should ha written ta a plain, lepiblt aar.r.nr. The Propuecor will not ba responsible for arrort thi saav occurjn (hem. PKINTrWw "f all triads eiecuted beautifully and wilt iespatch. All letters or eonmaairatieas by nuil, addressed to (hi proprietor of the eatablishiaaai. mast be poet ?aid, or the |f? will 'Se t*k*e? r Pi* fin I II ?.A ) Kr.. Tuesd .y Evening. Oet. >B the performance will continence with GISELLE? (iitelle, Mile \ututta; Myrtha, Miss Jessevline; Princess Bsthilda, Mrs..Fraiy; Berths. Mrs Dvott: Prince Albretcli, Mr. Frederick; Hilari?n, Qallot; Grand Dnkeof Weimar, Anderson: Wilfride, McDntiall. Previous to wh'ch. LOVE IN LIVERV-Lord Sn?,kle, Mr HieM; Paul Paien', W B Chapman; Violet, Mrs Abbott. To conclude with the comedy of WAYS AND MEANS? Sir David Duider. Mr Bast; Kitty, Mrs Abbott. Do^rt opeu ai li>( o'clock Performance will commence at 7 o'e'o k' BU W KK V UltATKK.? \V iauKSOW, Vlauager; Mtaas Manager. Mr Stbvems.?Tuesday Ereninit, Oct. 19J?. will h?- prrf?rmrd the irraud patriotic drama iu 3 parts, eutitled THE SIEGE OK MONTEHEY-Gen Taylor. Mr W Marshall; Capt Allen, Clarke; Jake Duxeubury. Burke; Romouo Fuluoni, Stevens ; Senora Adela, Mrs Phillips ; Bemta, Sutherland; Buda, Jordan. To coaclad* with the drama of THE PILOT OF THE GKRMAN OCEAN?Long Tom Coffiu, Mr. W. Marshall; Capt. Borouihcliffe. Mr Clarke; Sergeant Drill, Mr Burke; Kate I'lowden, Miss Phillip*. Doors open at0>{ o'clock and the curtain will ris* at T. Bote* ill enti; r and UallerT, \i% Ceuts. CHATHAM THEATRE.?Uniler the Management ot Mr FLETCHEB.?>toge Manager, Mr y\ddis.?Tuesd*v K.veinng, Oct. 19ih will be performed the BKIDGK OK KK.HL?The Sieur Valeuce, Mr C Taylor; Albert, Mr Stafford; 'talirl Mrs Madisoa. To which will be added the DAY AFTER THE WEDDINU?Col F eelove Mr Sutherland; Lord Rirers, Mr Stafford; Ladv Eliz'beth Frceleve. Mrs McLeau. To conclude with TlIWN OUT?Rettive, Mr C Taylor; floinervilte, Mr Stafford; Gregory Redtail, Mr YViuaut; Marian Ramsey, Mrs Herbert. Adinittm. e?Bot't if5 cents; Pitt 12^ cents. p \LjVHrS ()i'ERA~ HOUSE.?Monday, October llih, mi?a hum 111 uic rneornlea ETHIOPIAN 8ERENADERS, Meun. GERMON. Messrs. PELL. 8TANWOOD, WHITE. ?nd HARRINGTON, HOWARD, whose illimitable Entertainments have been the universal theme and admiration of the world. Among their lint of patrons. they have the honor of including the President of the Uuited States and family, Secretaries of State, War, aud Navy, Her Majesty Queen Victoria, H. K. H. Prince Albert, and Royal Family, the Nobility and Gentry of Europe, aud elite and fashion W y> merica Open every night. Under the direction of Mr. J. A. DUMBOLTON. Admission U cents. Doors open at 7 o'clock. Concert at ( o'clock. N. B ?Seats canlbe seemed daily at the Box Office, from 11 A. M. till 5 P. M., and gentlemen are requested not to occui y seats to which tickets are affiled. olT 7tm MECHANICS' HALL, 472 Broadway, between Grand and Broome stre'ta, OPEN FVERY NIGHT. CONTINUED SUCCESS. Third Week of the Original CHRISTY'S MINSTRELS. E. P.CHRISTY, E. PEIRCE, G.N.CHRISTY, C. AUBOTT, W PORTER. T. VAUGHN, whose illimitable entertainment* are nightly honored with crowded nnd hieh'y respectable audiences, aud universally admitted to eicefevery amusement ol a simil<tr character offered in this city. Admission 45 cents. Children under 10 years, accompanied by their parents or guardians, half price. Doors open at 7; concert coutmeu -es at 8 o'clock. Seats may be secured ou application at the Hall, from 12 A. M. until 3 P. M. ol' 7t*rc IT A LI AN OPERA C OM P AN Y -Messrs. SAISQUIRIGO and PATTI beg to announce that thev will give a GRAND CONCERT, VOCAL and INSTRUMENTAL, at the TA?ERNAOLK, On WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 20th. On which occasion the newly arrived vocal artists and profesr so?s tif music, from Italy, will Make their first appearance in America. rHoonAMMK. Part I. Overtu-e, La Gazza Ladra, by the whole Otisr.i Orchestra, composed of new Professors, recently a rived fiom Italy,and led by Siguor llapetti, Rossini. Cavatml. with chorus acc nnnsniament. from the Onera of "Atti'W."by Verdi. ,8iirnor Fr'nceaco Bailiui. the new tenor Duett, from iticci'a " Cluara di Koatinliurg," by Sigawi Beneveutano *. J Sa?quirico. 8<j4o Coneeto, 1111 the rlariuaet, by Sicnor Macclii. (In<m the Italian Theatres, hit lirat appearaace iu Amenca ) La Carita.areligiouahi mo. byitoaaini, recently com|>oied Tor lemale eliorua and aolo. by Signorina Amelia Patti Part II. Sinfonia." William Tell" Ko.win. Air, froin Meyeibeer'a llobert le Diable," by Hignorina Amelia Patti Terzetto, " Italiani in Altieri,*' by Sigdori Bailini, Beueventa in nid Hn'K|uiricD Itoaaiui. Caviuu* of Kitfaio, from lloaaini'a " Barber of Seville." br PiKiior Ben-rent mo. Three hymn* in huior o( Pi pe Piui IX.. (<lie two fliat coinpo,od i.y Maetuo Natiluoci. and the laat by the celebrated non >he aoltmu oc atiou of ihe Pope a grouting a p -ne-nl ainne*' jr to all political priannera.) to he performed by the ?h i|e ('ot pauv, including 'he principal artiata of the 't?liau OjieraCompany Tvckfta $1, t.< b* pa-chaaed at the principal Muaie Htorea. To commence nt 8 o'clock. ol9 lire AbILK N AITLJL, BROAD vVAV7?Mr. UMMl'81'KH ooipoarr of the " May Queen " " Iriah Km'Krant," "Blind Bo ,"lcc., haa the ho/ior to announce that hia lirat original b?li'd i-.iite ta.nm-ut iu New York (-luce hia returu from Kuropr) will be Riven at the tabernacle, oq Friday F.vmi'iir. Oet ?2<l, on wni< li occasion he will ain( hia favor ite cnm.< ait' n?, " Th'I idia Oemp'iiint, Oh! Why dnei the Win e Vlai follow my pith?" " When the uight wind bewailetli;" " Lo'elr A?l i Wife'" "\ Hoine in the Heart." "Lim?ni of the lri?h Kmi*ra?r ' " Tlie DiiutC ild,""Death of War en.''" lind Bov."" The K.inera'd lale,"" I'maloue, all a ne." and hn oimlar Caetata* ' The May Queen," iu th ee par'a. .v-otiiih Sonsr?? ' Joh-l Anderaon my Joe," "Saw Wm mu mmm ik.~> ? i -I. .... ?1 I .1?I. - ? pi/" Ticket* :,0 cents with programmes. 1 V *1* 1 at ,l? Mime -Jn?e?, ot Mr Dempiter, at the New i o*k note', mid at rhe do?r? iu ihe evening. Doo a oiHrti before 7 o'clock; co commence at half pate 7 oMork. o?9 4trc Ml n. HKLL'8 OLVMF1C THI&ATHK ?1Tuesday Kven^ ,r?1',Vivr?i,?r. J9"1. .c"* Performance will commence with i Hh. JACOB I TK?Jolui Da<*k, Mr Holland; Corporal, Le ere; La<lj SnmerfoH. .vira Ishrr^O'id. Afrtr which, OUT ON THfei SLY?Mr. Pimlico Pippiaa, Mr. Holland; %in. hit* Cnj-er, ?V1im Mary Taylor. Mut .ihich.the ?*VAGK AND THK MAiDEN-Mr < ru fiinlci, ur Mitchell; Mr. Fola.r. Holland. T ? c ... lu^e wifh viOKK BLUNDERS THAN ONE? Old Mel boa rue Mr Heury; Larry O'Hooligau, Conorer; L?i'y, vlr? Is'erwood;*?san Mary Tavlur. D.mrs open ai 6)4 o'clock, Mid the curtain will rise at 7. Oresscircle, 50 cent* ; Upper Uoses. *5 ceuia ; I'll, vai shilling "ni.'f 8oie-.t^ ; Orchestra Botes. S3. BIKNIJ m'I AMKKI</AN 'V1(JNKUM.*-KVJ?KY DAY AND E V(ONING TlilS WEEK, commencing MtntUy, Oct. m, i8i7. FIVE PERFORMANCES EACH D AY !! IN THK MORNING AT II O'CLOCK ! TWO IN THE AFTERNOON! At *4 to 3 o'clock, and again at 4 o'clock, and two in the eveuing, at 7 ami half-past 8 o'clock. NO FREE LIST EXCfcPT THe. i'KESS. Last week of GENERAL TOM THUMB. who, to aceoininndate th* thousmds of his friends who bare defend ?t?m h in till the last moment, will give FIVE PERFORMANCES EVERY DAY. as a'mvr, at e.?ch of winch he will appetr ou his HU.VIY CHAHGER, the smallest full grown horse tint ever lived! WEIGHING ONLY 45 POUNDS ! which he his jnsf received as a present Irom AN ENGMSH NOBI,F.MAN trarellinK in the IsUi.d < f Java. Every nv rninir, a'. II o'clock, the General appears, in addition t ? the >ih >ve, in VARIOUS t.H IRACTEK8 AND COSTUMES, iar1udr>g his Citizen'* Dress, Court Suit, worn before Queen Victoria, llighluid Dress, Sir Forthe grntillc >tion of children BIG VITO will alio introduce his heaunful ITALIAN FANTO'-CINI. or Dancing Mechanical figures, rendering the Morning the best time for families to attend. At Imlh ilie Af'rrnoon and Kvemtiff ii.rfnrm.nr.i th. l.rtl* Qeneral gives hi* exhibitions in hisCitiaeu's aud Scotch Dresaea in oi/jniic.iuii with other intereating and chaste perioralalien The litilf (J?:i?ral is perfectly symmetrical in all his proportion*. intelligent and graceful beyond b-li?f, and SMALLER TH \N ANY INK \NT THAT EVER WALKED ALONE! The magnificent Presents, Jewela, kc. , received from the Kiiik* Querns, ai.d Nonility of Knrope will be exhibited. Thin i* pomively the lane time li?n Tom Thumb will ever be seen in New York, aa he i.roceed* immediately to New Orients mil llivana. via. ( harlentou. Augusta. Savannah, Coluinbna. Montgomery, Mobile and the piiucipal Southern Towna and Citiea. Hit b.?anf!i!il MINIATUKK K.qiMPAGE! Will perambulate the streets daily, and be seen in front of the Mmenm at intervals. UHKAT WKSTKUN, ihe Yi-nkee Comedian, PETE MORRIS. Miss BERNARD, (See , Adtnissixi to the whole cents; children ander ten years of age and old enmith to walk alone. ISK cents. Arm. i. ii it O i > vi s ? v 11 > N i Mi-'.W 'I'd WASHINGTON. this evening, at the Ap >I1o Hooins, by Dr. Coilyer's Model Artistes, commencing at 8 o'clock. Admission 10 cents. o19 lt*f< | APOLLO ROUMi-AD \ *1 ANIl EV t-., M tlMTippur ed iu the OnrJen of Kden. at the Apollo Roams. 