Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 11, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 11, 1855 Page 4
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iNEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS (BOKOOI BBHIBTT, PROPBIKT08 AMD SUITOR. *WWW* N. W. OORNEB OF NAbSAD A>P fTLTON ?>T3 VjI<uB? XX *0. 4.V4 AMI.sKUt.v T3 THIS UVtUilNQ. UC tDVAV THEATKi:, OnMiiwiT-Jo. kO? V..3l'.Nr n *IHb<VS GARDEN, Brts-dway Mi?P Prug? c . *saj??ola. DOWER V THiCATltK, Bowery? Wo?i s's Lcr^-RitiE i.i.i?.i^Thi; l?np?iKAKD. ?nRTOV'S, Chambers -treei?DATiD ?"orTsria.D? Y ** *j(B TUK litiKll. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, Mechan!-*' Hall, <72 Broadway. BOCKI-EY'S BrRLESQl-E OPERA HOrflB, SfiO BrOiJ W?y.? BrHLKSuCt Off Hi kXD St.. HO lf>*<?TUIKT. ~~Slew York, T??td?jr, Nfpt<rab?r U, ISM. MaIL* for Europe. MEW TO UK HERALD? EDITION FOR KTTR0FB. ttc Canard mail cteaiuwhip Canada, Cupt. Stone, ? ul jeste Boston, on Wednesday, at noun, for Liverpool. ?>e European mat's will close .? this city at a quarter to two o'clock this ait?moon. Hu Hmnn (printed in Rng'ii-h fcnd French) will b? jnliliahed at ten o'clock In the mcrcing. Single cople.-, la wrappers, rixpence. SrtBcripttonn and advertUement* ftr any edition of tha fltaw York Hjduu) will l>e received at the '.ollowing place* fdi Europe ? IdWOJL..John Hunter, No.^ 1C Exchange street, East. Iamkin Sandford k * o., No. li Comhill. fAM..!. ...LiTingFton, Weill) t Co., 8 Place de :a Boursa. Tbe contents ui' tha European edition of tba Hkrjitj) wall embrace the newt received by mail and telegraph at 1fc? offiee during the previoua week, and to llie hour of yaUkatiun. The Rewa. The election for State offices in Maine took place yesterday. The candidates for Governor were An. w>n P. Morrell, fnsionist and republican; Samuel Wells, democrat and anti-liqoor law; and Isaac Reed, whig. Fifty-six towns only have been beard from. They give no indication of tbe result. As tbe election is a very close one, and Maine is a "?partly nettled country, some days will probably elapse before we shall know for a certainty who is elected. The steamship Empire City arrived at this port yesterday from Aspinwall, with the California mails to the 18th ulf., nearly a million of treasure on freight, a full complement of passengers, and late And interesting news from Acapulco, New Granada, Central America, the South Pacific, and Australia* Her advices from San Francisco have been antici pated by the arrival of the Northern Light on Sa turday lust. Tbe news of the abdication of Santa .Sana was reeeived at Acapulco with the liveliest demonstra tions of delight. We give elsewhere some details, taken from the revolutionary organs, of the progress ?f events there. Onr New Granada files are dated at Panama, August 30, and Aspinwall Sept 1. The railroad at Panama was in good condition, but the freight charges on it are complained of as excessive. The health of the Isthmus was good. It is said that the rights of Americans resident at Aspinwall are often violated without any redress being had from the courts. Many foreigners out of employment and many volunteers from San Francisco had sailed to join the Alvarez army and Col. Kinney's corps. ?en. Mosquera was at Aspinwall. The Legislature ?f Panama bad withdrawn the new shipping tax bill. The work of opening the New < 'racada canal was going on hope fully. By way of Aspinwall we learn that Col. Kinney had completed the purchase, for t500,000, of Messrs. Hhepherd and Haley's rights in the lands granted the ui by the Mosquito government in lH3'.\sothat I he possessed this fertile tract? as reported? in addi tion to his 1,700,000 acres n Chontales, and was Hkcly to ro on famonsly. His new paper at Grey town will he, named the Central American. The Colonel was greatly grieved at the departure from GreytoWn of his " courteous friends, '' the com. mandcr and oficers of the British war ves sel Buzzard. .Nicaragua retused to apologise to Costa Itica for her latr invasi in, uid war was imminent between them. We bav" ad ditional particulars of the grand ftlibustero l>all at Han Juan. Costa Pica, it is - lid, had asked Kinney to assist her in her inv i.sion of Nicaragua, and ru BOr fiays she had offered him the ofli? e of ? Governor of that republic when conquered by her with his aid. The Colonel had kept aloof from Walker's ne gotiations with Castillon for an attack 011 Grenada, the capital of Nicaragua. Krom the South Pacific we have news dated at Valparaiso on July 30, Lima, August 10, and Caliao August 11. The Congress of Chile had transacted a limited business during the fortnight. The ^--enatc had approved the estimates for the ensuing year, and the Deputies were discussing the bills. Banking * measures relative to the issue of bills and the ad mission of shareholders on mortgaged real estate had not been settled. The measure of a railroad t J Santiago was progressing. The line of telegraph from Santiago to Valparaiso was being repaired. Sixty Italian emigrants had arrived nt Valparaiso. General Blanco had tenderrd his resignation as Cn'. lean Minister at Paris. The establishment of a peo ple's library and theological seminary had been e-ri matcd for at Santiago. Two Chilean ships and one British vessel had been wrecked on the wast. In the Argentine republic peace prevailed Pre sident Urqui/.a bad opened the ?o<>sion of Congress at Parana. The exploration of the Benin jo river has been proeecnted with satisfaction. From Paraguay we learn that the difficulties with Braiil had been amicably settled. Uruguay was disquieted by financial disorders. Mr. Mar. y hod addressed an official letter from Washington to the Minister of Foreign AP'airs in Paraguay, disap proving ot the conduct of Consul Hopkins in As xumption. So Paraguay is fri^udly to the United States. In Bolivia, IJelzu's son-in-iaw, tJenera! Cordova, had been elected President. \ military cJTkcr had been chot for the erim? < f peculation of the public funds. From Peru there is little news General Costilla had received a higher military rank. I'on Donlngo bUiashad been voted a medal, naming h'.iu "The man of the people."' The guano trade from tie Chinchas was very active. Trade hnd revived in Valparaiso. Floor was 'till high, rating a' 4 \ 1 AO and (12. Cotton bud im proved. Mr. A. A. BurUngame, of the tlrm of BurUngamc h Company, of Melbourne and New York, his handed oe flies <4 Australian paper* The latest dates are? Mellwurne June 28, and Sydney June 20. The Melbourne labor market was very dull, an! no prosp?ct of a better demand . xisted. A ship captain had been fined SMI f?r bringing an excess of one hncdrcd and two Chinese pa-mug) v* i^to port. The imports ii.to Melbourne from the United Sut?s had fallen off thil ye.