Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 19, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 19, 1855 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. JiKIES CORDOS BKWIIETV, PROPRIETOR AND U'HXJR. mmcK n. w. corner of Nassau and itlton to Tk K US, earn in tilvnnre Till D-ifl V HV.RALl) j. rente per copy~W7 per on num. l'RL M iiHtil V HKUALD every Saturday, at #Si rente per .opy, or W per muum, the European e lttu>n H per an ?Mm to any T ' rt "J Great Britain, or |A to any part of the Continent *">'* to tnilu'e pottage. jIH. LmTTERS by u.'il for Subtcript ant er i rith Acfocr ittwirnh to be pott paid, or the pontage wi I be dedurteJ from Ike mopev rrmitted VOLUNTARY CORRESPONDENCE eontaininf impor tant new, ealieited fr .m any juarttr of the vorld? if njed erill be Ifb. ratlt paid fjr. Pomciax CoBBiaroit tanT1 ill PaBT1C> LABJ.Y RBqiTBITCD TO SCAl. ALL tcrnKS A!?r> I'KlliK ?*I?T U?. NO NOTICE taken of anenymoui eommunuacione. Wo 4c not return thoie reje ct d. SOU PRINTING e reuted unlh neatneti, thtapneu, and It T1SKMRH i S reneved every day. Volune XX ....Mo. 198 a/c3IMJLVTS this itrninq. MOADWAT TUIATRI, BtMdnj-Iintns as It ?? Ci stom or th*. Cohbtit- Pat'b fnoLioa. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowerj? Th* Wiixow Copji Mad?li? M IB LOS GARDEN, Broadway? Poo b Piiaiooddy? ? BIOl'S Family. PIRUAMS C'NCERT ROOMS, ?63 Broad *aj~Th ? Aat-ieaASiAne. WOOD'S mNSTRELS-Meohanioe' Hall? 4,t Broadway lew York, Thuadaf, July 19, 1855, Malls for th? Pad f la. rus NEW VOHK HERALD? CALIFORNIA EDITION. The United S-tatea mall Rteamahip Empire City, Captain Wtndi*, will leara thia port tomorrow afternoon at two ?'clock, for Aipln fall. The mails for California and other parts of the Puaiflo will olste at one o'clock. The Nkw Youk Wkkki.y Hbrald ? California edition? MattaiBiDg the latent intelligence from all parts of the wwrkl, wUl be published at eleven o'clock to-morrow Morning. Single copies*, in wrappers, ready for mailing, sixpence. 4gMt? will please vend in their orders an early as pos sttle. The New*. By tbe arrival of the Canada at Halifax, we nave three days later intelligence from Europe. Her ?ewe is siDgolarly barren of interest. A telegraph to despatch from General Simpson, dated the 4Vi, Malts that no fresh operations had taken olace be fore Rebastopol up to tiiat time. The Allies were etwngthening their advances against the Malakoff tower. From some farther details given of he af fair of the 18th, it appears that the disinters of toat day were caused first by a French Giueral, Morgan, (Uagnin, we presume,) commencing the attack betore the oVier divisions had taken thw ground, and secondly by Lord Riglan order tog the. atta k on tae Redan to effect a diversion in ta-'or of the French, which is considered a great error of judgment, as the British storming party were not strong enrragb to carry the works, ail were sc ordingly driven back with great slaughter. H is stated that General Eyre actually penetrated mto the suburbs of the town and held one of the streets for seventeen hours! Being unsupported, be was obliged to retire at nightfall. Had tha at tack been properly planned it is thought Sabasto poi must have fallen iato the possession of tha Allies. Tbe remains of Lord Baglan were interred co the 3d with great solemnity. Tbnre is a rumo; i? General Peliisier being about to be luparaedad. The loan of 750,000,000 franca asked for by tbe French Emperor, has b?en aanctlmed by the legis lative body. The Austrian Minister is said to have taken umbrage at the parage In his Majesty's speech referring to his government, and demanded an explanation. A rising in Catalonia is reported, but from the f?w facta stated It does not appear to be Carlist in Ms origin. The Spanish Minister has hai a long interview with Louis Napoleon on the affairs of Spain. The bombardment and destruction of Nystadt by the British is confirmed. Tbe first annual regatta of the Harlem Yasht Club ww set down for yesterday, but the weather being unfavorable, the race was abandoned. Eight boats entered for the rase, but had not win! eaou<h to ran their race coarse within the time demanded by the rules of the club. The race will ba rene red again to-day. This is an excellent c ub, and bids lair to become the popular club of the ci'y. It has all tbe virtues of the Hob oken club, with none of its snobism or exclusiveness. An account of the affair o yesterday we publish in to day's paoer. The trial of one or other of tha parties charged with enlisting men for the Crimea, is set down for to-day, in the United States District Conrt. We publish au important letter from Warre atoa Springs, Virginia. Tbe report that these spring! were closed on accouat of an epidtmic isdeniel apon competent authority. Correspondents should be very careful in adopting hears ly evidence as truth. The synopsis of Governor Beedar's massage to tbe Kansas Legislature is published under the tele graphic bead, it will be seen that, upon the qaas tion of locating the seat of government, the Legisla ture has selected Shawnee Mission, notwithstanding tbe executive veto. Tbe Whig Slate Central Cimmittee met yester. day at tbe Astor Houao, and decide i on boldiug tie Whig State Convention on the 20m of SeoVembar. There was a large lobby of Seward whigs In at ten dance, headed by Taurlow Weed, and a number of very interesting politic i! topic* were talked o?er la tbe committee, as will be scon by our report elan, where. Tbe followimr is a list of the convention* to be beld in this State during t ie ensuing fail Llqaor Dealer* and Clitr Manufacturers, rtjr*can9, August 8. Wumens' Right* Convention, Saratoga, August 15 ao<) 16. Republican, S*\?*rd Anti-.'ilavery Kanion, Aubim or flyra?;uii?, AukuaS 22. Van !