41 Mroadway, every ni?ht this week. Dr. COLLYERM personifications of Painting* and Sculpture by the celebrated MODEL ARTISTES, Will continue for another week, with change ol programme every evening?cominencinK on . MONDAY EVKNINO. October l?th, When will he i<resrnte1 the sublime scenes from Paradise, The Maypole I) ince, Neptu.ie and Amphitrite, and other new group* o* intense interest. For particulars see descriptive programme of each eveuing. Tickets ol'adiniuion M Ceuts Tickets admitting a lady and gentlemm, 75 cents, to he obtained at the dnor. A 11 in it ted nnmber ol Season Tickets eau br had on application at the moms. Doors oieu at 7 o'clock. Personifications commence at I oV*oc>. niT gt*m MUSICAL.?J. F MOL r?"K, 16 John street. importer of vlusical Instruments and Italian Strings, nff-n for sale a luge assortment of Violins, Uows, Accordions, Dasno TuInn. 3 a. d i valves, Cornes. Tenor llorus. Trumpets, French Horns. Tim!) tins, Fifes. Ouitais, >?. . Itc Alio a pair ?,f Pedil kettlf Drums. Orchestra Music for Theatres and Concerts. Irom Kreutzsr, Labitiky, Lumberg, kc., wholesale and fftaii- o!9?t?rc JE N K NE\ to CAND9.LENTfcCO.'S AMERICAN CIRCU8-Th.a O elegantly equipped troupe of Kqueatriatia, tl.e Urveit and moat popular in the Uuited Sfan-i, will make (tieir lirat appearance in thia viciuity oo the SJd ins . The Company cnmpriiea tbe following among the priacipal feature* nf thia exhibition : i MAYFLY, the celebrated Ei.gliah thorough bred danc ing Home. Twin Pooie?, DAM0N and PYTHIAS. in their antiei a .d I exereiaea. I Fighting Ponies, DEAF BURK and TOM SPRINGS. i Fairy Steed CIN DERiCI LA. ! The hieh bred Mid beautiful thorough Arabian Polka Horie, I BUCEPHALUS. i And the mml beautifully marked, highly trained, docile and < aagacioua Lilliputian Troupe of 12 PONIES, all <f which are f.>r the firattime, preientedtn'hii publ c. i Prominent and in bold relief to any iimilar exhibition er er 1 presented to the public, itaod the treat performances of MR R. HANDS. i and hit beautiful and ulenud children, Maurice and Jeite, W.11? * attn #chooi of Oymnt?tie?, combiued with a scries ' or CltNic^ Pa?s*?. Evolutions, Grouping*, Tabeiur, mid i in"'* "i ibiinuMce, inn win rommanu [lie aumiruuoii oi the srhular and poet, the painter and the sculptor. lu this act M'. Hands and liii cli ldren have no equala. and confidently defy competition. MASffcR HERNANDEZ, the hold, hashing and elegant juvenile equestri m, who is juitly styled the Dncrow of America. Maater WALTER AYMAR, second fonone in horsemanship foroneo hu years Mr MOSELE V. the fiinoua English aeene ridir, in a variety of |tr?i?hic tketehes on horsuh-ck. Mr. RIJOGLES, m his ditficult and daring feats upon the llyiug cord. CLOWNS?Messrs. Pentlnnd and Laths m, the origin tl merry-men, whose jokes and witticisms have been adopted by must of their contemporaries ' KINO VA8 f"ER?Mr De tamp. TOM THUV1U?farsurp sung in rovelty every thing in the shape of horse flesh, is tne pigmy steed Tom Thumb. A nil >drui>ed ot the most perfect proportions, measuring only ' liii iuclies in height, and weighing but sJ pounds. This is acknowledged by nil the smtllest pattern of a horse ever heard of. _ The above will be exhibited as follows .?Patterson, Friday an*! Saturday, Oct. 321 and 23d; Newark 25th, 26th mid 27th, Jersey Citv 2bth.' Admission 25 certs. ol9 l(lt re' AST WKEK OK SlGNUll BLITZ, at the Society Library. Change of programme nightly. Admiasiou 15 eta, children under 10 yean of age, half price. Doors open at 7 o'clock?commence at 7){. DT7~ Afternoon performance on Saturday, at 3 o'clock. ol7 6t*rc MliH I'ELBY'SCELEBRATED < OLLECTION OK Scriptural Statuary. consisting of the following groups, representing important and interesting subje-ts, the size of life The Trial of our Saviour, The Last Supper. he Biith of Christ, The moral scene of the Iutetnperate Family, Is uow open at 411 Brosdway, late Walker's Music Rooms, ou|>osite I lie Apollo, every day, from 11 A. M. to 10 P. M. Admittance 25 ceuts; Childreu half-price. ol9 6t m rpHE qUIUOH COLLECTION.?The first series of tins X magnificent collection, consisting of three pigautic Scriptural Tainting*, vix:?Christ Healing the Sick in the Teini'le, Christ Raising Lnxarus from the Dead, and Death on tf e Tale Horse, finished in the highest style of tne art, is now open for exhibition from 0 A. M. to 10 P. M. at the National Acailemy of Design. Admission 25 cents; Season Tickets 50 cents. N. B.?Will close on the 31 at lust. _ _ s2S30tjs*n? PUBLIC EXHIBITION OK BltUWN'S PAINTINGS. ?Heroes of Palo Alto, Resaca, Monterey and Buens Vista, will ho exhibited for a short time only, at 257 Broadway, Stewart'a old stand, opposite the Park, Brown's celebrated Portraits of General Taylor, General Wool, Colouels Monroe. Belknap, Macsfield, aud Whiting; Majors Bliss, Br?g{, and Eaton; Captains Ramsay, Ga-nett and Linnard; hurgfcn C-raig, Medical Director; Orderly Bint-ham, (who w*? capturedat Bueua Vista; land " Oid whirey," the far-famed warhorae ol General Tavlor. Also. Headquarters Army ol Occupation, ' Walnat Springs, Mexico. Price of admission 25 cents. Doora open day and night. ol2 _ THE OREEK 8I7AV?.-NOW~EXHIBITINO, POWERS STATUE OK THE GRE- K SLAVE, in the laige Saloon of the National Acadaiay of Desigu, corner of Broadway and Leonard itiert, fiotn 9 o'cl ck.A.M.to la, P. M. AdmilUnce 25 cents. Season tickets 50 cent*. O" The season for those row holding tickets will cloae on the firatday of November. Season ticketa purchaaed on and after the IGtli of October, will eutit'e the holder to visit the exhibition until the 1st day of December next. ol?7tiseodrc W ALNUT S riUCET THEATRE, PHILADELPHIA ? Lessee, Jfi- A. Marshall ; Manager, W R. Blake ? Eighth Night of the 8eguin 0|>eratie Trouiie.?BeueCt of Mr. Shrivil?Tuesday even>tiL'. Oct. 19 1847, will be iierformed the P03TILLI0N of LONGUMEAU ?Cliapelon, Mr. Hhriral; Dijon, Mr. heguiu; Marquis, Ricliings; Bourdon, a'Becketo Madeline, Mrs Seguiu. To conclude with the 2d act of M AS3AN1ELLO?Maaaaniello.Mr. Shrival ; I'ietro, Mr. Seguin; Alphouxo, Crocker; Elvirs, M>s. Seguin; Feuella, Mrs. Chapman. '1 he Seguinu troupe every uiilit this week. S' OTCH AND IRISH LINEN STORK,439 Broadway. ?A. TAAP respectfully lutimates that he haa opened the above store with a stock of Lineu Goods, comprising sheetings, shirtings, lawns, cambric handkerchiefs, damasks, diapers. table cloths, table nankins, doylies, diaper towels, glau towels, towelling, drills, brown and striped Hollands, ticks. 8cc.,cottou sheetings, shirtings, regatta shirtings, muslins, counterpanes, toile cor<rs. table corera. doylies, ticks. Itc., blankets, tiinuels, spool coft'n, tspes, needles, buttons, he. The entire stuck having been carefully selected iu the best Scotch and Irish mnrkets, tnd unpolled expressly lor his own sale, lie can confidently recommend tlie poods as being of superior quality's, and at prices well worth the attention ol families requiring goods of that description. s21 14teod*rc THE KYK-Dtt.,WHtluLKR, Ocufist. a# Greenwich street, devotes his exclusive attentiou to diseases of the Eye and Opthnlmic surgery. Artificial eves for sale, .iud in..rtrci nn 1,1. OH'.... II A M ... 1 P. M , after which he visits out-door paiient* A pamphlet, containing remarks on disraaes ol' the ?ie. with iiarorrun* instances ol great cures effected by Or. Wheeler's m?de of treatment, can be had gratuitously at his residency or the -ame will be forwarded toauy making application toliunby letter. |>oat paid. ____________ ol# 3tiaHaTTh*rc BTCL AHKK," FASHION ABIB TaILOK. 116 Wil liatn atreet, oppoaite the Wa<hiugtou atorea.? I have made ray nrrangemeuta fur the fall busiuess ; my stock of goods is of the verv beat quality?my prices low &a usual. Overcoata I ahall keep, handsomely trimmed, priee from SH to S16. Very fine ones, $20. Very flue black French cloth dreaa coat, to measure (29. A< my whale time ia devoted to my business, gentlemen will m*et with averv arrentwu, and their ' wauta antir.ipaled. O. B. CL AHK K, OitU. 1817 <l8St**c THK SUUSt HlllKtt begs leave to uifotm roe fiieudt ?u.l the public in general, that having leased the well anuated house No. 9? Cellar street, one block from Broadway, (litely kept by W. Gray) is now prepared to accommodate Single Genr|rm?n with furnished rooms mid lodging. The Bar will be >tfpp|ieil wi:h the best ol Wines, Liquors, Ale and 'Jigvt; MM by giving strict atteuti -n to his business, he Hitters himse'f to merit a share of public patronage. FUKOKIC OSCAR LEWIN. N. B. Meals according to Bills of Fare served at au/ hour. o'8 3i*rh SKGAR8?SKGAKS?60.