-ir. There v,e; a i.r.mV r . f Americans at the Hulls rat mine*, and >^th tb. re and In Melbourne the Fourth of July was t > l-e <hdy celebrated by our citizens. General Sii B Nlcol, commander of the forces, was dead. We pub'lsh a fttil account of the low* of the American ship VVliis tler, on the King's Head roe ks, in June last. The Sydney new* u? gratifying At Melbourne gold sold at 17. Honr b id advanced in price. The toliae ?o mafcket was firm. Ironmongery very dull. Seve ral tart* nugget, of gold bad l?eu found in the colony. Advices from Havana, the irt inst. have been rerdved at Hew Orleans There was n.? r.ews of im porta nee. A meeting of ooiored citizens was held last eve i mg to reeeive the eeportof the delegates to the -tate Convention recently held at Troy That C >nven ?ion, it will bo remembered, resolved to unceasing 'he ou'"et""'',n of r*r 'ali"r ffcf rr'jt;. ; tiorin to the free exercise of the elective fiundhise by colored men. The proceedings of the convention were fully endorsed by the meeting I tut evening, which comprised tweuty-eight individuals, black and white. A County Suffrage Association, subor diuate to the State Muff'tuge Association, of which Fred DouglasH is tho chief, was organized, with Dr A. MeCuue Smith for l'rettidenL An application was made yesterday in the Court of Common Pleas, before Judge Woodruff, on behalf of Alderman Brigge, of the Police Investigating Committee, that an order issue compelling Mr. Mackellar, and the other contumacious witnesses, to show ?au*e why they should not be attached tor con tempt in refusing to testify before said committee. The Judge will give hia decision In the matter to day. The Board of Aldermen met last evening, but the transa -lions were devoid of general interest. Are port relative to the appointment of bell ringers, recommending an amendment of the ordinance on that subject, and directing the Mayor to appoint three exempt firemen to each alarm district, was concurred in. An attempt was made to take the Comptroller's communication respecting the offal contract from the special committee, in order that the Board might act upon it, but the motion was de feated. The Mayor was notified that the Beard will proceed to file a vacant police clerkship on the 20th inst. After the consideration of several papers from the Councilmen the Board adjourned. The Board of Councilmen had a warm and inter citing time last night, and all about ga& The Com mittee on I -amps and Gas reported against granting the Metropolitan Gas Light Company permission to lay their mains through the city. Some members wanted to postpone this report, and others wanted to force it through. Fraud was charged npon some of the members, and thrown back with the usual amount of scorn. Councilman Harwell refusing to vote in obedience to the Board, was charged with contempt, and was about to be proceeded against for such contempt, when he made matters all right by taking Councilman Conover's advice to "back down."' After some farther discussion of a warm nature the whole matter was postponed. The Board of Supervisors met yesterday, and adopted the report of the Committee on County Offi cers in favor of paying certain Census Marshals' bills. The second Monday in November was as signed for the consideration of the report on the subject of increasing the salaries of the Judges of the Supreme and Common Pleas Courts, Surrogate, Recorder and City Judge. Tho sales of cotton yesterday embraced about *>00 a 700 bales in toto, without change in rates, thorgh prices continued to be somewhat irregular, while dealers were again disposed to pause for the reccipt of later foreign news by the way of Halifax. Flour closed firm at Saturday's rates, especially for com mon brands of :?tate, which were in reduced supply. Wheat was tolerably active, and prices pretty well sustained; new Southern red sold at $1 80 a $1 85, witli a lot of mixed at II 90, while white was at $1 90 a $1 95. About 7,000 bushels of new whito Genesee, the largest lot of the season ,jwld for mill ing at 12 per bushel; had it been sufficiently dry for shipment it would probably have brought a higher price. The California wheat sold on the spot, and to arrlvo, was received in a sound condition. We ex amined a sample of it, which was really a supe rior article. A sale was reported yesterday at CI 97. Corn was heavier, and closed at ?9c. a 90c. Kye was Ann, at il 14 a tl 15 to $1 16$. Perk was firmer, with a fair amount of sales. Sugars con tinned firm, though sales were less active. The tianfactlonq made were at fall prices. Coffee con tinued firm, with more dcirg in Rio, at fnll quota- ' tions, according to quality. Freights to Liverpool and London continued to improve for forward de livery, us the room in the voesela is diminished The crop of cotton coming forward at the South will ho lik-ily to keep up a good demand for t.;nnage in that quarter, white the shipment* of breadstuff), provision-), Ae., likely to be required at Northern potts, will tend to sustain rates in this qur'ter. Provtamittlen of the Culiiui tfauta? t.f>n of Funds hut not of Rcnotnttoni We glv-j elsewhere tho gra.ul txpoti of thi Cuban Junta, of the recent plans, arrangement ? contract, hopes, failures and resolutions con nect'- d v, ith the proposed revolution In Cuba, projected and ended in the course of last year. They evince high purposes, great sacrifices, considerable =igacity, a vast amount of ind'.s crotion-? and sacrifices, and a magnificent fail ure. Th-: objetft of the 'Junta, like Santa Anna in his abdication, is to prove that not its mem bers, but somebody else, ought to be blamed. They are the victims of lochl divisions, indi vidual ambition, and misplaced confidence. They trusted their cause to an American chief, and they feel that they would have been just as well otf to have managed it themselves. The trath is, the caive of Cuban indepen dence has served in the United