<ureo Convention, (mw movement,; ayraciss, A URB?t Ti A it mini* t rat ion IV mo-ratic Soft Sbell Convention, Sjr sacuss, v in Colored Men's Convention, Troy, -ept. 4. Denoratic Hsril Sh<i!l Convention. Syraiute, 5. Kio? N'etbiDic Stat* Cjiincil, Sjracute, Sopt. '25. wh g -tat? Mnatloa. I;mbN) 2ft. Vnti Nslirstka (Republican; Convention, Sjrraoune, t>p- 28. The liquor qnestion was b-fore the ComaiiMioners of Kmisratt n again laeteveniig It was stated that tl0,0uo woi'ti of I'quor w*s used on Ward's Nlmd during the past j ear. At Staten Island, wh :re the o?e of liquor I hs be n abjli?v.ed, the mortality a t>aii V> fo? much less than on Ward's Island. From tbe rsn mks < f c? tnmisaioner Kelly it appears thers in great ceed ol reform on Ward's Island, as toe Bills fur mrntt atid pr< visions are a* high no*, with a population of 2,100, as they formerly were wita tbe care of 3,700 emigrants. Tbe antl-re nten and t^mosrance party have not yet itdicated their time ot ylace ot meeting. We have receive! ano'.hor lengtiy c imm'inlck tion from Mr. Ewen, of San Fraao'seo, in reolv to Jodge'Edmonds' last statement of fwsia conoac lion with the identity of Co!. John F. Lam. A long as tbe controversy was likely to amusa or edify onr readers we were not ind sp sol to give i a place in onr oo'umns. We go in for anythiag in tbe shape of "startling developments" or "aatom 1 ing nvslations" from the spiritual world; but wb*u tbeir gbottshipa get prosy we do not think that we ougbt to lull ct their twaddling upon our real r*. If we insert Mr. E sen's letter, we shall be com pelled to pub'Uh another rejoinder from ths Ja 1* ?? acd as we bate already given both sides a fair bearlrg, it is nmt necessary that we should sairlfl:e any more of our space to inoh an nnprodttble dis cussion. It having been stated that the French govern ment are in oar markets for the char'.er of vessels for OoBitaclinople and tbe Crlnea. w* hov.a m\1a tsqaiiies noon Ihe subject, and Lave tbe b?t t an ?hrifity for stating t^at the French goveramint have made no charters of tbe k'sd, b?re or e> where in tbe United HU?es, and "ill no'. C ae ve+ they nuy require WoaJ<l only be taken by d ieet application from the agents o? arrival at a oo t p. ??! til** u.tiWM ?/ surveyors. It may thai VA mil for omr ship owneis to be on their guard swindlers. Tbe cotton m?rk ? ye-terday remained uvsrttled, and tiie Bales wore limited tJ some 400 a 500 biles Dealers wen inclined to awai t e receipt of private letter? by ibe Canada. Floor, o > the mid ling ail lower grades, declined about 12?c. per bbl. Owing to increased receipts of Siuttem wheat, abiat 7,000 boahels baring been received by tbe t*o Cf'arleH'.cn and Havanna'* steamers, the market wa? qnlet. A small lot of new Southern red was re ported at (2 25. Indian corn wa< steady and in good demand, with tolerably free vales at 99s. a 914c. Pork wai less active, bnt stead /. Cnffae was in fa r demand, at full priies. Then was mora corn ofTeringfor Liverpool, though at low rates, and Bonce larger engagements were made. Small lots of cotton were taken at 3-16d. The Seward Antl-SUtvery JUllance. wad Their Bwabng ot the Restoration of the souil Une, Tbe new Northern Anti-Slavery Alliance, which, in a formal State convention in Ohio, have just been christened "the republican party," have invested their stock in trade in the Kansas and Nebraska bill. Upon this sub . eet they have resolved ? 1st That the Missouri restriction of 1820, prohibiting slavery north of the geographical line of 36 degrees 30 minutes, shall be restored; and they appear to be directing their efforts mainly to this consummation. 2d. That whether the Kausas-Nebrawka bill be t r not be repealed, no slave State shall be admitted into the Union from any territory north of the said Missouri line. 3d. That no more slave States shall be ad mitted into the Union from any territory inside or outside of our present limits on either side of the aforesaid geographical line. This covers the whole ground. These three resolutions are equivalent to the three adopted at a meeting of the early Puritau fathers of Mas sachusetts? first: Resolved, that the earth is the Lord's, and the fulness thereof; second, that the saints shall inherit the earth; third, that we are the saiuts. The third resolution absorbs tte merits of the whole question. But the first avowed object of our agitators and demagogues of this piebald republican party, of which Seward is the annointed head, and Joshua R. Giddings the whisking tail, iB the repeal of the Kansas Nebraska bill, and the restoration of the Missouri line. Gen. Wilson of Massachusetts, Col. l'ord of Ohio, Gov. Johnson of Pennsylvania, and all the auti-elavcry organs, pipelayers, co'por teurs, demagogues, fanatics, and old women, all agree npon this point with W. II. Seward, that the Missouri restriction must be restored, so that, in the Territories ot Kansas and Ne braska "there shall be neither slavery nor in voluntary servitude, except in the punishment ot crime." This restriction is to be restored by Congress. Its advocates assume that they have secured the necessary majority in the House ol Representatives already, not only to do thewoik, but to coerce th? concurr ence of the Senate. Their plan is somewhat fierce and revolu tionary ; but as violent diseases require violent remedies, our leading nigger worshippers as- I sure us that the South will have to grin and bear it. They simply propose to pass through the House their bill restoring the Miasmri line, and to withhold all bills of supplies lor tbe neceEsary expenses of the government until the Senate shall come to their senses and concur in tbe bill of freedom for Kansas and Nebraska. That such a scheme as this, if persisted in, can result in anything else than an abrupt revolutionary dissolution of Con gress, no rational man, we presume, is pre pared to believe. That it will be persisted in, is scarcely probable ? that a bill to restore the Missouri line can ba passed by the next House of Representatives is exceedingly doubtful; that it will be pi9sed we do not believe; and as for the restoration of the Missouri line, now or hereafter, it is about as likely as tbe restoration of the alien and sedition laws of the elder Adams, or the resto ration of Texas or California to Mexico. Since the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska bill, and under that constitutional proviaioa of the act., which leaves the domestic institutions of those Territories to be settled by