(i0o iinitanoo f'rincipe Megars. a very auprrior lot: also a general assort me ut of d immlie Segsrs. about GUfl.OOO, fiom tl% to M j also shout 5'J.OOO imported Hav-na Segars supeiior brands all of which are offered for sale in lots to suit. *t remarkably low prices, by oil %i*m KENNKTH m I.AVKRTV. In* W?l| ?? TO SPmtTSMIfi*?KRKI), IIKNMr.Ll^ .Vie emit 1 hi lor, 318 Pearl street, begs lo rail the ntiention of 8|>ortsmen and oibers exposed to tin: weither. to his stock of Amen can Sheep's Or?y 1'ilot Cloths, rendered perfectly waterproof by the Ainericau Puteut Waterpioof Company. These cloths ?re admirably adapted for &h >otnig aud Fishing Jackets, repelling the heaviest rains, d yet no', obtruding theierspirati >n, keeping the wearer warm ami dry. Seafaring Men and Firemen will find au assortment of Cloths thus prepared well suited lo their vocation. Hh'ioiiug Jackets, Fiiemeu's Coats, Monkey and Pea Jackets mide bp in th<- tiest manner. tM IJt^re CvUTION ! CAUTION ! : CAUTION t KTlw leled celebrity of Meen Kuu, the far-fumed (Chinese 8kin Powder for re<toriug, beautifying and preserT.ng I lie rkin and complexion, has excited the cupidity of unprincipled persou*. who are offering spmious cou iterfcits, tlobbslt Co , the sole nn|H>rter<, deem i', therefore, just to protect the public and themselves from fraud aud imposition. The genuine article has the written signature of Fabian It Co, oil the government stamp at the back of each box. To be hail, wholesale, of ilie sole importers, Hobbs 8t Co., I Pine street, near Broadway; and retail of Druggists soil Per fuiners generally in New Yorlt and throughout the United States, In boxes. Price aj and .V) cents. ?2I 12teod*m PROPOSALS KOK 'lATIUNi).?Headquarters ol the Marine Corps, Quar'ermister's Office, Washington, Oct 14. .1147.?Separate proposals will be receive I at this office until 10 o cloi k, a m , on Monday, the IJth day of November next, for liiriiislnng rations to ilie United States marines at the following stations fur the year lllg, vn :? f harlestowu. Massachusetts; Brooklyn. Long Island, New Votl": I'luladelphM, Pennsylvania; inaport, (near Norfolk) Virginia; IVn<n"olit, Florida; and W thniKtoii, District of Columbia. F.ach ration to coonst of one pnuud and a quarter of fresh beef, or three quirters of a pound of mesa |iork ; eiuliteeu ounces ofbrevl or superfine (lour, at the option of tlie government; and Ht the rate of sii pounds ol good Coffee, twelve p-muds o< the best New 'rlemis sugar, eiiclit qnarta of tlm best white beana, four quarta of vinegar, two qiaita ?f tilt, four pouuda of good hard brown aoap, and one and a b ill' pound* of good li rd dipped tallow ciudles. to each hundred mil in. The beel required ahall be delivered on the order of the commanding officer of each stitiou. ei her in bulk or bv tint single ration,mid shall eonaiit of the best and mul choice po tiou of the carcase ; the pork t j be No-1 prime meu pork ; and the groceries ol the beat quality of the kind* named, *ubjeet to impec'iou. No bid will be entertained unles* accomptnied by the Names of two sureties (of koo??u responsibility) lor the Uithful performance of the contract. To be endorsed " Proposals for ration* for I MB." AIM). A. NICHOLSON, oil i<wl!t re Quartermaster Mamie f'orpn. CLOiHI.NO?Wholesale and retail?K. IlVa^S, reinored from 147 Broadway to 70 Kultou atreet, where he haa ma .uftctured a large aaaortment of Clothing, made np tn the lateat style and beat manner, winch lie offera for sale for th? following eitiaoidiuary low pricea for cash: C LO A KH. of black and blue broadcloths, Bearer and Pilot* from %i ?o $2) O VKRCOAT8 and OVKRB VCJC3. of every ahade of Tweed, Br adc'otlu. Beaver and PlWa, from to S'JO. Alao, a Urue aaaortment of Uuaine* Hack*. iJreaa and Frock Coat*. "ingle and deuble breaated, from 13 to PANTALOONS, plain and fancy I aiatmere*. French Doe. skins and Kugliah black Caasinierea, (kc., of every style .from II VI to $?. VKHTS.an endleaavariety of black Satin, Velvet, Mrrinr* and Bomb'Zinea, t' 50 to tJ. Alao, a lame assortment of French. Knglish, Oerman and American Brotdclotha, Caaaunere* and Veatings, which will Iaj in tile up to order, to anit. ol3 Uteod'ra K. EVAN8, 70 Fulton atreet. IMPORTANT DIHCoVkhY IN UKN i'jM l it V1>K A. C. CA8TLK haa much pleasure iu introducing to the notice of those tequiring Attificial Teeth, his recently discovered method of obviating the deleterions galvanic action of gold platea. Itr, in 'm?ing tenderness,exquisite pain, looaeiieta, decay, and leas of the living contiguous teeth io which the r.1 .t? cornea in contact. Tliia diacovery ia the molt of patient nptrimeutal inveatigation. It conaiata in the preparation mid adoption nf electro-negative sold plateau a baan for anficial teeth The R'>M employed ia of the fineat quality, (20 carat ) and beinf rendered electro-attractive, the acula of the month are divrated from ihe living natnral teeth, which are thna effectually aecnred ugaiiet decay or diteaae, whilut at the aame time the u?te and fuuctiona ol the mouth are preaerved in a healthy and unimpaired condition. The importance of thia diacovery will be ohvioui to all who have heretofore anffered from theevila asainat which it providea a-< infallible aecurity. A. C. CA8TLK, M. D., Hnrgeon Dentiat, oil Uteod'w Ml wimlwaT. iaYorrvii.LK ola^avohk , i-iiilauku-hia U Theae norka are now in blaat, and the aubacribera are prepared to etecnte ordera for mineril, porter and wine bottlea, carboya, drnggiata'glaaa, patent medicine bottlea, jara, lie. A full aaeortment of dniKKiata' riala and bottle* cona'antlyo BKNNERS, SMITH k CAMPBBLL, KM lm'gbi No. KM Soatb Float M. W V I V YORK. TUESDAY MO |\/|U8EUM BUILDING, Philadelphia, for Ball*. Coo Jvl. certa, he ?The saloon* ofthe Ch^ieae and Philadelphia Museums maybe rectd,either lor one or more nifhti,for ball*, roncerta, exhibitions, fair*. ptil/ic inretinifi, I'ftures. relwions worship, or anv other of the many i n-poire to which Uiey are io admirably adapted. The Chineae Saloon can now be altered, with ease, to anit large or email nuemlilaKea. A movable atake or rostrum, of the whole width of ihe iihidi, liaa been erccted. which, nnmux on a railway, leueua or enlarges iu leiiKlli, adaimiipit to Ihe purposes of the tenant. Kpacioua dressing and refreshment rooms containing in thrmselvrs a greater namher of square r?et than anv ballroom in I lies <i y, have been added to both aloeua. affordn g in all auch accommoditiona aa can be obtained no where elae in the county. The upper saloon, lately occupied by the Philadelphia Muleum, is ao well kuown aa the moat brilliaut and laanionable ball room iu this city, that it needa no more than mention nxre. It, too, can be adapteil to large oramall aaaembliea. When thu* sdapted, the rent will bear a correaponding diminution. The Mutanm Building, ?uh these and other improvement!, nffera greater inducements to leaaeea than nuy other establishment poaaibiy can, and in addition, it may be had for balla on more moderate lerma than thoje on which it Ima ever before beeu obtained. Person* desiring cither or both of rhftsaloons, lor any of the above or orhe- purposes, are resuectmlty invited to call and examine the Building. Kur condition* apply to WM. McOUIUAN, Office of the Chinese MuseumSalooo, Philadelphia. 28 I Itood'rc J08KPH"blULOTT's 'STkV.l. PKN WaKKHOUSK, ?l Jehn street, corner of Oold. The subscriber, having beeu appointed Sole Agent for the United St>tesand Cannda, begs toacquaicl the trade that hereafter the business will he conducted aa a branch of the maniif.tcturer'a house, where a complete assortment of every description ol these popular pen* will he constantly kept for tale. UKNRVOWKs ol56tiseo<l?m Agent for Josepn Oillntt. RHKUMATl-M, ACUTK AND t HhONIC?The following certificate is a sample t kcn at random from many hundred which hare been received ol even atronger character. " Three m->ntlis aiuce 1 wiu aHsck<jd by the inott severe inflammatory rkeumaiimu; one tide of the body was rundeied completely powerless, and 1 could not move a tingle joint of my body for the excruciariug agony it produced At 11 o'clock iaihe morning I p-ocureda pair of Curittie's (Jalfonlc Bracelets and one bottle of the Magnetic l''luid. These 1 applied as directed, and at 6 in tlie evening, when 1 sat down to tea, I was agreeably snrprised to find that I could raise my cup to my month. I continued the use of the article forone week, by which time 1 had completely recovered?every vettiire of psin had left ine. acd 1 have now remained without the slightest attack for several months. 1 would also state that I recommended Dr. Christie's articles to a lady residing in Courilaud street. New Vork. who w*s afflicted as 1 hid been. She procured them, ami she verr soon recovered. This lady I hen sent the articles to her sister in Boston, who was a martyr to the same complaint aud rhe result in her case was complete recovery. These are FACTS which I think thuuld be known to the public, aud I have therefore icijuested their publican- n. JAMES WUIOHT,, 74 Bedford street, New York." Every column in thi* paper could be filled with similar teamoniali. Sole Agency in New York. It} Broadway. No druggi? or drug store has CHlUSTlK'S get nine articles. ol6 3t"HtMTurc Dropsy and okavkl.