States, for the last ten years, to cxcitc consiu :rablo public interest, and has alternately inspired hcp<M and alarms for the safety of the people of Hut island. Precisely the error that tha Cubans have committed over and over again, has been committed by their responsible advisers aud directors in this country in the present case. Without expressing any opinion upon the con duct of the chief to whom the Juntu refer-?, it is obvious that the grand mistake of the revo lutionists is to be found at this very point. The cause of Cuba must be entrusted to her own people. It is they alone that suffer the evils of oppression ? they alone ought to be nerved to the effort of revolution. The exiting government has a right to enforce it? laws, how over severe, and even to ir.tlict it" extreme, it? arbitrary and inhuman punishments upon its own people in subjection. So long as the fUbjrc^is th'is in submission, tyranny ever perform it.j legitimate work. While this is so, revolution against su. h a government may be sanctioned by justice, as it is by all the tradi tions of the \m ?rlcan character. rut this revolution must spring up and be directed by the Cuban people ? by those who have ' tuse to complain -who so iat rest It Is to put to hazard their ''own lives, their fortunes and their sa red honor."' Ai l from without must be auxiliary. Th- Cubans must not look to the United States for Inceptive measures cr actual invasion- 'he United States mu-t look to them for all this. If we render assistance it >b<uild not be to Junta* and *?>. ieties and to individuals, but to a <k foeto government, the | creation of those who believe they ha* e aright to overturn tho government it' ju which op pr es them. The right of rovolatioa must t< determined by tho measure of injury and wrong inflicted by the dominant power in the Ffnt". Compared with Europe wo hold tooasy r ib on this subject. Governments Hth n cv r i*e their powers by a frail tenure; and it i1- ut deniable that the people of this country regard th present Cuban system a? utterly In defeasible. Cut this is no concern of cur*. Wc have no right to intervene until tho^ ? who are oppre* ed signify their determination no l< nget to submit, 1'rora tho people of Cuba in op? n rebellion- from the people of Cuba men into power in opposition to the existing rah? do we derive tho rlgbt to render them aid. Th?y can rrp- <-1, bysucbanact, vir neutrali ty hv. tbsy can open tic J; . thus bring us to their aid. It neither comports with their own dignity nor their future safety to trust the incipient arrangements for revolu tion to American hands. By time acting they sink a cause which might otherwise be jurt aud holy, to the level ot piracy and freebootlng. They would remove one foreign gdVornment for another, trusting to the hazards of chance to improve their condition. It is then no longer a struggle of the people of the Ulaad, oppressed and down troddeu by a naked mili tary despotism, but a continental invasion liy a third power, under which tho Cubans are treated as auxiliary. This, in the language of the Junta, is a " mockery of revolution." In this light we view tho details of the movement so elaborately narrated by the Juu ta. Their failure, then, is uot a misfortune, but a useful experience ? a lesson full of admo nition. Those who propose the great work of changing the form and the powers of a State from despotism to freedom have a difficult and a ?elf-*acriticing labor to perform. They are required to grope a long time in the dark in order to be prepared to appreciate tho glorious light of liberty and independence. In this respect, what the Cuban Junta have done, perhaps, has qualified them to aid their coun trymen hereafter more wisely. Their reliance upon the administration of Gen. Pierce was auotlier grand blunder. That functionary did enough a yoar before they or ganued their plans to teach them that he would betray them as he had betrayed every body who trusted him. It was unfortunate, too, that just at the nick of time the adjuinis tratioitebad undertaken to prop up despotism in Mexico by giving to Santa Anna ton mil lions of dollars for a little strip of desert, who->e real value can be determined only by some Arab explorers. No matter, that project absorbed for the time the energies of tho Ca binet at Washington, and it is pos-ible that the chief referred to may have had his ambition turned in that direction. At all events, as misery loves company, the Junta may find con solation in the fact that the darling project of Gen. Pierce in Mexico has ended very much like their scheme of revolution in Cuba. As a question of finance, upon which the Cabinet rests a large share of its glories, and upon which it was freely complimented by its negro allies at Syracuse, we have no hesitation in awarding the palm to the Cuban Junta. They have effected quite as much with far less means than what was expended upon the Santa Anna concern. There is probably this difference ? that personally the Mexican tyrant i* far bet ter otf than the Cuban heroes. M'lle Rachel and the Red Republicans. ? As wo anticipate'!, M'lle Rachel declines to sing the Marseillaise Ilymn. Iler letter is given elsewhere. M'lle Rachel's cxcuso is the state of hor health. This is perfectly proper, and wc Lave no desire to go behind the record, except to commend the act as one of sound policy on her part. M'lle Rachel is a servant of the Emperor of the French. She is a societaire of the Com?die Fran.jaise, and has certain duties and obligations, as well as cer tain rights and privileges. She owes alle giance to the present government of France, which has tabooed the Marseillaise. It is, then, good policy on her part to decline sing ing the hymn, and thereby refuse to mix her self up with any section of any party, native or foreign. Had Kossuth and other dis tinguished foreigners been equally pradent, their positions would have been K^t. rialiv im proved in public opinion, at home and abroad. We also publish to-day a letter from M. Ra phael Felix, giving Iub reasons why he cannot lower the prices fixed for his sister's per formances. The gist of it is that M. Felix is the manager of a very expensive company, ami that he cannot afford to bring the luxury ot Feeing Rachel within the pecuniary ability of all parties. This is to be regretted, but we presume that the decision of M. Felix is irre vocable. A Fine Ch ance fok " Yov.n'q ArmcA."'