trie people thereof, a considerable number of emigrants from the Southern States have settled in Kan sas with their slaves. They are there, aud Congress cannot touch them in any a;t wan'. >n ly confiscating their property. The slaves held by settlers in Kansas, in the event of a change in the organic law prohibiting slavery thur . must be paid for, or their masters must be In demnified for all losses consequent upon their removal from the Territory. The questions of the restoration of the Missouri line now, and the abolition of slavery in the District of Co lumbia, arc in principle the same thing. We conclude, therefore, that this agitation of the restoration of the Missouri restriction is a hum bug, a delusion, and a snare to catch silly negro worshippers, upon the false pretence of immediate and practical anti slavery legisla tion. Hut the followers of our anti-slavery demi. gogues ought to know better, for they are well aware that it is no part of the policy of our abolition ard free soil pbiUn'hropists, in any case, to indemnify tbe slaveholder for the loss of his slave property. It is their policy to rob him of his staves, aud to excite them to flight, to mutder. and insurrection, as the occa-ien m?y require. Tluir object is aot so tnujh the blessing of freedom to tbe Southern negro, as the malicious spoliation of his master; we may, there fore, rest assured that, as the restoration of tbe Mis-ouri line must involve a bill of in i demnitiis to the shareholding settler* iu Kan. as, thi re will be no serious effort in Congress by our negro worshippers to carry the raea ure. All this threat?uiag and blustering, then, of the mouthing orators and organs of the anti Slavery Holy Alliance, concerning the restora tion of the Missouri black line, is all mere rant, cant, and deception. The Kinsas and Nebraska law will stand. The question of slavery in tlioce Territories will continue to rest with the people thereof; and when tfiey shall assume the functions of a State, and ask lor admission into the Union, with or without slavery, they will be admitted. If Kansas shall apply as a slave State, she maj meet with some factious opposi tion from Northern di- unionists; but the result will be the same as in the case of the Texas question, the final succ ss of the mea-ure and the addition of another Stat-e to the Union. We are the more sanguine of this result from these considerations, to wit: -that this ques tion of ?!>?' admission of K wsm into the Uafon a ? sovereign State, will go over to the next ' ft'Imini^iratioo, and that in the c Maputo of I I OU LilC couev inkUiO 01 U.C Auivukuu 1 people, fit ill sections, will be united against Northern die unionists and Southern secession ists, and will secure a new dynasty at Wash ington devoted to the Union and the constitu tion. and to the solid advancement af the har mony. power, prosperity and glory of the re public, at home and abroad. There would be daDger were there no other parties in the field than Northern nigger worshippers on the one side, and the spoils democracy and Souttiera fire-eaters on the other; but wiih a powerful and steadily augmenting national party, fresh from the people, standing between them, there is little to fear. We have been threatened from our leading an ti- slavery organs with a terrible storm? a re gular rattling tornado ? against the South and the Union. Let it come. The sooner, perhaps, the better. It will serve, at least, to wake up the people. Tht "Wheat Crop of 1840 Mid the Crop of 1853. We find the following comparative table of the wheat crop of 1849, as shown in the United States census of 1850, and the estimated crop of 1855, in the Cincinnati Price Current: ? 1849. 1855. Ohio, banhela 14,487.000 lfi.OOO 000 Pent nylranla 15,847,000 18,000,000 Vugnia 11, 212, COO J2.000.000 N?w York 13,121 000 16,000,000 A'abaua 204,000 500,000 MiDolH 9,414,000 13,000,000 Indiana 0,214,000 10,000 000 Iooa 1,590,000 2.500,000 Kentucky 2,142,000 3,000,000 M ?r j land 4,494,000 4,000,000 Mctigan 4 925,000 8,000,010 M-mouri 2,9fll,000 4,000,000 i Teatent??, 1,019,000 3,500,000 Wwionnin 4,288 000 7,000,000 j Total* 92,086,000 114,500,000 SiBoe the season of 1819. and including the pre sent j ear, in nearly all the Western States at least one third more acreB of land have been placed under cultivation; while in New Engl-mi, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Maryland and Virginia, the number of acres cultivated have been but slightly if at all augmented. But this year's crop, according to all accounts, will yield probably one- fourth more bushels of wheat on the same number of acres thaa the soil produced six years ago. If we acknow ledge these facts, and we see no grounds for contradiction, the above aggregate of one hun dred and fourteen and a half millions of bash els, or an increase over the yield of 1849 of but twenty -two millions of bushels in the four teen States named, does not even approximate to the probable actual result. For instance, the estimated yield of Ohio is put dovn a*, sixteen millions, while an average crop in that State would be twenty-two millions of bushels; and in Illinois, from whence we have a report that the crop would ba twenty five millions, which, however, we regard tw alto gether too high a figure, the table above allows only thirteen millions. In New Yom the increase over 1849 is put down at 1,879.000, while, in fact, it will not fall much short of being three millions bushels greater than the conpt rative meagre yield of that year. We hive prepared the following table after a great deal ol calculation, which we give for the beaelit of speculators, and which we think will be ac knowledged, and will no doubt be found to be a great deal nearer the actual aggregate of the wheat crop this y tar in the Spates nimed than that of our cotemporary in Cincinnati , Baihels WtwL' , 1841 18<i5. Ohio 14, 487, COO 21!, 000. 000 l'ennejWa-ia IS, 367, 000 '21,000 000 Virgin!