-dk. o. c. vauohn would call the attention ol invalids to his vegetable Lithontiipnc Mixture, to highly celebrated throughout the country as O. c. Vaughn's (Jreat American Krimdy. Dr. Vaughn would earnestly assure all who desire a remedy of any kind, that the article possesses properties w icU will meet all classes of disease ; that it cannot be taken without benefit, and that lor proof of itt gieat curative powers lie begs leave to refer to rert licatcs of cures from all sections of the country which are in potsetiion of Ins ageuta. .They have sojd this mrdicin - for four vears past for all kinds of complaints, and will be able to show testimony of high eh uracter. D . Vaughn would earnestly ask the public io call and obtain his pamphlet in tlie hands ol ris agen'sfor gratuitous distribution It wll show why one remedy is ns good as fifty when that one remedy is properly compounded. This medecin* IS esixci-tlly offered lor Dropsey, Oravel, Keinale Complaints, diseases of the liver, kidneys, and all affections of the urinary organs. As a female medicine it is oue of the most certaiu curatives ever takai into the system?not a single instance has it ever been resorted to without perfectly restoring to a hralihy slate the debilitated frame Let the dropsical sufferer resort at once to this medicine ; the first trial of a 30 oz. bottle will show the power of the article. Let the suffering in that distressing disease, gravel, and all other complaints, try this remedy, and the 3# oz. bottle will convince you that it haa extraordinary healing virtues. Price, 12 oz. bottle, $1 ; 30 oz. dn? %2 ; or six 12 oz. bo ties for $5. and six 30 oz for (10, if taken at one time Office for the sale ijf this article 132 Na?<u street, N. V.: Slorrs St Co., 21 North Sixth street, fhilnde'phia * Smith & Atkinson, 288 Baltimore stieet, Baltimore ; Wright 8c Co., 151 Chartres street, New Orleans; Mrs. K. Kidder, 100 (.ourt street, Boston, aud by druggists generally throughout the United States and Cunauas. _?IJ !5teod*rc _ _ QOft (MMI V J L.KNU UN BOND ANl?~MOK'J| Owvjvvl/ (JAOE, iu sums to suit applicant*, on pri due'ive real estate iu this city or Brooklyn. It will be loaned for a term ufyaaraif desired. Apply to 8. 8. BROAD, No. 11 Wall street, m the Croton Water Office, basement. ao27 10teod*rc WEUD1NO AND BALL DKEBSE8-W. 8COTT fc Co., No' 377 Broad wuv, offer a new and elegant stock cf embroidered Musliu and Lace Robes; Malinrs Lace Capes Beithea, Hears, Str ; embroidered Lawn Handkfs; Chiinisettes "nuaiii uno uuupi iitnumi, nr., ?r. i?frr | TO Mfc&CHANTS TKAD1NO WITH FORJCION FORTH.?A young gentleman, age 21. offer* his services u sapercsrgo. He poueun business tubus, combined | with |iuiliing and enter prising qualiti'S, and would l.ke hi* remuneration to depend upon the retail of his commission ? < an produce unexceptionable testimonial* a* to character and ability to promote the iutrreat of hia emrl jyer. Address P P. O- 'mi.. New York He^a'a. oU6t*rc OFFICE OK THE NEW YOKK OAS LIOHT COMPANY. Oct. U, 1147.?The President and Director* hate tiii* day dei lared a dividend of (w one-half per cent on the capital atock of tl.i* Company. for the six months ending Ut August U?t. pnvaoleto the stockholders ou and after Moud.ir. the 1st November neit The transfer book will be cloied from the 25 h io?t to that date. By order. C. l. everil't, Secretary. ol3 Htm CHOH K PEKFUMMIY AND FaNCY"rtOAPS-At wholesale, at btrgaina, Twenty-one Cortlaudt *t.; Ml doz. large Hock Cologne, to cloae a consignment, remarkably low, (21) Twenty-one Cortlaudt at. Alao, Walnut Oil Shaving Soap, and nil Fancy Soaps, cheap. Dalley'* and Coniiel'? Pain Extractor, Dejiot lor the true article, wholesale. at bargain*, Twenty-one Cortlaudt ?l. Alao, Dr. McNair'* Cure for Deafness; Hay's Liniment, a cure for the Pile*; Balm of Columbia. a Hair Restorative or Staver *11 Hi re SK? ONI) HAM) HJRNITUUK AND CLOTH I NO WANTED?I adie* aud Oentlenien having any superfluous '<r ra<* off Clothing, f urniture, or Carpet*, itc., to disi>o-e of, can obtain a fair cuh price for the *.ime. hy sending fo> the sabscriber at hia residence, or a line through the Post Office will be punctually attended to. M S COHEN, 6* Duane st. Ladies cau be attended to br Mrs.Coh?n. N B.? Old st'.ck or job good* bought to any amount. o5 Ht*re _ BILLIAKDS.?The m mufacturer'* room*, lor plavii;B>?id the *ale of table*, are IV Anu street, entrance from MB Fulton. Horn'* 4 Ten Pin Alleys on the l*t floor, 7 Table* on the 2nd. Cloth, ball*, cue, wax, and Freaeli cue peint*. for sile. Mr. J. Horn, jan., and Oti* Field are connected with the above e>Ubli>hmeut<, invite their frieud* and the public. N. B. The two gents ebove rawed are very popular iu their bnsines*?their saloon* are worthy of patronage ? Ed. *21301* rc _ FANCY OOODS? K. a. artault. Proprietor of the Lafayette Baxanr. 149 aud 161 Broadway. tip atairs, ha* just imported a suitable stock lor fall trade, which he offers to OUtry Sinhlllf IW KBtrnfal teruis, consisting of fancy ml ml work boxes, fine fans, cut glass, Pari* porcelain w ,re, Sui?<r?, iquici uiiHB, Iiciiuwicry, ^cwciry. ?'.cei k"<>ub, kc.~, iu dc the most apleudid <tn<l t.iri'J atock of fancy ami useful Cooda to be found ia tHa city. Country merchauta are invited to ?t)l. ?n17 tot*re WITSIMJVV NHAUK1 ol c?ery <leirrii>[iou and ijuMiit cheaper ih<ui atauynlher eatabliahment m liio United Suite a, for aula wholeaale and r?tail,at JOHN ff. Dl) .CKKK'8, Sf Chatham ro'ieroC amber atreet, ao? ???r? M?? V.<rW. P~ A HIS AKTIHClAL KLUVV Kitrt7*tc.?N. KAHN, I inporter, 53 Naaaau street, up ataira. ins received by Inte arrivala n very eiteuaive and well aelected a'.ock of Freuch Artificial Klowera and fr'lower Materiala, together with a moat apleridid aaaortmcnt ol Feathers, Coitfurea, lie. tic icc., which he oiler*ro the tr.ide at low prirea. an2* 10t?rn LKHT OKK WARUKOUK AND KUUNiTUKK WANTKD ?Ladiea and gentlemen having lujtrrtlaou* ettrcta u diapoae of, aach aa Wearing Apparel, furniture, he, can obtain a fair cusli price for the aame, by aending for the aobacriher. thron^Si the Poat Office, or otherwla*. who will attend at their reaidencei. J. IiF.VKNSTYN, 466 Uroadway, Dp itair*. Ladiea can be attended to by Mr*. J. Levenatyn. alfi 30t rrr C'HOM K WINM, TKAH, ke.-N. BLOODliOOD, ^ No. 4 Pine atreet, oflera for aale on reaaouable terma? 1000 baiketa(N. U ) V in d'ay Champagne, piuta and iiuartj. 25 do. Ay Cremaut^ do <|U*/U 10 quarter caaka Manzauiilla It Amontillado., pale Sherries, 25 demijohns auperior table Madeira. 14 uo Pale Otard Brtndy, SO do Old I'ale Henneaav do. 2 dozen very old Jamaica Hum. t .! ' Antigua do. 75 half chests line Ouloong Tea, eery low. Also, other flue Black and Urecu Teaa, in cheata, halfcheata nd smaH hove*. _ all Kit*m rpHK FASHIONS OK THK UAY?HomanTi^i^uTeaa X and H roc a '.oats, elegantfood lits, can be liad at remarkably low prife ' from our laahionahle neighbors, 8ANKOH D Brothers Tsilocs, 127 KultouJ atreet, aeit door to the Herald oHee o IIMt*rh /I \ It It I \ I . I- \1 * k I' IIH_i llllll M IUII. i .ii I, it. MKRCll ANTS?Thfrf inn boardiiiK School of e*t*blished r^pntnticn within a If w miles of the city rf New York, th?t i? now in want of a rarri?5? and household furniture.? Lan 'hey lie had by *?y ol eirhanve > Tim mod aatiafactory references will be given. AddreaaA". Y. Newton, L. I. or 17 ](*m NKWbPAPKH, J&8TAILIRMKMT KOH 8 >LK. ?A country newspaper establishment, (including iu subscription lut, printing material*, and all the effects of the office,

w th ill good will,) ia offered for tale, for rath, at a barffiin. It II n? admin miration paper, and lua been establiahed t iree year??enjoyinn a food snbacripti' n list, and the advertising and job work p?tronage steadily or the increase. Any one wishing to purchase ran l?arn larther particuhrs by a?idresainr a note to " Ezekiel," U H. Hotel. None need i>pi ly unless they hare the cash for payment, and at least fl.MOof that. New York Cily. Oct. 16, 1847. o!7 lit rrc Dancing acadkmy.hhakm'kauk hotki.. . ner ef Dnane and William streets, Mr. O. ItO 0 HUDSON Inring returned to New York, takes tliia method of inform tug hia pupils and tlie public, that he will o|>ro hia classes at the shore rooms, on Monday, October I lib. when he will hare the plrasure of introducing the new Polka, Maiurka, 4ie Polkaauii Mazurka Quadrilles,the Waltzing, Tempa ind other fashionable Dai.cea. Days and hours of attendance for ladies, imaaeaand maalera, Mondays and Thursdays, commrncirg at 3 o'clock; gentlemen, Wednesday and Saturday evenings, commencing at 7 and 8 'clock. Mr K. will alao commence classes at hia prirata a'ademy, 12 Canal atreet, on October 13th; Wednesdays and Hatnrdays for ladiei, misaes aud masters, from 3 to S o'clock; and on Tuesday and Friday eremngs from * to 8 for ladiea, and from I to 10 for Oeutlemen. Instructions siren in private to pupils or in classes at Semi* naries, or at Mr. K'a. residence, 12 Canal street, where more particular information may he had Assemblies for the pupili will take place semi-monthly, commencing ou the 3rd of November. at IO*H BARRELS imjkk SI-IKITH1MI do Superior ALCOHOL. WHITK BRANDY. An Mcelleut article of Natire Grapes for Preserrei, Cor dials, Jke., at a much lower price than the imported. For sale by JOHN D'HOMKMOUK, Ml Front street, between Berk man and Fulton sti. >12 ?0t* rc ' COLOKKO fAPklKM AND PAflCH BOXJCk? vi.an(actared by O. BACH, 49 Fnlton strert, N. Y.