? Mr. P. B. Randolph (colored) has lately arrived in this city from a lengthened tour in Knrope and Africa, and will shortly give the result of his observations, to the Young Africa party, in a t cries of lectures. Mr. Randolph thinks that unless the colored people immigrate ami colo nic they will become extinct, and he thinks that ho has found, somewhere in India, the right spot for a new negro colony. Go ahead, Randolph, and If you will only take Seward, Greeley, Raymond, and all the other " little " and big " villains along, what a nice thing it will be for us and for them ? India is better than Kansas, because it is so much further off. One-Focrth of iub Wuro Pakit Gone. ? A few weeks ago the whig party consisted of Washington Hunt, of New York, Franklin Dexter, of Massachusetts, L. A. Benjamin, of Louisiana, and John Bell, of Tennessee. The luct named pillar has fallen before the seduc tions of the Know Nothings, and openly gave iu bis adhesion at a public meeting at Nash ville, Tennessee, a few days since. Mr. Bell came out fair and square on tho Philadelphia platform, and made a long speech to the peo ple, advocating its doctrines. We should lik? to read that speech. Hurry it up. Malapropos. ? The Governor of New Jersey is tir*t in tho field this year, and has issued hi* proclamation for a day of public thank-giving and praise? the Fourth of October next. Com ing immediately after the terrible slaughter on l lie Camden and Amboy railway, we think the Governor's proclamation is in rather had t!ii?t??, unless the Jorseyinen desire to rejoice, like the Fejca Islander*, over the blond of tlvir victim"*. Decency would seem to demand a general fasting and penance day for Jersey, inst? ad of thanksgiving and rejoicing. More Work a vn Less Talk.? The next Southern Commercial Convention is called to meet at Richmond, Virginia, on the ?eeoud day of November next. This is the third ses sion of a body the osten-ible object of which i- io inoke arrangement" for the South to carry oti it? trade independent, of the North. No thin^ lias yet been accomplished, and the con vex" ions are rapidly gclttug to lie considered humiiugs. Thtre has been talk enough. Now let us have some work. Who wicks the Normans?? The Richmond Ei.'f'urer aud Whig arc having a fierce dispute ri? to the ethnology of the Normans. Why cannot the Enquirer come a little nearer home, and decide which is the democratic party in thi? State? Is it the hard* or the ?ofts?? Cochrane or Diekin*on ?? Rynders or Schellf UsJ:r *hivbJ:>2 " I' ? t THE LATEST NEWS. 9Y MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TitEGRAPHS. Ttic Yellow Fever at the South. IUuimokk, Hept. 10, 1666. *f have received no later intelligence tYoro Norfoiii ttiU morning. Tb? staaaiahip Heojamin Franklin, which brought the yellow fover from St. Thomas, U in the river below thi< city, bnt it 1* *tipponod ?h? will not l<o permitted to come up. lliero it tome excitement existing, and threat* hn*>' boen made that ?he Hliall be deatroyed if she U per mitted to Approach the city, Richard Perry Miller, of Philadelphia, died thin morning of yellow l? ver, at the Qnaraatiae Hospital below Baltimore. Ho wax returning from Portsmouth, whore he hid be.-n acting as an apothecary. The Relief Committee loft here in the Noriolk boat this evening, to aiake arrangement" for bringing to till* city two hundred orphan children. They will brt quartered in the new House of Refuge; now in pro.v-.ii ofbuilding, and which is being prepared for their accommodation. I hey ? ill reach here on Saturday. Tne UdioH attached to the varion* churehrs of thin city are making' up clothing to be aent down. The ehll drtn will uu.iot-go a purification Mire being received at the House of Refuge, and their old clothing bnrnt. The Hev line ha* volunteered to brinf the 'hlldren uu tree of ?her*.'. A tfeepatch front Weldon ?ay* large number* liitvo left Xoifolk and Portsmouth for tin' cauip eetabUahed by the authorities of Baltimore at Old Point. A stock of pro vi?ion* wa* left at tho encampment on Satnrtlay. At Portsmouth, Pr. i olltn*, President of tho Railroad, i? dead. The mIInUiM in thin city for tho relief of the mfferers, now resch. ? nearly Maine State Klectl on. IVart^XD, 8ept. 10, 1856. O-ir -"tste ale. tion took place to-day. The canvas has Wen exciting, and the rote is quite large. Aniion P. Mor rill, the present Governor, <*a* supported by the {union ists anl republican*; Isaac Reed by the straight out whig*. and Samuel Wells by the democrat', and opponent* of tho Maine li.,uor law. We have tho following re turn*:? lift con town* in Cumberland county giro Morrill 4.470: Walla 4,681; Reed 066. Fifteen town* in Oxford county give Morrill 1,802; Well* 1,096; Reed 54. Thirteen towns In York county give Morrill 2,982; Wells 3,081; Reed :W7. Four town* In Kennebec county give Morrill 1,412; Well* 1,069; Reed 418. < ?ne town in Hancock county gives Morrill 452: Wells 217 ; Reed 48. Ono town in Penobscot county gives Morrill 1,189; Wells 666 > lieed 866. Three towns in Androscoggin county give Morrill 841; Wells 687; Hoed tiO. One town in Washington county gives Morrill 198; Wells 190: Reed 50. Three towns in Sagadahoc county give Morrill 1.258; Wells 584 : Iieed 262. Total 60 towns, giving Morrill 14,014; Wells 13,210; Reed 2,268. The Report of the Xnvul Retiring Board. WjU3OTv<iTO.v, Sept. 10, 1855. The Star of this evening say* that the President tigned the report of the Naval Retiring Board to-day. Arrival of Gov. Shannon In K?iimvi. St. Lon.?, Sept. 10, 18f.5. 'Governor Shannon arrived at Westport on tho 31st ult., and was serenaded in tho evening. He made a speech, in which he said he regretted to see the disposition mani fested in certain parts of the Territory to nullify the laws of the late Legislature. He regarded that assembly legal, and its laws binding, and he should exert his au thority to enforce them. He was for slavery in Kansas. Know Slothing State Senatorial Xcmlitndaui. BrxAcvn, Sept. 10, 1865. Alfred M. Hovey wad to-day nominated by tie Knew Nothings in County Convention, as their eandielato for State Senator. Mr. H. was the democratic candidate for the same office two years sine".