* 11,2(2,000 15,000,00.1 New Ynk 13,121 000 16.ft0i?,000 Alabama 294.000 701,000 Illinois 9,414,000 83,000,000 InciaDa 8,214. OJO 19 000,000 Iowa l,6.1?,eOO 3,000,000 Kentucky ?,14',!,000 3,61)0 000 M.rjlaoa 4,491,0" 0 5,0.10,000 Michigan 4,925,003 7,000,000 Missouri 2,981,000 6 500,000 1,(5111 000 4,000 '<(10 Wisconsin 4,288,000 9,000,000 Total 92,086,000 156,700,000 This shows an aggregate of nearly one hua dred and fifty-seven million bushels of wheat, as the estimated product of the crop ia 1855 in fourteen States, which is au increase over the production of 1849 of over sixty-two and a half millions of bushels. If we continue our figures for the balance of the States and Territories we shad be able tj form mine estimate of the entire crrop of the country. We put them down as follows: ? ? BuihtU , 1849. 18. >6. Arkassa* 199 tOO 30'),o00 California 17,000 l?0,0i0 District of Columbia 17.000 20,i>09 Connecticut 41, OJO 60,v00 Delaware 482,000 550 00 ? Kierida 1,(00 2,<i0.1 (irorgia 1,088,000 l,200,0t>' l.ouihiana ? ? Maine 296,000 4W,fl0J Massachusetts 31,'jOO 50,00' Mississippi 127,000 210,0 >0 New Hampshire 18J,OuO 210,0-X) New Jtrsey .. 1,601, 0^0 2,?0d,001 North Carolina 2,130,0')) 2,600,000 Rhode UUii'l. ? ? Sooth Carol' na 1, Old 100 1,210,000 T?*a- 41,000 100,007 Veimcnt 535,001 6'0 000 Minnesota 1, 00 5) l,0<x) Now Mexico 19o,(00 40), OH) Oregon 211,000 500 0)0 C ah. 1j7,000 *00.000 Kansa* ? 2*> ot o Nebraska. ? 201,000 Total 8,382 000 11,872.000 14 States In previous table 92,080,000 l?i&, 700,001 G.and total 100,468,000 168,572, OJO By the above, it will be seen, that our esti mates make one hundred and sixty-eight ami a half million bnshe's of wheat as the total yiel i of the present season, which is sixty-eight mil lion bushels over that of 1849. The value ot the wheat crop in that year is put down iu toe census report at $100,000,000. If we va'ua ttie present crop at a dollar aad a quarter a bushel ? which will probably be its average price? It will be worth an ajpregate of m >ro th ta two hundred and ten and a halt millions of dollars A Fcwnt Fku.ow. ? The edi'or of the Rich mor.d Exnmintr is a philosopher, a wit, and a wag. He is, like Yorick, "a fello v of in finite mirth,'' and withal, a very indeo a Ion' political editor, considering his attachmeat to the spoils democracy, and hlsqaarrets with C it. I'orney and the Kitchen Cabinet at Wi-hingto . Brad the article which we copy this from our Richmond cotem >orary, i?ivia^ us cer tain valuable information concrnin^ 'hn d-?ia> cratic party, He tells us all ab tut it ? #h*t It has been, what it is, where it in, and >vh re bound. Yet for the life of us we cann.?t ie'er mlne which arc the si raon pure New York Je mocracy of the Kxamim r ? the sift s ?ell, free soil, Ilenry A. Wise andadartaUtrnti >a i ?ction, under Captain Rynders, or the iaptwibi^ ii in] shells under the lead of Daoiel S Dickiasoa Will our facetious Richmond cotemporary en lighten im npon this point ? Is it Dtcki isio, or is it liy ndf rs ? Tnar Dk( i hk HnMjSfilfe. R A Olt i man, of Springfield, M iss , appouit d by (J iv r nor Gardner a Commissioner on behalf <r' the ?'Personal Liberty '' act of toe late 11 ?? !.? ^is lature, declines the honor of serving toe itvo in ill*). J?u mm M. iiuoaer, ui i tucket, does the Fame thing. In the able letter of Mr- Chapm n to the Governor, he says:? "I am under the obligation of an oath to support the const tntion of the United S ates and the coD-titution o: Massachusetts, and this act (nul lifying the fugitive slave law, and making obedience to it iu Massachusetts a criminal of fice.) pa'pab'y and grossly violates both." Wtll said. Perury is a bitter doi?e for an honest man to swallow, even though \t be sugar coated with negro philanthropy. We hope that the Chapmans and Bunkers will make them selves heard in Massachusetts, to some purpose, btfore they are done with this personal liberty bilL Colonel Kinney Run Aground. ? The most persevering, and of late the most unfortunate Anglo-Saxon colony builder of the present ge neration is Colonel Kinney. After all his < ffoitB, and expenditures of time, patience, and money to get up a " peaceful" armed expedi tion for Nicaragua, which would sweep the conntrj from stem to stern, and take posses sion of it. including the Nicaragua Transit line, he was compelled to leave his flag ship under blockade in this port by the whole United StateB home squadron, and compelled to put to sea en route for Nicaragua in a small schooner, with seventeen followers. Doubtless this was a necessity of his arrangement with Colonel Walker, of California. He expected Walker to be in Nicaragua at a certain time, and it was necessary at all hazards to meet him there, with such resources as could be commanded. Colonel Walker, sure enough, has invaded Nica ragua, and has met wifc a warm reception, while Colonel Kioney, instead of being on hand to second bis colleague, iB grounded among the reefs of the Turks Islauds. But he is off again for Nicaragua in a British vessel. Will he be in time 1 Quien sake. The Court of Claims at Washixgton.? From the style in which it proceeds to business, the

new Court of Claims at Washington is likely to prove a perfect ?1 Dorado or California gold mine to the lawyers. The following named gentlemen have bean sworn as attorneys of the Court, by way of a commencement:? Charles A. May. of New York; Willie P. Maagnm, jr., ot Washington; H. J. Stevens, of 1'ontlac, Hicbigan; Na tbaoiel Hatch, of Washington; Cotrlss \<ee .lone*, of Washington. Daniel Webster, of Philadelphia; Anbury Uojd, of Washington. ? And several hundred lawyers have been ad mitted to practice in the court within a few da> s past; and "still they come," great and small. The business of the lobby in pushing, and intriguing, and log-rolling fat and lean claims througa Congress, is gone. It is trans ferred to this Court of Claims, and has thus be come the monopoly of the lawyers. What a gathering we shall have at Washington next winter! Statesmen and spoilsmen, gamblers, politicians, speculators and peculator*, office seekfrs aDd claimants by hundreds, and a legioo of lawyers'. No wonder the Mormons of the Grt-at Salt Lake have established a permanent missionary station and tract offisc at Washing ton lor the conversion of the heathen. Thk