-Constantly on band; alao, a fine aaaort meat of imported French and Germ** Colored Papers. All order* promptly neented, aad .oa the now raaaoaabU uroa 11 M*a )UK I RNINU, OCTOBER 19 IS ~ ' 1 ?W " ?. PtoImImiI Kpiacopwl U?u?ml CoovmiUoo. HOIJSK OF IlKt.ErtATKS?ELEVENTH DAY. Morning prayer w?m rend by Rev l>r. Bnuoi, and the lesaonB by Rev Or. Choi ). After p^Ming a vote of thank* to the president and directors of tha institution for the deaf and dumb. Or Rich4bi> \l ??r>< called up the business whioh wan left uufini.-hed on s*'.urdny; the matter of tha eluotion of an aaslitant Mshnp in Illinois; and desired to make a few observations ou it It seemed to him there ware three point* involved iu the matter, rl*.: the ohararter of the certificates presented, the legality of the aleotlon, and whether there are any impedimenta in the way of the assistant bishop elect, being consecrated With regard to the doouuients.it I* generally admitted that they are ueiecuve; out mere nan, however, been testimony produced which It la supposed will make thejn perfect He would not lay that such testimony was sufficient ? The deliolency in the documents is this; they state, that In consequence of age "of the bishop, the diocese of Illinois has elected an assistant bishop?the words - old'' and "permanent" are left oat. but the most important dellcienoy in them is. that they do not state he la old and disqualified The omission of the word "old" is not, in his opinion, very material; and the omission of the word permanent does not vitiate the Instrument,by any means, beoause the declaration of "age'' Is sufficient to show that there U an impediment in the way of the bishop's performing his functions But the main diflioulty Is, that the certl icate does not state that the bishop is permanently disabled from attending to his duties. This he considers a Berious defect. But it may I be asked, is thore not other testimony which remedies the:>o del'ecti.' lie thinks there must be. There is a great deal of ditrereace In presoribiug what shall be dono, and giving the form in which it shall be done. If tlie union under wkioh the election was held prescribes the form, It would have prevented us from going into it; but the canon does not presoribu the form lie thought from the documents presented to the house, that they may infer that the bishop is too eld to discharge his duties, and we can't on that account refuso voting for the conseoration of the assistant bishop eleot. Hut it may be objeoted at the same time that if we recur to other souroes for information In this respect, thut we should refer to the same souroes to see whether the eleetion was properly made or not? we must look for the-cons" of the question as well as the "pros"?otherwise we would aotjiu a partial manner in a matter which la of vital importance to the ohurch at large This would open the subject to a great extent. It was said here en .Saturday in reference to the seats of the New York delegates, that when documentary evidence is brought forward, it is sulHcleut for the purpose, and we have no right to go behind it. The au? here is different, it is not merely an election to a seal in this ho use that is involved in it?it is a matter of more importance. There are other considerations involved In it, which ought to have an lufluence on our ids. The gentleman from Mississippi > said the documents are not perfcot, und theretore we inusl go to other evidence. It is for that that I called for the canons, so that wu might find the true oourse of actios to be taken in the premises. He has not yet seen them, and he could not act conscientiously uutil he bad ascertained whether the documents were legal or not. Wohkve not reen them vet, but from all he (the speaker) has been able to gather, the eleotion was not legal that It was not in accordance with the canons of tho church. Until ho ii s&'.islled, therefore, on this point, this would be an insuperable objection to his signing the document* of tho election of the assistant bishop. There are other considerations of magnitude. It lias been stated In the debates on the question, that there was undue InOuenoe exerted ou the eleotlon. One point stated here was that the bishop assembled the clerical and lay deputies of the convention, and before them Insisted on their electing this very person,aud none other. One gentleman stated that it was done In convention, and another that it was done privately The bishop is reported t* have said, that if they did not elect this man, he would never bring the subject for" ward again. Now this was a threat. It was in foot, saying, " you will be under the necessity of electing Mr. Britton. You know very well that the wants of tha diooese require that a bishop should be elected, but if you d< not elect the man I choose, you shall not elect anether.'' This, certainly, was the plain meaning of the declaration, and he, therefore, contended there was an undue influence exercised by the bishop. One gentleman alterwards coines forward with regret that he signed bis name to the uocument certifying to the election, and requests it to be stricken olT. hut I will go farther, aud say that that was a reason why Mr. Britton should not Do elected. Rev. Mr. Kellv wished to oorreot a statement which the gentleman had made. The gentleman who opposed the measure voted against the eleotlon. He was not Influenced by the blahop,for be voted against the blshop'a nominee. Ur Ma?om?But he signed the document certifying to the election. Dr. Kkli.y?Yes, he signed it after the election. Dr. Makom said he would merely take the documentary evidence. K.v. Mr. Uiijdi"?<;? said one gentleman at least, via. : the delegate from Galena, voted for Mr. Britton, a? the isast Of two evils. Dr. M a?on? is the gentleman at liberty to mention bis name.' ?iiu Ltmn Hiibhvu Hi uin bu lUlUUriPU 1UD to mention hta name. Dr ()HiawoLi>?Another gentleman who voted for thaattlrtanl blahop, after the votn wu Uknn entered n proteat agatnat the manner in which the election was had Dr Ma>on?Here ia another instance ol undue Influence. Here wo have three Inataucea of It. He waa very glad indeed that ha waa interrupted, because It has brought out the facta more strongly. But this ia not all. Another ronton why Mr. Britton should be electa! waa. that he waa a man of fortune, and the dlooeae would not be put to the expenae of supporting htm. Dr. Kelly ?You are lulataken, air. 1 wiah 1 oould aay, for his own sake, that Mr. Brilton waa a man of fortune. Or. Maion?Is he without means, then ? The I'ar.aiDKivT?Gentlemen, thia ia out of order. Dr Ma?on ? 1 underatand the blahop offered one thousand dollara from the Missionary Board in oase of Mr. Britton'a election la it ao ! Dr. Klllv?No, air '1 he H?r. Mr. Kellogg, af Chicago, agreed to give up his rentorahlp to Mr. Britton in case ot hia eleetion Tito bishop said he would give up his office as miiHionary bishop,and Mr Kellogg would realgn his rectorship in lavor of any aasiatant bishop who mlgtit be eleotcd. The Prkjident?Uentlemen, thia ia out of order. Dr. Mason?I have atated all that 1 underatand of tha mailt-r. A paper h*s just been handed tome, stating that the bishop would have provided means lor the support of Dr. Britton as an inducement foi bis election, la It ho ? Dr Kklly aaid he was not in the convention of 184# ? the election took place in In 17. Mr. Dat.ihka, of Illinois, raid he was prescnt.and could ay there whs no alluaion made to Mr. Britton'a private ninmiH. for it waa welt known that he had none. Mr. (iioDiioit did not reoollecl that Blahop Chaae aald Mr Britton had private moans, or um4 that a* au argument lie (llii, however, use as au argument that the l>ari>h of Chicago wu offered him in ciue of bis election lie used this an au iuducnment lor his election. ^ Vir Nkum illk would ask whether there was any exception made in the convention, to Mr. Britteu'a private means Mr. Coi.vton would ask whether the bishop stated that Mr. Britton would get the parish ot Chicago as a consideration for the election of an assistant bishop Mr. OinuiKos.?The parish of l hlcago was not perhaps named. The strongest parish In the diocese was named, and having been offered to the person who would be elected assistant bishop, the bishop proceeded tn nominate this gentleman, and having stated hla qua lifloations he commanded the convention to elect him as their bishop, their clergy on their canonical oaths and the laymen aa communicants. Rev. Mr. Koaa>:t thought this discussion was entirely out of order. Dr. M?mi said, he had no objection to these explanations lie doaa not waut to stale any thing that was not true. The l'Rr.iiDK*T thought the beat