Sum =iv<i, Sept. 10, 1656. At a Senatorial convention o!' the Ameti:an party, held in this pla-e to-day. the Hon. John W. Ferdon was unanimously cle :ted a'? the candidate for Senator oi the Seventh Senatorial district. Til*: Know Jiothlng* of JIidsssu ImxrtU. lfk)ST0y; Sept. 10, 1856. The Know Noth.ng lodges, embracing tlie requisite number for the purpos.*, have notified the rotate President of the Order, J. W. Foster, K-iq., to call a State Conven tion for 'he purpose of Lominnting an independent Know Nothing State ticket. Later from Unrann. BALTTMORK, Sept. 10. 1865. New Orleans paper-i of Tuesday la- 1 are to haud, con taining Havana d-ite- to the 1st inst. The steamer Iturbide lett Havana on the 30th ult., :'or Vera Crvz. The first Spanish transatlantic . t ? v-mer arrived a' Ha vana on the 28th. n?>Mi< i y or Rullrntd Iron bclon^nei to tlie State Works of Pfiinsylvunlij. PlTTRIHRO, Sept. 10, 1855. Pome interesting dovelopements transpired hero on Salurday showing extensive larcenies of eld railroad iron belongiiig to the Sbite works, umour.ting in value to about tlo.OOO. A laborer iu the employ of a second hand dealer in Iron, naui"d llenry Nichols su"d for Tit/oa be fore a justice, Tnd gave hints impli rating Vichols and several others living along the line. InTormation was rent to the Canal Commissioner, and at his Instance twenty-sis persons have b? i> arrested and committed to Cambria eounty (ail, while Nichols and another man, Darned .lobn l.ythe, baveloen committed to our jail, ihlrteen barrels of brokeu iron were dlleovered. There is a prospect of a large numl er of additional arrests, it being said that nearly ?veryl ody living along the ilne ?.f the road had been engaged in the thefts. The river measures four feet si* inches, and is falling. Weather wet. Freights low. Military Ilcce|Hlnn at Alliany. Awa.vy, Sept. 10, 1856. Company P, of lluflaio, lea-lied this city at 4 o'clock this afternoon, and were received and entertained by the Burgee.-) Corps, the Mayor, Common CouncO, and Governor of the S+Bte. They were escorted 'o the beat, on their way to New York, and left on tl a Hew wedfl it T o'clock this ? veuicg. Accident on the Reading Railroad. l'nnann mu ?, Sept. 10, 1866. A train on the Heeding Kailroad **s thrown off the trajk on Saturday by a duplacemtnt of a -witch. Seven passenger cars were more or less damaged, but happily I all the passengers e?rsped 'ininjtred. This fortauaie result is attributed to the great prwneo of mind of the engineer. The passengers have subscribed one hundred dollars for the purchase of a watch to be pickcnlel to him. Western Railroad AJTalrs. Cm< 4to, Sept. 10, 1856. The Springfield (111.) Journal announces that the Chi cago, Alton and St. Louis llailrond has been leased tor a tenn of twenty years to Hamilton -'pencer, late V ice Pre sident of the company. at a consideration of $600,000 per annum, ineluding the ioterest on the floating debt of the company. Eik ape from Jail end H ?-capture of the Pa gitlvrs. Com okp, N'. H., Sept. 10, 1855. Four prisoners broke out of the county jail here yes terday, and ran for the wesia. They were pursued, however, and all recaptured. Amongst them was John W. Hand, who is charged with robbing our Savings Bank recently. Cricket ,llatcli> ? Aijuv*, Sept. 10, 1866. The match b?twe*n the Ilarlera and Albany cricket elubs eemnnencod this morning at '.;re?nbu.- U. Albany club's first Innings, tf8; lis rle-n club's first inning , 11. Albany club's second inrtlntr-i, 94, ac 1 two wickets to go down. Cillespio and Moore wero well in when lb- stun. ps *ere drawn, at 0 o'clock. The former bad scored ?daud the latter S3. Death of a Merchant. Prmrotwi <l'a.), i^pt. 10. 1855. Henry firaff, an old and well known m. rchant of thU cltv. feimetiy engaged In the txauspurtion buain- ?. died this afternoon. Market*. mil. APELPIXl A STOCK BOARD. I'TnLAi'Kiritu, tbpt. 10, 1866. Money unchanged; stocks steady, i'anu ylvania State 6s, Heading 1U1., 18 1-16: Ung islan '. ill!., 15 Morris caual, 15 1 ,. nmruo, Sept. 10-12.30 P. M. Hour? ?n fair demand, end prices st'-ady; sales of 1,100 bble., at $7 v6 a 17 10 for fancy and extra '.'bio, ludiiua and \ icbinan. Wheat? .Steady, and in good reo je.t; saWof .000 bushels Chicago spring at ?1 '.'fl, 3, M0 bush els red Illinois at 91 M:?,3r0 white Ohio at $1 70 t.000 nhite Canadian at tl "8. Corn? A shade eaaier: soles ?>( 56 000 busb< Is, on the spot, at 7614c ? , 10,<i0"l budi els. to anive, at 76',c. Canal freight* Firm: Hour to New York, 16)4c. l^kf imports for fhe last 48 bours ? fr,(fO bids flcrof1. corn. 106,000 bushel*; ?heat. iw,000 liu-btls. oats. 24.0H) bushels. Canal exports sair.e tune ?Hour, 1,1 14 bbts.; wheat, '4,000 boahels; c ?n,lM,0'?t) bnrhels. Nmo'r Gator* ? Mim Pvss'a Bclm-i t. ? The receipts of this evening jre tor the benefit of Mu* L. I j ne, one of the most popular artists tlia ? ver apjvtr d in this country. The opera e>f the "Sounambula" is se lf cted for the eecasion. and from the abilities of Ml s I } ne, displayed so effectively in the varions op?ras in ?hleh she has appeared, her r?pn -entation of .\mina, ?o admirably adapted to her voice, cannot fail to draw a large audience. The musical people of this city owe a heavy debt to Miss Pyne which they ought to pay to n'ght. Meoe Mrs. Wood we h ?ve had no Engll?h vocalist equal to her. Tnr The press of news and advrtUements excludes oar usual notices of the various plaees of ammtmtnt. We refer our reader* to the advrt'slnf i-viumms. RACHELANIA. STlk Uim U. I'm FVtartb Xlclit In America. FBR FORM ANCE OF MARY HTBWMV, LAST NKJHT, ANO THER FULL II0U8K ? (JHITICI8M8 IN ENGLISH AND FRENCH ? INTERESTING CORRESPONDENCE ? LETTER FROM RACHKL ? 