State Agricultural College. ? We learn that a meeting to promote the interests of the above named institution will be held at Ovid, Seneca county, on the first day of August. The chartcr for the college was granted two or three years ago, and the trustees have finally tettled.upon the pleasant town above mentioned as its locale. Several gentlemen learned in agriculture will addrers the meeting, which will discuss ways and means for raising a fund to cirry on he work of erecting the college. The project to elevate the vocation of agriculture, and to >nstruct its elites in chemical, geological aid horticultural mysteries is a very excellent one. No doubt, with a proper understanding of scien tific farming by our agriculturists the pro ducts of the State, great as they are, would be doubled. The Seward Junta at the Astor House? Aitointinq the Day. ? The Seward Junta at the Astor Hou&e yesterday, appointed the 2<;th | day of September as the day. and Syracuse as the place, for their "whig" State Convention This will give them the advautage of the con ventions of all iho other parties in the deld, for we believe none of them are put off to so late a day. The Know Nothings are to hold a State Council in Syracuse on tha 2.1th September, if we are not mistakea, and p*;rh<*ps the object oH Seward and Thurlow We3 d is to catch them there, with the design ol pulling wool over their ejes. Let the Order watch the arch-agi tator and his big and "little villains." THK LATEST IV K W H , PY MAG^FPC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS, The Ii?xlogt<in (Nil.) Convention. dr. Louia, July is, lfi&j. During the evening atarion, oa the teccad i*y of the ('invention at Lexington, Mo., great con'tision prevails 1 on the subject of 1'restdent Sbunnou'a addre**. Flat Jy, the ibanka of the Convtntion wars tendeied him, and a c >f j of the addiees reijueatej for publication, an> -?i?s t-streodcua exeltemett, during which the President tkiew dowa hi* mallet and tbrei>n?d to l?ave hit *e?"? ? n the third day tbere was *l<9 a *torroy aesalon. O l Young, of Poone county, charged M?j. Kollina. of the mme county, with writing a letter advising tbe wftig dtlegatea to withdraw. I he charge was investi gated, abd prototinced unfounded. A platfonn w ?s tbeo adopted to the follavtn; e IT set ? That tbe Rotation o! the alnvery question Ln Congrese, or the (eteial Stated, mutt Sot ly result la a dineo'.utlia ot the Union; that the resolution of nou slavsholl ug va'?* not 10 admit another elave State, Is a decia rat.on of hostility to the constitution ; to it 'be diilusion ot ?lav?ry tenda t j ameliorate t; e coeOit'on of tie elate and maintain tbe eit .iliorlum a?ainat the con-alaveholdlng maiority; that the K insss >?briska act and Fug tlv* rtlave Uir are cordially ap proveo ; that the incorporation of moo led association*, lot the putp< an ot colonisation in Ksnsss, is uopre>-e ? n'td n> history, end 1* an attempt to tliw\rt tie pur j.cs>? of vie constitution and tbe *Da>-,tmant* of Con p?n<s.[lbat these colonies will oeceaaarilr le?d to rebal ance, and while they disclaim any miration to interfere w1tu actual settler*, they will protect thsmaelves and prcitrty. R>gh'.?in boi<"*r eountiea in Missouri con t tin f>0 0' 0 slave*, which will be valueless If Kan*ae ten mss the aboce of al>ol tlon fanatic*; that they ap peal to tbe g< od sense of tbe Nortn to pnt down faa i tital sggrsssions and ?mig-an?. aid aaeociation*, and eav* Kanaae to a natural settlement. A rciivlttee of live wa* appointed to publish an ad dtsa* to the people of the I'mted states, sett'og forth a bt'tory of tt ? Kan*** etci'fra*nt. A copy of tbe rime >ad t?e r?*f lutfon* of the invention were ordered to be I, rwardtd to tbe executive of every State in the L'aioa. K??c lations were also adopted calling on tbe Hie souri Legislature within the constitution agilnat the proruct# and merchandise of Massactuaetts aad those Nor'hsm S'ates pre.clleallv nollifjlng the Fugitive Slave U?j and that tbe welfare of slave holding State* and the trtt'e te of the Un'oa require the enactment of a law in said ftate* suppresslrg abolition and free eoil publi cation* and opinions. Tbe conveatioa adjourned ri?e < lie. Know Nothing Con went Inn In Wary land. 1 BaLTiMoftR, July 18, 1865. | The Maiy'ind State ronventloa of the A?erie?? party I to n minate a lA'tery Conn s?loo?r and Comptroller of tbe Trsaeury, me4 here tht* noralag, aad nomina-ed H. i'ntnsll, of Worcester eouaty, for Comptroller, sad I'ao'el I. Mel ba I lor tottery Camtn.saioher, on tbe ftret ta'lot t be Philadelphia p'atform was endorsed. Tbe e?cdl cat?a w?ie waited r a and a-ewpt?d the acmaatiaas The ;ro-.-?e''ln?? wera quit# harmonlou*. Ssf.s ?e?a -??d?'.'>y,)r ")tOtfc?r?'>'ni"'-p'',e a* a lie. put lb. | Fi on If g Territory. gotihnoh umn'a muhhaqi? hu dkpxat a th? LB018LATUM. Kajisas, Joljr 10, 1866. Govemo* Reader's message to the legislature of Kan ?as is published. Be contend* for the right of the people to eettlo their own affa r?, uninfluenced by other States. He says the Territorial Legislature may act on the question . f s avery. -o a limited and partial txUat, and temporarily regulate it in the Territory; shows what laws ate now la force; direct* attention to a definition of the boncdarle* of count'** and districts, and the qualification of viteri; recommend* a itriogent Liquor law, on ae?