way for the gentleman was to proceed with hla remarks if he is contradicted, the house will hear the contradiction. Dr. M a?on said, as far as he could ascertain, the parish wa< offered tor the assistant bishop, but In the course of events that followed, it Is clear It was intended only for a particular assistant bishop. Now h? contended there is a difference between preabytera resigning for the benefit of the church, and making auch resignation a simonlacal contract that h<t will resign for a particular one and no other. The gentleman went on I to ray, that he could not sign testimonials of which h? had a (louht, much less when he bu reason, as he had in I thil case, to believe the election wan haxud on a contract of thil kind. In regard to what the gentleman fiom Louisiana states, he trusts there lit a difference between negative action and positive action?between the bishop's saying, I do not approve of the man," and saying, ''you shall ileet such a p?raon, and If you do ant eleot him. you (hall not afoot any other man." The dllferenoa in obvious Now It must be that to a certain extent bishop would interfaro to prevent the election of a paraon Inimical to htm, or for various other reasons. ??hu when hn had nooanonleal objections lo hlu>; but that ha should attempt to impose a person ou the church la another thing For the reasons whioh he gave h? could not sign these documents. To the argument of the gentleman from Massachusetts, he would reply that this is an entirely different matter from an election ot a delegate. We do not in that oasn lay there Is no impediment, but hera we declare before Almighty (iod that there la no Impediment, and I hava bren deterred from acting under this oanou in consequence af the solemn adjuration I would have to take. I cannot put my name to a document when I know of such Impediments in tha way. I believe in this case there have been Improper means used to saoure the election of the assistant blahop. Rev Dr. Ooilbv was the next speaker, lie felt bound, he said, to state In a few words what he thought on this difficult matter. He thought. In reference to the canon, that a groat part of the discussion was unnecessary. He waa not influenced In favor of the canon or In the multiplication of bishops. Nay. he would say more.the oanon ought never to have been In the book of the churoh; and if he be not anticipated, he sball move to hava It referred to the committee on canons for modification, or for them to substitute a better one In its stead. But he would submit to the house that it ia bound.without regard to oouseijuenc? s.to abide by this vanoa for better or for worse as long as it does remain In force. After examining ttiat canon with tha light thrown on it by these discussions, he felt bound, for o?tt, to take tha ground that this house has no rljrht to withhold 1U assent to the testimonials of the assistant bishop of Illinois After making a few remarks, Mr. OgUby read tha canon and said, the power to elect 1 aad tha conditions whioh shall regulate tha election! are :1 Jfi H A 47. allatatedln tbeae few word?. Thar* U not one Ingle ?p?citl'- requisition, and by a moat singular laxity the Ian *uage of tUU canon In regard to the toode of election la I'ar mora loose than tba canon tor the election ut a diuce?an blfihop It merely sayg, an aaslataut bishop may be elected by and for the dioceae. fca , Ike ? Now he wm bound to say. that If tha bishop had not only nominated, but had actually moved the election and procured from the convention the rertiflcnU, the housu it bound to aitent to it, unle?? it knows good reason to the contrary It la not permitted to go behind the canon on account of it* laxity. But even if the language of the oanon waa more preclae. he would lnaiat still, that the house la bound to aa*ent to the conaacratlon, for he hold* that a dlocuan has a natural right to the services of a bishop. that when ita blahop la dTaahled. It ha* a legal and natural right to the aid of another blahop and It ia for that dioceae to determine when sueh contingency ahaU have occurred, lie hold* that It la not competent for thi* houae to Inquire into the domeatic a Hair a of a diocese, and when the house doea ao, we ahall have MltuhliihMil K.n innuiait.inn nf (Kit wnrat trlnd Tl>u knna> must, he contended, giva It* consent to these testimonials. unless It knows them to be false. The act we are called upon to perforin, Is as the gentleman says. a solemn one, but the responsibility In the oase has been discharged by the diocese ?we have only to say that we can with truth assent to the gentleman's testimonials under our hands. In regard to the certificate presented to us, the question Is. have we before us the evidence required by the canon on which we can base our assent As to the nature of the certificate he submitted the house aan't require any alteration in the details. The canon does not reqlre it. The power to elect of oourse belongs to the diocese, and we cannot institute a medical com ni'ssionto Inquire Into tbe health of the bishop. The house must take the fact that the diooese assented to the assertion of the bishop, and unless the diocese repented of Its act the house would be obliged to assent The only certificate required from tho diocese Is that of tbelr bishop's election, and he believed tbe diocese has given some evidence that the bishop Is unable, by reasou of age. to perform his duties The certificate having been given,the house Is bound to assent to it. and on this account he thought a great deal of the debate on the subject has not been in order If the house spends so much time In debating on rumors, it will not have time ' to attend to the Important business that is waiting for Its aotlon. He maintained that, notwithstanding the objection, the house is bound to follow the cauon, and give its assent to the ordinary oertidcate presented Several other gentlemen spoke on this subject, but we are compelled to omit making a report of them, in consequence of want of space. Mr. Utaiui M. Wharton, of I'ennsylvaniat said that the question before the convention wnt the motion of the gentleman from North Carolina, to refer the papers back to the diooese of lllinals. lie was opposed to such a reference, for reasons which he would very briefly state He conceived that the diooese of Illinois had very little to do with the subject matter b fere the house. It was a question for this bouse to settle, and while he was opposed to a reference, he would say tliut he was in favor of some action by that house upon the subject. It appeared to him that there wera two questions involved in the case?the one a question of law; the other a question of fact. The question of '""I reference to tho proper construction of the canons with reference to an assistant bishop In his humble opinion there had been some misapprehension with referenoe to the true construction of that canou. It had been assumed by all who had addressed them on the subjeot, iu?l koiud ueruncaie 01 inn jact 01 oiu ??? or permanent disability was necessary. lie apprehended that this was a mistake. There was no canon of tho church which required any oerti floats of existing old age or permanent cause of infirmity. Now he would submit that whenever the fact existed, that a bUhop wan too aged t? perform hi* duties,or that there was In the diocesan a permanent cause of infirmity, ? jurisdiction attached to the diocese, and they had a right to proceed with the election. All that the canon said with regard to the subject, was, that if tha fact of disability existed there, tho diocese had a right to elect an assistant, und for the very plain reason that if the bishop was permanently disabled, ths diocese was deprived of privileges to which it was justly entitled. Now he said there was no tnode pointed out In the canons of the church by wnich the diocese could be satisfied of the existence ot the fact. If the diocese was satisfied with the evidenoe of uuy member of the oonventlon.lt was enough I f they Knew personally that the bishop was too aged, they had a right to prooeed to the election of an assistant bishop. Then if the diocese was satisfied with this fact, and If they had proceeded upon tho assumption of that fact to the election of an assistant, they had done all that was required to be done by the canons of the church. It mattered not whether the bishop to be elected was a primary or an assistant bishop. The same testimonials must be produced in the one case as in the other. He apprehended that the true construction of the canon was, that if the diocese had been mistaken with regard to the faot, that would not have given jurisdiction to the houso. In other words, he believed that the diocese must have elected a bishop In the supi ositlon that the bishop was disabled But unless the faot was so, the diocese would not be authorised to proceed lie apprehended that the diocesa had discharged its duty, and now the house tt as nulled upon to discharge their duty He submitted then that this house was to be satisfied in the s*ui? manner as tlia