8BE WON'T SINO THE M AJiHEILl.AlsK ? LBTTKH KKOM >1. l KLiX? III: WON T REDUCE T MB I'KJOKK? LETTS* FROM MR. WALLAOK, JIl ? HE IS GRATEFUL? TEBRIBI.E TIMES ALL KOITND, ETC. I ebrun withoat -uch a subject oh Mary, Queen of Scots, uutl such an actress as Rachel, would b" a capital opiate. Art it in, Lebrun is ahuost a bore, with the ther mometer at eighty. V'u have no hernial inn in calling Lebrun a comparative bure, and refer tlio dlsputfc if tlieie should he one, to a jury composed of tlio two thou sand and odd respectable citizens who assembled in the Metropolitan theatre last night, to take a three hour's done of Lebrun, in order to nee Rachel play three scenes Here it a plot, now, for a five act tragedy, for an intel ligent audience, in a free and enlightened republic, in a progressive an?, where there are telegraphs and other fast inventions :? Mary Stuart ^Queen of Soots) is introduced as a pri soner at Kuthcringay Castle. She has not boen sen tenced or tried, tut her papers and effects are seized by order of Elizabeth. Leicester, the reigning favorite of the ?? virgin ijueen,"' having heard of the expected mar lago between Elizabeth and the Duke d'Anjou, becomes very much interested in )Ury. Among the Stuart pa pers is found a lutter from Mary to Leicester, offering to place him on the throne if he succeeds in liberating her. A Roman Catholic lad, Mortimer, nephew to Faulet, governor ot the castle, also has access to Mary, and vo lunteers his aid to carry her off by force. I<eice-?tcr brings uboot. an interview between Elizabeth and Mary, hoping that the latte- may be pardoned. Bur leigh, meantime, i< prosing Elizabeth to sign Vary's death warrant, on the ground of duty to the State. Burleigh thinks that Elizabeth is not safe while Mary lives. El izabefh ?ees Mary. The latter is spirited and prond? calls Elizabeth the fruit of adultery, and says other unpleasant things. Elizabeth indignantly re fuses to pardon her. In the meantime Burleigh has dis covered Leicester's treachery, and, ti save himself, the Farl is compelled to join his entreaties to those of the Lord High Treasurer, in pressing the Queen to Blgn the warrant for Mary's death. She does so, and Burleigh and Leicester nre charged with its execution. The Queen of Scots is led out to death? Mortimer dies by assas sination? Leicester, ovcrcomo by the terrible position in which he is placed, also dies. All the gist of the play is in the third and fifth acts? the scene where between Elizabeth and Mary, and that where the latter makes her dying speech ? but no con fession?and goes forth to death. Rachel Is not on the stage In the second and fourth acts, and they were ter ribly dreary. Neither T .ebrun nor the actors had any very clear idea of what they were about, and the Muse of History, if she was "about,'' must have wept copi ously and perspired freely at the liberties taken with her. But Rachel's Acting, when .'he was on the stage, was like a my of sunshine on a cloudy day. In her sccne with Elizabeth she was truly great. Never has such force and vehemence, without rant, been seen on our stage. It washer greatest triumph yet; and, to our taste, superior to her great point in "Horace." Taunted by Elizabeth's sarcasms, Mary turns upon her like an enraged tigress and annihilates her in two bitter speeches. The storm ga thers in the first: ? MARY. Ah I I h.ive borne too Ion? Tlie cool cruelly of an insulting pride. It Is done. Far from me, painful patlenoe I Leave to my anner nil Its violence I Let my reproaches, too ions? enchained, have way, A ml lot tliem be poisoned arrows to her heart 1 The concluding line ? Et qu'lls oient & -on coenr d<M traits emjfolsonti 9 1 was (riven with an empho-is beyond description. Again she heaps the bitterest insults upon the Queon rrgnant : ? Tlie lVuit of adultery Insolently prolines the throne of England. Tlie noble English people, deceived by fraud, lias groaned for twenty years under a usurped ? -eptre. It heaven werejost, unworthy sovereign. You would be at my feet, and I am your Queen I As the gier.t actress declaimed this speech her voice rung through the theatre like the call ot a trumpet. Her eyes Hash d. mo her look seemed piercing enough to an nihilate tho Queen herself had she stood there in her own proper person. The applause was earnest, long con tinued and < nthuxi.' stlc. En /, assail', nou.uy say that neither Rachel nor I/O Biun have the proper historical idea of Mary's character. She was a frail, w< ck woman, fasily led away by design itig politician*, and was finally the victim of a series of mistakes. For tlie purposes of the drama it fa, however, contidtre l neci -tary to reverse theee positions. Eliza beth is to tii.il.Iy si tubbed that the pardon of M&jy would be out of the question. As a great artistic per f rnanee, 1 iwever. lUchel's Maty Stuart is in no way iojured by its unfaithfulness to history. We have point ed it out, however, order that Uay know what a humbug l.e Brt n's play is. M'lle Rachel last night seemed to have fully learned her power over the audience. There were not so many books, ar.d not so ranch noise made in turning over the leaves. Young New York has become wie. It buys a bonk and posts itself up previous to the performance. Some people thought Rachel was too violent at the eud of the third act. she was too violent for Mary Quoen of Siols, as we hate a ways understood her character, but not too much for the line which the author puts in her irouth. Tlie ''li-t 'eene of all," where tho haple-s queen takes leave of her servants previous to her execution, was very affectliw, - -peelilly to the fairer portion of the audience, whose lorgwUn became suddenly obscured. Her meeting w ith l.eico?der was admirably done; and as she turned towards t b? ? door where tlie terrible eseca* tioner awaited her, th - ympathles of the au'ller - i were carried irrc-istibiy with her. It wan vise to cut the lut scene. Wo went away not caring what lecauie of ho great .1 rascal as Isdcoster. Life to htm, under such cir cumstances, won 1 i be a greater punlshtr.ent than death. Me would be happy to enter Into a more partlcnla r analyst of th' play and the players, but the pressure in ou r columns, and the very lat< hour at which we are obliged tn urite, will not peimit us to indulge in that luxury. The house was quite equal to that of Thursday, when the receipts were iW.iliO. M'lie Rachel will not act to-night. On Wednesday -he will play Adrians*. As usual, the foreign element !n our population wa not well represented last night. Tlie old rark pit came out strong, however, and we noticed hun dreds of familiar New York fa -e? in the crowded par quette. MARIE fcTTABT. Encore ?.ou - 1' Impression d'un< d?s pins hriUantes re presentations anxi)uelles il nous alt ete donne d'assister, nous ne pouvons dire jusqu'a quel point Rachel a eto litagnifique dans son role do Marie Stuart. Au troisii-nie aeto surtout dans la graode tc&ne entre les deux reines, Mademoiselle Rachel a trouvo des elans de rage et de cole re, elle a su rendre avec uno telle ve rite