< unt of the Indiana; think* th*t a light u< only i* required; contend* that pre-emp.ionK may be taxed; recommend! the immediate e*taUmhm?a . of a teat of government, and announce* that the pooulation of the Territory wa* 3.383 females, and 6,133 males. The Legislature fixed on Shawnee Illusion a* the tem porary Mat of government. Tee Governor vetoed the same, when the Legislature pained It over the veto, and adjourned to meet at Shawnee MiMlon. Total Lom of the Schooner Km ma? Move ment* or Col. Klkney, Ale. Boston, July 18, 1865. The schooner Active, Onpt. Moorehouse, ha* arrived from Turk* Island*, and reports the loss of the schooner Emma, Capt. Ncrris, which sailed from New York June 6, with Col. Kinney and bis party of tventy men. The Emma bad a successful passage until the n.gbt of tie 19th nit., when she struck upon the Oil cos reefs, and proved a total loss, with the store* and effects of the passengers. No lives were lost. The ptseeogers proceeded to Turks Islands, wblob tbey reached in five days time, where Col. Kinney was nego tiating for the charter of another vessel to eonvey them to Nlcarf gun. The party were in excellent spirit J, notwithstanding their disaster. [For further particu lar* see another cclumn of tbi* morning's Hkkai d ] It >n rumored about that an officer o! the expelition returned in the icboooer Active, who registered hi* name at the Revere House a* J. Smith; alio, that Mr. Smitb, accompanied by Fletcher Webster, Esq., 1mm *? dintely ? tar ted for New York. A Burglar Shot Buffalo, July 18, 1366. We learn from Erie that a store in that place wan en tered on Monday night by & burglar, who in the coarse of his operations awoke two young men who were sleep ing in the store, one of whom took a rifle and ordered the burglar, who had just got outside the door, to stop; but paying no attention to the request, an) persisting in his attempt to escape, he was shot in the nee*. Upon an examination, the wounded man wan discovered to be a carpenter, who has heretofore been considered a re spectable eitlien. It le now supposed tbat he ia the person wbo has committed several of the recent burgla n?? which have taken plaie at Erie. It in impossible for him to survive. From the Rio Grande. NkW Orlbans, July 18, 1856. The steamer Nautilus has arrived here, with Browns ville dates to the 11th Inst. General WoU left Matamoros on the 7>h, and as.?uiqei the command of the forces at Reynosa, which amounted to twelve or thirteen hundred men. The revolutionists, numbering 2,600, had taken C? margo, and were matching on Reyaosa, where a battle was consequently expeoted. General Castro, with 600 troops, remained at Maianoroe The revolutionists had issued a decree declaring all the supporters of Santa Anna traitors, and punishable with death. The CaWlos tariff of 30 p?r cent, ad valorem, is in force at all the Rio Grande ports. Annual Commencement ot Harvard College. Boston, July 18, 1856. The 1wo hundred and thirteenth annual commence ment of Harvard College is being celebrated to day, and, as customary, the Boston banks and insurance offlses are all closed At the commencement of Harvard College to-day, the honorary <*egre*s of I.I.. U were conferred on Governor Gardner Robert C. Wluthrop, Nathan Appleton and Judge Bishop. Degrees of Doctor of Divinity were con ferred on Rev Joseph R. Jones of Philadelphia; Rev. Edward Cook, ot Wisconsin; and Rev. Samuel Osgood, of New York, Weather at Pittsburg? American County Convention, die. PlTTHMTRO, July 18, 1865. The weather has been extremely warm durn?r the past two (lays. The tbsrmometer to day stool at 96 de green in the shade. Several cases of sun strose have occurred. Ihe American Countv Convention assemble! here to <ay. and there was a ruil attendance, but no business of importance was kUMtM and tne nominations were postponed. Rowing lSatch at Boatou. Bowojr, July 18, 18f)6. The rowing match between the club boats Mail of Erin and Tbomae F. Meagber took place this afternoon, on Charles river. The Maid of Erin won. The stakes were $1,C00. Departure of the America. Boaroii, Jul? 18, 1K!>6. The royal mail steamship America Nailed from this port at neon to day, for Liverpool via Halifax, with 138 pas sengers and 1796,000 in sptcie. Capital Trial at Lonltvlllf. IiOi'isviLLK, Ky., July 17. 185ri. The jnry in the ease ot Johnaon, cbarged with killing I awrrnw, failed to ajree upon a verdict, and were d-a charged at noon to day. Market*. Nrw Oblbans, July 17, 1866. The Aiago's news was received this morning, and un der Its influence the prnee of cotton declined a *ic. on qualities below middling. In middling nothing has been cose. CnAKi.*frro.v, July 17, 1866. Cotton Sim. Sales to-day 300 hales, at 9c. a 11 Ve, Amur, Jnly 18? fl:30 P. M. Flour dull. Wheat,~*alee 3,i<<*) busneis fair white < anadian at 12 40 Corn. ? Sale* 'i0,0>)0 bnsheia Wastera mixed at 8?c Oats lower; Chloago 6i< a '10 weight. Keceipte by canal to cay ? 3,030 bbU flour; 19,09>; 7,8h0 in. oats Xxports, 1.10 i bbls flour; 9,(04 bush wheat; 41,157 do com: 14,403 do oats. Cemntissionvrs of Emigration. -The Board met at 4 P. M. Present? Verplanot (in the chair), Carrigan, Kelly, Cummings, Kennedy, Morgan, l'urdy and tiarrigue. In reply to a question, Commissioner Ren'jtoy stated ? that, owing to some informality, tue pipers not being ready, Castle Garden was not a-: jet n - rder for the re ception of immigrants. P. Short, tne agent fur the Commissioners, sent a communication in wb:ch oicurs tie following: ? "If you sbould think it best to send another gan? of twenty or twenty five women you may do so. >s I shall s*n.i them to parts wberef rom tbey nnver vill be *Me to re turn ihe b*?Hc of ttie city is -"ood, and plenty of work? any quantitj or appilcstious for farm laborers, sad 1 cannot nil half tbe criers " lha loliowing was ottered by ComaiMfonef Carhhmx, asd wss canted ; ? Resolved, that the subject of the count/ bills be re (eireo to tbe President to report a", the next meeting so tbat a payment be made, it pusdbie. should tSere b' sny funis wbich can b* applied for t4ie purpose. stMumokMUiT ami unroK ox w>r!>'3 ?labr. t'ottuueeiiter CUkkMAX referred to i? dissatisfaction pevauiag amoug t&n ooi tore a ncl odi-^uis on Ward's i iiaad, hh to the discontinuance bv the Hoard of the mpply heretolort granted. He ^Uoniniis.-ifaer i arr gau> wa? willing to let t^? :act be invJe public tba II ,000 hao b??n xpent on Ward's I?licd for liquor during '.ha pest iear ? a sum Be deemed urn*"--; s*ry Ihe experiment had been trie! on Hta*?o Islsud of usibg hop* ia the raw ?t?te !n tevl of lnjoor, f.-e!n( lound to anewer all tbe p irp >ses of nutri'.uu, wmle tie alcobol distlllej trim tb-?uj was an ex 'lieu >:ub ? titute (or lourtb proof i reu n 6r .wi/, and the mortaii ty on Staten Island was much . se ia n oa Vard'sls.kiJ i, Lotwitbetsnoing tte cliacgr ( ornmirMoner 1'tnnr itisicted to at the Jostir on Ward's Iflsni cogli* to knu* whs th - f-iini'es ? ast?d Ibis movemen*. in tue lloir; to <-i u'.e liq -rr (rem the Inilitution wu lo curry lavor with an timpi runi-i' fac tic n. whose faaaucisoi he (Mr. Tar '.y) co'ild not too strucgiy conocxn lonmnsoaei Kum hiq.