diocese of IlllnoU had been satisfied. Waj there then any mode of obtaiuing further evidence ? He submitted that there was none The canon prescribed none. The canon only required them to satisfy themselves of the exlstunoe of the fact He would put a question to the gentleman who had said that they cauld not go behind the decision of the diocese of Illinois. Suppose that a bishop honestly believed that he wrr parmanently infirm; suppose that a convention of his diocepe honestly believed that he wax permanently disabled, anil proceeded to the election of an assistant When the General Contention assemble*, everybody believed that the bishop was mistaken, and that the convention of the diocese wvi mistaken. Were they to be bound by the fact that they thought the bishop permanently disabled. if at the same time, every one agreed that he was mistaken in point of faot? He apprehended that they were to satisfy themselves as to the fact. How? la the same way as the diocese of Illinois had satisfied themselves?by the use of their eves, if that was sufficient evidence. If the evidence of the sense* was not sufficient, in some ether way. He held that the diocese had u right to elect an assistant bishop, whenever they had evidence of the fact that the bishop was, from any cau*te, permanently disabled. If this was so, the question before them was a question for the House of Delegates to decide. They ought not, therefore, en loavor to get rid of it by sendiog it. back to the diocese of Illinois Then came the point f faot. He admitted that this was a delicate question ?whether there had been a fair and free choice of the assistant, on the part of the diocese?each member of the diocese aotiag for himself'c?n?i:ietitiuUHly. He could very easily understand that there was a very great and ... !.I .1111 l?fl... .. .. I lie supposed that they would practically all agree that when a bishop had the exnroisx of hi* reason, was able to attend meetings and perform the other ligitirnate duties of bin office, that when tbo question of the election of an assistant came up. he would always express hi* opinion upon the subject, and use more or l'ias influence An to the manuer of exeroiiing such influence, whether it would be by rushing up and down the aisle and striking his forehead, or otherwise, that wax a mere matter of taste (laughter). One bishop might use hi? influence in that way; auothermight use it in quite a different way ; but that was a very diff trent thing from dictation. Iledldnot understand thatthu evidence in the cage wm quite sufficient to prove a case of dictation. Me could not, therefore, conclude that the handa of the diocese had been tied by the bishop. He knew that if the bishop of hie own diocese should nominate an assistant binhop. and aay that he ought not to agree to the nomination of any one else, he should be sorry fur it ; but he should still feel at liberty to vote as he thought fit. mo in the pre sent case, lie did not suppose that a nomination by the bishop made the nomination void. The bishop was one of the clergy?at the head of the clergy?and he had the same right as other clergymen to throw out a nomination; now if he could suppose that this election was before the house, absolutely, or under diutation. so that gentlemen had not the free exercise of their judgment, then it would prevent his signing the memorial But he apprehendeii that this wis a question to be settled by each one of them individually, and they could not get rid of it by sending the documents back to thi< diocese. It was a question for each one of them to de termine. Unless the house agree to sign the testimonials, they would not be in order, and that would put a stop to the whole business He objected to seiidiug back the papers to the diocese of Illinois. Mr. Evans, of Maryland, mid it seemed to him that the remarks which had fallen from the gentleman who had just taken his seat, might well be answered by the same course of remarks which he had determined to throw out in reply to the remarks of the gentleman from New Jersey. 1 he substance of the remarks of the gen tleman from Pennsylvania ??* that he objected to send log the teatimoniaia of tile election of au assistant back |A . V,. .linn... ,.f tlllnn:n il,?l II,? linuiH >.r> Ix.illlil to shoulder tbe testimonials and act for themselves He (Mr. K.) would not have the hous* f?y they refined to sign the testimonials, but simply that they were not prepared to atgn th>*in Let them put the f|u>-stlon to vote Kvery man who was in f*v??r of signing the testimonial would vote In favor of duing no, ami against sending baok; every one who whs not r^ady to sign It would vote agaiust doing no, and In ravor of-ending back The same end would be gained but It would bo gained In a milder and more conciliating manner in a manner which wan more In eonformlfy with the unlit I cuthh of legislation It wan like Uylng a question on th" table j simply passing liy a ijuteti?u ou which they were not prepared to decide There were an abundance of pnml lei cases in private life The house. by sending it back, would refuse to sign Ihe memorial,while they would treat the dooumcnt witli more respect than they would do, if they (honld directly declare to them that they would not sign them Hut they were told by a high authority that they oould not go beyond the aotlon of the dtoceae of Illinois Tbe question l?efore them wan not what had been stated to them,bat what h*d actually occurred I|n would submit to the houae, had the case occurred ! No man could maintain that them wan a special form of a certificate let forth It was on the fact Itself upon which the right depended liut the fact must be proved to thein, aa the gentleman from Pennsylvania admitted -It must be proved to thefh an well as to tbe diocese of Illinois, that there wal no sort of queatlon that the convention of the dlooese of Illinois believed that their blahop waa disabled from the discharge of hl? legitimate dutie* The diocesan convention had tbe same right wbleh the general convention had. to judge in the cm? , and Ike general convention had as good a right to judge aa the diocesan convention They had bceu told thla morning that they ought not to k? behind the testimonial! 'J Ids oould uot be so, boi-au?e It waa not in the opinion nf the dioceaeof Illinois, that they muat act, but upon the facta in the cone it waa the f?<St lUelf on whloh they muat aot. But could they *j' M1M' !P" ' *? lu 1). Priam Two Cnti, not ?o behind the testimonials ' What ratblliltf !r ' Th,y werB bound to do somethingir they were bnuud to ,Ude by the testimonials. for what put pusi* Jul tU.?y sit there ' For what purpofv were they required to affix their signatures to thoaetaatiraonlaln bt for.. Almighty uod Ut them oarry this prlnoiple out Similar testimonials were required at the ordination of a prieat and deacon Apply the nrineinla in this^caxe, and they would find there was do tepurftr to the church against the intrusion of lmpronar persons In the can* of the bUhop of IllinoU. as In the case supposed, they not only hud a right to look behind the documentary evidence, bat they were bound to do so. Th?y were bound to act upon their own rsseowstblllty. If so. they were required to judge of the oertlflcate presented to them?to Judge of it under all siren mil lance* Mr K. proceeded to show that thay wera bound to protect the rights of the diooese The language of the bishop in proposing the name of Mr. Brittan as hie assistant, he conUnded, amounted to a threat -such a threat as no bishoptod a right to make. Where such language was used, ha contended that they bad a right to go behind the testimonials. After some further discussion by Judge Chambers and others, Mr Ualiagber, of Kentucky, offered tha following um a substitute for the resolution hafora the houaa Kfeolved. That alt proceedings respecting the oonseoraoration of said bishop b? suspended until a ftitnre convention of the diocese of Illinois (hall declare their wishea on the subject Mr. (iALi.tnHKH thought that this resolution would conform to thn wishes of the delegates from the dioe?M of Illinois. an well k? the wishes of that house, and he believed that It would put stop to fnrther debate. Rev L>r Hawks offered the following as a substitute: That the Secretary be directed to prepare in the mm of the Rev. Mr Britton, ax assistant bishop of the diocese of Illinois, the usual canonical testimonial required to be signed by this house and the house of bishops, au4 that this house be called upon by dioceses, to sign the same. Judge Cti&MdKRi thought this th<: same m the reaolBtion tirrt offered; but he would not detain the haOM with any further remarks, if they wished to take a vol* on the subject. The chair decided that the substance of the resolution just offered by the delegate from Kentucky, WM before the house. After some further discussion on a point of order, Judge Chamrkbi proceeded with hi* remark*. He had not sufliciunt evidence of the disability of the present bishop of the diocese of Illinois, to lead him to vote in favor