la lialne d une feinme trop leugtemps contenue rjue toute la salle a eelnte en applandlssements fri'netiques. A la fin de I'acto et a la fln de la piece, Rachel rappelt.e I at tine acclamation immense est venue de nouvcau re e? voir dn public If juste tribut d'hommages au*qu?U elle a tant de droits. Mile Si rah dans le rule d'Klixabeth a obtenu di-s apulauili-i-eaieuts bien mcriti'S. Ufa l'ajoue avec. un talent qttt lui (ait le plus grand honntur. I^s Costumes et la mine en scene sont rirri'jprochable*. En sr-uiree grand, imnu nse, legitime sttcces. RACHEL AND LA H A&MKILL AI8R. We published one day List week a communication signed by -everal of our French citisens and others, respectfully requesting that we should endeavor to influence If'Uo Hach- '. to sing at on ? of her perPirntance-t ihc Marseille (so hjmn. In response tj that commuuication we have received an autograph letter from the great artist, e*. cuslng herself from -oniplying with the expressed wi-h of her countrymen in that regard. It Is as follows I ttw i oyr.*TmoTTF ? II y ,1 sept ans quo j 1 ni . chantc la L'arieillaise; un jo ne sais quo! ulors m'avait donne un ?< rnhlaai de voix, et nta sant/; etalt jeune encore; aujour d'lM*m*iils sonvent aceablee spies la representation. Je era MM* doiv vnilnvnt de comrromettre des Inttrets autre*! que les miens si j augmenut's mes fatigues. Vous croirez sua n-grets profouds i-ue j". prouvo de nVser vous pmmettre ee 1,11c vous sonhat r, de mol lorsr,ceje veus dlrai .lie j'alnn.is A chanter la MirseH laike cvmme J'a.iinv & jouer n.on plus beau r.?Ie de Corse tile. Ague/, i-hers compatriote*. l'assmrane de it. s i-eati ments ?i,tirpir ?. IUCHE . N*w Vork, le s S^pt., 18JS. Je prle M. le Redaetear du Hkilud de vouVr hlen don n r tine petite j lace u cctte lettro dans ; plus , n num. 10. [Ti \aslailon.] I'riR C .'^r tTRi>'.Te ? it is seveu years since I have sung the M trn-illaise. -ometliing, I know not ?hnt hnltKen plvrr me n ?eml'Uncc ot volco and my heilth -Vi still tjn tmpalrsd. N IW I an. ft-e.- oently eth*,. le i n(Vr a perforin ? m e. I would therefore reaiiy be afraid of compr n.lslug iniere-ts ether than my own were I to augment my ?aiigues. Yon will believe in the deep regrets which I eiperience at lie 'ar.ng to promise you thai whi -It you disirn from me, wlun I assure yon that I did hive to sfng the Mar FeillHi-e as well its I do to play my finest rvl. fnim C- 1 niille. slcrept, dear countrymen, tlie assurance ot my iii<Un gn>hed sentiments, RAi HKl? Nrw Tow, sept. 8, T8f ">. I 1 eg the Editor of the Htfuin ??) 1 ? tml enough to n-eit this letter In its next numb- r. TO THE EDITOR OF TH* ITtRALP. I have read In some newspapers obsei ration- to tl** effort that the prices of admission to M'Ue Rachel's i'er lormanees are too high, and beyond the rea<h *>f the g. eat bulk of the American eommuri'y. In sftswer: ! h<g you to allow me to state that I har?stxe.i as b,w pttces as I cow Id. considering the tmmenso amount ofmy expenses, the particulars of wh'ch have been duly pub lished. I am very sor~y to fln l my-clf unable to throw my doors open to a \ast portion of (hAtatisIHgent public wb vse means do not illow them to spend a \ mpa-a tivt 'y fcifh irm for a pure i*t?llf?ttia) flmnrt. Bat, m , a manager, I muat drat of all contrive not to b? ?hort o t my expenses, which amount to the round mi m of three thousand dollars per night. On* of the new?papcra In quires why the pubi c should pay here double or thre" times as mu' h as they do tn Pat is or i-ondon to ??e M'lle R.u'hiJ V This statement is not exactly correct. In Lon don, ttio price* of admission are five dr liars for orchos tra or parquetta seats; thirty dollars for a private box. admitting four person?. Al the Metropolitan (he pricen vary from three to one dollar. la I'aiir. the prices are not so high: but it must be r. liiciiiheiet that the Theatre Fu.n^aii ia supported l>y the government, that the managers hare nothing to pav el h?r for the rent or the gas. and that;, moreover, they receive the handsome sum of sixty thousand dollars .1 year. The last, not the leant consideration, is that we are not exactly either in Kronen or in England, but at somewhat three thousand miles from the above countries and that it cost something to bi ing over, so far, artists of reputation, without even spanking of M'Uc Rachel her self, to whom so many tempting otTers were mado to dis courage her from visiting the Luited States. KAI 1UEL FELIX, D-rector. TO THE KDITOR OK THE HERALD. No. 5 Hot>*ro\ .Street, Sept. 10, 18o5. Having learned since my arrival in New York that your widely disseminated journal hail asserted that Mademoi selle Rachel Lad refused to act for my benefit in Paris, permit ni'V.on the assurance that you will render justice where justice is due) and in strict justice to a great artist' and a kind and generous woman, to undeceive you. Mademoiselle Rachel contented to play Camilla, in " Ho race," without a moment's hesitation, and the roceipt* of the "Opera Coniique" reached, in consequence, orei 10,000 friines. I am your obedient servant , J. W. WA1J.ACK, Jr. Knox, One of t)M Cleverest Artisans We ever knew, " published"? that's the term? his fcll style ofbai for gentlemen. Knox la always up to the mark with his fa shious of each season. You are as oeriain to see bis new style* ready for delivery on the first day of each quarter as you are to be presented with a bill by your landlord for rent. The world l*too Well acquainted with the beauty, wearing quali lies, and cheapness of Knox'a hais 10 require any information ?r. the subject from this or any other quarter. Said hats can be found at No. 633 Broadway, or at bis new store, No. 212 Broadway, corner of Fulton street. Who Is Watklni * He's the Hatter, Late with White? but that's no matter. WATKINB now run beat them all, in cheapness and In style, for fall, If in Greeuwloh street you call, 2*1? that's all. Anson's Dsgwrreotypcu. ? Lnrge Slxe for 5? tents, colored and In a nice case, twice the size others take for 60 cents, and equal In quality and size to those made else where for 12. ANSON, 889 Broadway, opposite Metropolitan Hotel. Machbie Portraits for Twenty-five Cents? 