-.j ,n<- mat' ev -would belaid ovfr, and a dual duposiUoa had (f it at seme apec.fied future meeticg. lie cond'inoe^. in stroni language, ??? reent 01 Wlft'l biod. luefatl wss, litre t?? no prefer executive authority t ere. Every doctor was a bead, and each a thing as proper subordination wss unknown As a ronse<inea"e, tbe !?!*&<! was going rem ba<l to want, and tic ?xp:ases, insiead or ce creasing, were greater tbiin formerly. It | casta the department as siua u > ?, when they uave only I 2,loi p-rsons on the is mnd, s* it did when v. -re were I -VT' 0 iriiiiai**, end the p iy -oil has a -t-jsl.y ia 'r->*sed rearly $4,1 0O per y?ar with a far 1? is nujlwr of per sons t? take care of. Hie manner in *bi :b t Js de??rt m?nt has been conduce-l icOB'mue.t Mr. Kslly) wvaM justify the people in abolisbmg this Hoard, aid Uav ng ita s0airs pieced unoer some qtner coo : ry I. Alier some further debate, ii wss res ,?We-l t<> hold a special meeting to hear the report of the Ward'b iaiao t i onn-ittie and Uketujh actios tbereui->,?< at to reform tbe derartmei t Toe .ioar-1 then adjourned, to at*, at the call ot the cb? rn . n WrEKtV -t .IMMABT. N uaherof emigrant, arrived to July 11.1IU.. 7*i Wi l o. do. s.nco to July le, 1st v . . . ?.->.8 Total *7.H)1 Do. to lame d?te in 15! >4 . . 100,2',# Decrease thn year ?J, 75 1855, isai. Innales in iaBtitution, Wanl > Ialaad. 2,jTi Do. do. do. Maruw H i-j-ju. 133 id) Tofal 2,. 06 2,859 Bvlsocs in Kenk, Jan. 1, 1S8'>. #01, In. 46 Aftsreaate receipts to Juiy II. |;ll 1 40 87 Received since to July is, f>>r ( cmmlssioaera of Ahea 'ai aengere, Ac,. 10, '.>1 Total ?>4 Mil U Dl?b?n???ntsto Jnly U. t'Uil.'MO 34 raid urdry ??pm?e? of Jo.y 5*,handilth 12 S!i9 o> t/verdrait. ?e City Intelligence. Tint Wiathxr. ? It hu been oppressively warn lor the last two days, and then la every indication that we will have another '-baa ted term." It behooves our citizen* to be careful in their diet, as lumner complaints aro now alarmingly tiaquont, aad the character of much oC tbe fruit brought into market ia each as to lacreaae tho tendency to cerangements of tbe digestive organs. It if outraseous that corner hucksters should be permitted to sell iron apples and ptara to tbe little children ia the streets, aa it in notorious that much of the mortali ty among the young arises from the injudicious nse of uDnpe fruit, it ibould be made a flneable offence to thus poison young children, and it is a matter of suffi cient importance to attract the attention of the Mayor. This weather wul send oil our fashionables to the water ing places in great numbers, and oar bird* of summer travel are preparing thetr plumage for the lii<nt. Mean while the weather m the city is intolerably hot, and it Is impossible to feel eves reuonably cool with tbe aid of fans, shade trees, fountains, soda water, i :e water, or ev*? lager bier. Balm of " Orioihal Packa(i?" Ykhtsrhat There was a large sale of liquor, including brandies, cham pagne. porter, he., advertised to be sold yesterday by A. H Nicolay, No. 11 Broad street. There were bat few( bidders and the sale waa very light. Tbe wines aoidM markably low, aa wilt be seen by the folio ?ing quota tions. ?Clareta (8t Jalien) Hi a $3 12>,' per case: Cha teau Margeanx, 93 26 a <3 60; Haut Sauterne. *3 12J< a. $3 60; Hauc Barsac, at S3 25; St. Estephe, *4f> per cask of sixty (ailaas. Octive's pale oognoc brandy, S3 a, S3 26; dark, same rats, ltoyai grape champagne, pints, SO 60 per basket. There are a treat many no in plain to among dealers that trade has fallen away, for atlhougla hi|uoi, more etpecially'beer and ale, is drank quite ao' much aa formerly in the city, the sale has ration away through the rural districts' where the law is more gene rally enforced. If this is so it will bo feasible shortly to get good brandy for sixpence a glass. A Burglary or Silks.? The store of West & Caldwell, 120 Haiden lane, was entered on the night of the 17th' inst., snd 160 pieces of silk taken therefrom. A reward, of SSfiO is offered for the detection of the thief. Railroad Accident. ? As the Dunkirk expreus was ap proaching the HoweU depot it came in contact with ? wsgon containing an elderly gentleman, named Armsby liapes, and a lady, aboat forty years of age, named Mrs. David Wheat, of Mount Hope, Orange county. The lady wss instantly killed, and the man so bidly injured a i to destroy all hope of recovery. The usual signals wero given, with full force, on approaching the depot, but aa tbe gentleman was deaf he probably did aot hear them. The engineer of the train, Mr. Samuel Walker, and tbe conduotor, Mr. Kimball, aro both careful ana experienced men. Kiblo's Garden. ?Mr. Burton, with part of hie Cham bers street company, is playing at Kiblo's. Be will ap pear this evening ia tWo of his greatest parts? Sleek, la " The Serious Family," and " Toodles." Those who de sire to pass a pleasant hour or so wilt take notise of this foot. Marine Affair*. Efato of as Old Suipmastke.? Captain Caleb Wood bury, an old and r?apect?d shipmaster, dledat Newbury - port an the 14th inst. in b'a 82d year. Captain W. til born at (iloucester in 1783, and had followed the sea (or sixty years. A correspondent of the Boston Journal nay? bis death occurred an be often Matured hia friends it would? he laid down and died without a murmur or a struggle. New Style Straw llnU The Undersigned has just received by steamer from Havre one cane more of those rich brown and white variegated hats, fo much sought for Una season. F. H. AWDON, Fashionable Hatter. 