of proceeding to the consecration of an assistant. lie had seen Bishop rhasetravels much greater distanue than he would be repaired to travel In visiting his diocese, and then preside at a meeting and perform an amount of physical and mental labor, whloh ne one could perform who had not a tolerable poeseeeioa of his faculties lie believed thatlt was in the power of the bishop of Illinois, or of any other dlooese, to make the condition of any member., extremely uncomfortable, to sity the least Under these circumstances, the hUhop, acting as he had done, he considered it a clear oase of dlctution. The members of the diocese of IllinoU were called upon to act in conformity with the bishop's iU toll), or be placed in extremely unpleasant clroumstances. Mr.Wn. II McKARi.AnDOf Virginia,said there war* two objections. One.deficiency in technicality, and another, than was something irregular in the election. Theteeh* nicnl objection has been abandoned, and he argued to show that it ought to be abandoned, by what the gentleman last spoke lias snld. In regard to the other point, he thinks there can he little difference of opinion in regard to the disability of ti?? bishop of Illinois. Ua would ask whether each individual was to lora an opiniou in opposition to the solemn doelaration of the diocesan conveuuon 01 Illinois. i no next question I* the objcotlon to alguln* the testimonials on acoount of tlio wanner lu which the election wan conducted, and on thlH point hu would beg ill to remember that It U a gnti and important measure. la it intended to b* laid that imputations can bo cast on a body of man, because Of th? assertions of one who concurred In It T Are we to be told that dioceses am to be arraigned an tha oomplalnt of an Individual who conourred in all the proceeding* which he now cotnplalnii of? It ha* been alleged that there had been deception?that the blahop had Mad strong lauguage In reterence to his nominee, and ha daaired lo know if any oharga of tb? blahop attempting to use uudue Influence han been made out. 1* that* any evidence that the convention was dictated to, or that they submitted to It! Where I* the evidence * In tha eleotion i Will the gentleman lay that hi* brethren and the convention were *o weak and iin beetle a* to ylald their choice to the dictation ot tha diocesan ? H* oannot believe the diocesan of Illinois would be capabla of so 2kr forgetting his obligations and hi* duty to do mora than Indicate hi* choice to the convention. And ara we to be told that that this Is to be aa otyeotlon to th* elaetlon lie could in the same manner accuse the gentleman from Maryland of dictating to this house. This house is called upon to amume that tha blahop ha* been guilty of dictating, pimply because there vu a eotnolUence in the vote of the convention and tha wlahe* of the diocesan. Resides, the bishop is presiding oAoerof the convention, and will it be said that it would be Irregular or to be wondered at that he came from his neat and took part In the proceedings of the body over whloh he pre*la?4. It han been Hal J that if the eleotlon took plane In tha drat luhtuDce, tlii) Individual in (jueatloa woula not bav* Inmi elected ; but that it nt not until after the member! had conferred together, and aaaembled again in the afternoon, that he wan elected. la there any evidano* of dictation in tb'a cane ' Rather, la there not atrong proof that there was no dictation uaed by the biahop ' Again, no election of tlilx Rort waa ever had without Intarfvenca, more or Una, by the bUliop, and at which there war* not Home (Unsatisfied peraona. It la uaw to him that A dlo ceae la ho much uuder the Intluenee of ita bit hop that It la not prepared to overrule what a binhop dictated. Ha trusted that, notwlthatanding ail that had bean Mid, there la a large majority in the houae will ?lgn tha taattmoniala. He then apoke agalnat the propriety of aending thia matter back to the convention of llllnola, for to do ho would be to carry atrifa and trouble into the dloceae of IllinnlH. an>l atrugglea between tha friend* an J opponcnta of the biahop elect. Mr. Camihici.l, of Georgia, aaid that he waa a member of the committee on the couaeeratlon of blahopa, and ha believed he apoke the aentlmentaof the whole oomaittee when he xtatea that he would be aorrjr to cauae any dMkcully on the mere ground of technicality, lie than related the proceedlnga of the committee ?n thla aubject, and aald the committee decided upon Bending the matter to the houao. He then went into the merit* of tlia <lu*aliM.and the view which the committee took of tb*B, and (pve an hia opiuiou that the canon bearing on the (juration has not been atrictly followed He concluded by hoping that the motion to .refer th* matter baqk to the convention would be put aa a tent. 1(?!V Mr. Ki.m.v?Imputation* have been thrown out, that a?hough wn elected an aantatant biahop, our v*n*ralile biniiop waa fully able to perform hia function. Again It baa been imputed to ua that we were dictated to by UUI.I.M rk.,1. Urw((h.r 11u .If.unIIII. u. garJ to the first point, he waa satisfied la bis own mind, tliat the bishop wu uol able to perform bis duties. If be could go by water all thf distance, from <> put of the dloce.se to rnotber, be nitKbi, perhaps, be able, but whan he had to go distances of liuudreis of miles by Land, ov?r bad roads. it in a different manner. Again, 1j Illinois to be bawltled on the Boor cf ibis convention, because of tho imputation of oae of the delegates' Are ? to buve forced ou us the extraordinary accusation, that we placed our name* to a document testifying iu the presence of Almighty (iod lh.it we know of uo impediment, aud now that we did not desire to do so, but that we did so at the dictation of the bishop? in rrgard to Um allusion to the bishop's present app-arai.oe, and bis having travelled sixteen or seventeen hundred miles, to atttna to this convention, is It an evideaoe that because he baa breu carried here by steamboat and railraad oar. tbat he Is able to travel over roads three fret deep across prairies, or In the summer with the thermometer In III < shade at '.? ?? >' Is It to be said that a man who has, like Bishop <:base. spent a lifetime lu the cause of the church, is to be deprived of the asiislanee wblob ha requires, because of the imputations of one of our dala?ales' lliv Dr. Hawki concurred In the opinion tbat the ter lie wan <|uit? tlr?4 of Heading back temimunialx. Let Oeueral I 'invention meat tha ra* pond bill ty of action, and not throw it baok upon the dlocaa* tin thanked the gentleiniin who bad > ably vindicated the right* i of prealiyter*. but he wa* hurdly prepared to acoapt the i profferad protection under iiuoh humiliating olrcum Htanc?* '1 he clergy of tbc dloceae of Illinois were to ba repreiiented a* a net of infantile preabyter*, with no i inlnda of their own. bowing wort humbly at the fact of the blahnp, and i-ervilaly Keeking protection at tha hand* of the (Jeiieral Convention ' Or Miwki upoke at confident bie length, in glowing language, la aapport of hia own reaolutlon, and aa he took hit aaat?the hoar for adi journineiit, three o'clock, having arrived?tha oryfor tha rjiieation wan very general throughout the houaa. Iter. Dr. .M of Virginia, rose, however, and ad dreaaed the chair The CMAia wax about to put tha qoaatloa. Dr. M**ow ln>|uired whether he had not tba floor. The (Hue K.nd he wax eutitled to the floor If ha Inflated on apeaking Dr. Maiok aaid ha would be aa conciieM poaaibla, and then proceeded to review lha reiuarkaof several prevlona apeakere and to expreaa lila view* on the queatloa before tliem, being frequently interrupted in the courae of hit remark* by the cry of" quertlon,'' ' ijueatlon " The xuhetilute of th'i ddegnta from Kentucky waa again read, when a delegate tr?in Ohio oailed for tho vote by diocesea After oonaiderable dlacuaalon on point of order, during which one or two motion* ware made to adjourn, the 'juration on tha adoption of tha aubatltutn dlTeri d by .Mr Uailagber wa* taken hy dlo ommii, wmi ne lonowinn muii : Tli* cltrffj ?y?a l? The laity?ay?a 11 Nov* I'i N<>*? II IHrldad $ Divided J Ho tha 'juration ?m ioat, by tha non-cononrraaee of th? two ordarr Th- fiouae ibi-n adjourned until balf-pMt A o'clock this morning. The Yellow Fever In New Orleans. INTKIIMRNTS IN TIIK D1PKKRENT CKMKTKltlKtl. for tSr twrnly-four houri, *nding at 0 a'ciaHk F. M, Ortokrr 8. Sitmr Nativity Name. Nativity. Wm Pitebrr, Itialiaim RlitabathHtia*, (Itiauf Jacob Sclirnnff, Prussia Etlouard FVmimtf, do rue Allan, Kranre Joatlh W? l, do Jran tilaiiile, ilo frrnliiMod Schoi*, do Hosmn Si.idtr, Orrmiuiy AW tht twrnty-fcur Aourf rnding at 8 t'flock, P. If , Oclohtr 0, Mr* KM*n Canmu*liam, Irtl'd John Kerb en, lirlaod Mary l/'char, Unknown Krcdrriek Millar, Kranaa Kobtrt Krazitr, Scotland Hvu-y l.ainiu, lirinhoh Mit?, (Jartnany >1 ra VI, llrniif, ? ?** ? llMuritli H*rhrktr, do J. 8. Brookftald, N?w Je?a?v i i n R\<JI -to Nn i Lecboru: ?>o t? 't** !* "* M P. r..l at Mia by P*k8?K k B*00*?.

Other newspapers of the same day