610 Broadway. The Knox Hat? Knox lias a Decided Bpe. cialty for making hats, and toere is a peculiarity about tboee of his manufacture wolcb distinguishes th?m frtm other hats. Look at his immense stock of all kinds In his new and splendid store, corner of Broadway and Fulton street, and at 538 Hroalway, and you will be satisfied that bis business mnst be immense. Brooklyn.? Photographs, Cameo-Daguer~ reotypes, (original.) and daguerreotypes coined Ilka miniatures. CHAtj. H. WILLIAMSON, Artist, 249 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Photographic Papers.? Meade, Brother*, celebmttd cameras, Ac ?We have reduced the price of tbii camera, which we warrant is not excelled oy any other make, or money refunded. One of the firm, now in Europe, has forwarded a complete assortment of photographic papers, selected from toe bent makers in France and hp eland. Wholesale and retail. Pictured taken daily. .Artists and Importers, 233 Broadway, foax doors above Astor House. United States Patent Daguerreotype Camera*. originated by HOLBF.d, 2*9 Broadway ? Ail infringe ments upon this patent, triple arrangement*, &c., will receive the due attention of law with regard to patents violated, and attendant damages. Depot of art, 285* Broadway. Hew Pianos for ?130? Horace Waters, 333 Broadway, is now prepared to furnish fl}? octave pianos, wnb iron frames and circular scales, the interior work eame as >3fa9. Instruments at tbe very lov price of $150. Case perfectly neat and plain, aad pianos war ranted to give entire satisfaction Albert H. Nicolay's Regular Semi-weekly auction sals of stocks and bonds will take place this day, at 12)4 o'clock, at the Merchants' Exchange. For fur ther particulars see his advertisement in another column. Catalogues can be obtained at the office, 11 Iiroad t treet. Zephyr Caaslmere Suits, 910? 3UO Pair Pino linen drill pants, of tbe most beautiful patterns, at 92 50 srasa linen coats, "as cool ax a zephyr," <1 60, at LVaN.1-' clothing warshoose, 66 and 08 Fulton street. M. Wilson, GUaey Building? City and Conn cry merchants desirous of purchasing shirts, collars and stocks sbou'.d avail themsalres of the first pick from ?ne ot the largest and choicest stocks of goods la the city. if. WILSON, Corner of Cortlandt street and Broadway, tfileey Build ing- in the basem* a t. Ten Sales Rooms? L. sir gest Carpet Batab lisbrient in the United Stales. HIKAM ANDERSON'S, 99 Bowery. Immense stock of English cirpets and oil cloths sold at tremendous low price*. Dressmaking Fashionably Executed in Ten bcurs. at prices ranging from three to six dollars, by .Mrs. FARNaWORTH: fashionable dressmaker and ins porter ot fashions, 327 Broadway, opposite Broadway theatre. Those Celebrated |3 75 Steel Shsmk Boot* are mads by A HaKIK. 16 Ann street; patent leather boots from (6 to 17 ; a large stock of gents' shoes anil gaiters selling off twenty-live to fifty per cent cheaper than elsewhere. Cm sacs. Shoulder Urates, Ladles' Belts and ispporters, Instruments for bow legs, elub feet, and all isfortnitles of tbs body, on hand and made to order by Or. GLOVER, at the 8urir so as 'Bandage institute, No. 4 Ann street. Singer's Sewing Machines Car ttulltlng cloak, mantilla and coat linings. ? Manufacturers are requested to call and examine oar large eize shuttle machines, specially adapted for quilting. Ibeee ma chines will use a Oner thiead without breaking, and tbut consume less silk; and running at a vary high speed, will accomplish lar mote work than any ether. The treat economy of using thsse machines can be clearly ??minstrated. I. M. MNl.EK ft CO., 333 Broadway. , Messenger's London Cordial Gin.? This fa* vorlte beverage Is tbe purest tonic known aad a delight ful sbd positive cure tor oytpepaia, rheumatism and all diseases of tbe urinary orgaus. Quart botUesIl; pint Lollies lil) cents. For sale by all druggists and grocers. Ratrhelor's Hair Dye, Wtga and Toupees? The best in tbs world. Nine private rooms for applying )*i a unrivalled dye. Beware of imitations; they result in ridicule. The largest stock ot win and toupees la tmenca, wholesale aad retail, at bATt^HKlAK'd, 238 Broadway. 70*4 Broadway, near Eighth Street? H. T. I4>VKT has reduced the price of his wahpene, tad bss discontinued all bis wholesale and mall coin missioned agents, on a- unt of somuch counterfeit ar ticle being sold lor i>ovei wahpene. Whiskeia or Mouatarhcs Produced In Six week ??j my osguent, wb ch will not ataia or injure the skin. >1 a buttle. s*ent to any part of tbs country. 11. U GKaBAM, 586 Broadway; Zeiber, 44 Third street, I bilaceljbia; Wrings, 37 Htate street, Albany. Hill's Infallible Otiguent and Plnrallla, hesitaful ana toilet preparati ins of worth fi>r toe b Air, applied free of cher?e at No. 1 Barclay street, or 45 Nas sau street, when the bair is cut, curled or unauipoosd. Quarkdnm Kxpnsed and I'prooled -Kmpy lics la d'Knuif ? HILL'S unproved isstaouuiHius nair dye triumphant. A oa'ural Mars or brown, iialy four shillings a box. Held or applied privately at No. I Bu ds j street, or 45 Nassau stnet. Dr. I. I. Fitch, Author at the "Bit beeturea jB '.onsomption," 714 Broadway, cpen daily, (ftanday excepted,) from 9 to 5 o'clock, treats coaaunp :lon, asthma, diseaaeaof the heart, aad all ehroale dis sasss sf males aad females. Consultation free. New lh ug slotr.l?kdled in English.- A. H. < 1 S-HMAN A CO., 295 Hroaiheay, invite tbe attention of tbe public to their u< * establishment, fitted up la be first style, with a choice stock of drugs. me 'noes, jaifutrety, Ac., wiib bet jes and drawers all labelled ta , tam Knglish. Iced sora water, from block t.n pipes. Car Protection against Mosquitoes and all insert*.? Ilaakln's patent improved canopy aud sat ? eombiniag beauty, ebeapnes* and satire securi'.f agaiast insects without obstru"'lng tbe clrcnlat on of atr. it is constructed so tbat It will fit any bedstead, and the aet Is so arranged tbat It will contract anl et pand by neiss of rubber braids, so tbat It will fit sec irwily at ail irars sad on all bedstead's, thereby atrordin* 'otire pro Uetion against lasects. It can lie attached l> tbe bed lead in less than two mlnites, aad can be ta'en doea '? an equally ?hort sy*ce.of time; y?t whi e it affords ts protection eoutht. it ?? a beautiful and rb??te uru n'<s|*. to tbs hod- Particular attention tail ?? orjers. '? is indispensable to invalids not onlv br olgst but fafrg tb? *"v ?W??-ei iv aais Agent, No 9V Chs?ser? street, M. Y.