600 taken dally by the Artist's Club, working tin; sy-<em ot progress, and doing the most sood to the people on economical principles. Depot of art and Holmes' C. 8. patent daguerreo type machinery. A Charming Present tp Friends may be Se lected at, the gallery of R. A. LBWIS, 142 Chatham street. lli* now style of amhrotypes, photographs and daguerreotypes an gaining golden opinions. Meade Brothers Photographs?Rachel. Em peror and Empress of the French, Al>d-el Kadir, the Marshal of France, King of Portugal, Puke of Oporto, ex ijueen ot Spain, t'erlio, liorslo, Rossini* Rutin, and 1,000 ethers from lile may be seen In the galleries. Free to citizens r.ud itrau gen. Pictures dally In every style. 233 Broadway, tour door* above Aslor House. Pianos. ? Horace Waters' Modern Improved pianos, [wssesslng In their Improvement of action and over strings a power and com]*sa of tone equal to the graud pianos. Bole sgeney for T. Gilbert A Co.'s. Hanett A Oumsten's, Wood ward A Brown's, and Jaoob Chlckerlng's Boston pianos: and constantly in store idanos from some fire of the best New York manufactories. Kaeh instrument guaranteed to give entire satisfaction or purchase money returned. Second-band pianos of all varieties and at great bargains. Prices from $30 to $140; sew t3.*? octave pianos, with Iron frames, for $160. Pianos to ten', and rent allowed on purchase. Pianos for sale on month ly payments. Sole agency for 3. D. A U. W. Smith's o?J? bratsu melodtoos, (tuned the equal temperament.) HORACE WATERS, 833 Broadway. Rachel and the Marseilles Hymn.? New Ma rie.? Will be published on Tuesday, the 11th instant, tho cele brated "Marseilles Hymn," snng by the great tragedienne. Mile. Rachel, arranged for the piano, with French ?i,d Kn? ttsh words, by Thomas Maker. Price 2ft cents. HORACE WATERS, S33 Broadway The Piano. ? Southern and Western Dealer* are invited to examine J. A V. RM7BBB*8 new c bwolar seal' piano', being the best and stronre- 1 pianos to lie found. Mauu tacoryaud nar>Too?n, 243, 2-16, 247 ami 248 Tweii'y-eighth. street, near Ninth avenue. The Rachel Pollut, by 8. R. Cromwell, 1mm roved to be a decided favorite. More than 1,000 copies have ei'n ordered within the hut week. Keeling confident that f will please music teachers, we will cheerfully send to each a copy gratis, ias we did the Rlverdalo 8chottl*che,l 011 rceeipt of ihree cents. to prepay postage. Price, with the beautiful phe tovmpblc llkcnesa of Rachel, la mi colors, SO cent*'. Witbou lithograph, 2u cnts. Sent to nny part or the Cnion. free 01 posing. COOI? A URO., 343 Broadway, Role A Ren's for Halne's New York, and Brown A A Jen's pre ml'tui Boston Pianos. India < umt'ls' Hair Shawls. ? I fear 11 Bro thers, 125 Broadway, will open on Thursday, 13th .1 >., a sti perlr assortment of India camels' hair shawls an 1 - . - Slniwis! SlinwlNl-JuK' H celvtjl, fi out Aiu-_ lion. 73 rich Cashmere long slinwls, w lille, green, blue, crlm fon iiud scarlet, wlilcli we will sill at $25 and f.#l. Us ; same u are usunilv -nM .?< $80. E. ih lEADBEATI'.R A CO., 34; 11 vwdway. Rich Milks, at $1 per Yniti.? E. n. Lead 111 ATM: A t o., 347 Broadway. wlllopi a IhLsmrr t.g, thre. cases ol rl 'b platd ami striped silk, at .V. . worth lis, one o?~ plain pall de solr, at fts., wurth 8s.: oae enso rlcblmoire an>iq't>' fobs*, at $80, vi uish 160. Kid Gloves nt 50 Cents per Pair^Jtul ll?? celved. tlOO dozen ladles' superior kid gloves, sle-'titly *poUe i ,11 ' oard ot -hip. and will be ? ot . at is. per pair, worth K. Ii. LRADBKATKR a CO., 347 Broadway A Chance not to be Met with Every l>ay_ Ju-t received, a large lot of verv superior black French clo ii dress coats, made In ihe latest s'vle. In -d tliroughou ?iih (hi flni-t ?S'in de i-hine. Sellm- at KvA.N't-' clothing w.i relw u.c ?>i* nn?l tW Kultoa street, a? fy. C'laike, Tailor, 116 William Htrrit.-fall goislsjust received? Very choice.? Strangers rcturi hom>> can have ?'ilts made st two day's notice. Old cuntom-rs atfiv tkmatoiy Invtted to call. A taring of ten doll.irs nr. iaul< Make money. Mosqaltnea were Merer Known to Commit su -h depredations on the feelings of citizens as a', the prcseni time; pro'ect vourself against 'in m, also, your children, andil<> not suffer to he tortured with ih -so peata any lonuer ,.r allow them to keep you awake nlchis. "Sleep In peace," which yon can do l,y ealiinK on W. 8TR '. T TON, (SI 1 hamber^ - eet, wle> Is sole a Rent tor the llaaklns' Improved canopy net, a surii guarantee at- 11 lr.it mosquitoes. Something Wew._X?lrretIy Opposite Tay lor's Saloon. In Hroadway, corner of Franalin s:r?t"-. a new and elegant carpet warehouse has 111st been opened by the en 'erprtsins firm of YOU. NO A J AVNE, who, we are ,nformii|v have just received the latest patterns of velvets, upeslrle*, Ac., aud which are offered at enrciuidy luiv rr ? <?-. (Hsst Brnaeela at fl per vard. ? Merlam's Heated Term Agalii.? M< ritary runs high! yet there Is no abatement In the great den-and for 'hi- wond'a fair medallion veive' carpets at 1IIR \ M A vr?KH SON'S 9# Bowery, N. B. 40,000 lape* ry, 8*.; 60,000 ingrain. 4s. and 9s. Gifts and Presents? .1 rut received, and fbr sale at red1 iced prices, the choitsst ai^lcctlonof fancy goods, and also every variety of tova, ilreaaed and undr.-uied dolls, games of amun ment for cliliJron, Ac., at ItOi>Kt!v acoy ba /aai , 449 Kroadway. hooking Glasses, for the Fall Trade, at greatly reduced prlcaa. Buyers are Invited 10 raamlno lar staek before purchasing elsewhere. RICHARDS, K1NMS ?Akll A CO., manufacturers, 110 '.'hambers suee? The Jew Pencil and Pen CaM^a Lawnd't patent," in gold and silver, Is, without exception, the neatest, mo-' ' OOWMK-t, durable and con venient article of lie kind ever ?a-le. Manutactured and for sale hy W. M. WTI.M VltTH, 41 Maiit- n lane, where also may be (bund a general 'meat 'u all kinds of pencil cases aud peus. Herring's Patent Champion Fire aud Hnr* alar proof ?afr, ? lib Hall's patent powder prooi 10. k. Hon received prize medals at the World's Fair, Londcr, Wl, and Crystal Palace. New York, 1853- 54. SII.AB C. HKHKINO A CO., 136, 137 and 139 Water street. Wilkin's Amlelet.? The Crlebratt <1 Oeullst, Dr. Elliot's Invention, presen ed to mo, will cars beldnew preserve sml cleanse ihe balr Price .Ml rent* -told by lleireman, Clark A '!o., druggists H' nerall; ?. and M W'.ikin. 14 Maiden lane. Vse Costar's Rat, Cockroach, die., E? tonnl oa'or.? Beware of humbugs and pedlar*; buv .b? rr.iiln." none penuln" imless sinned tiy HKSKV R. ifisT4R;' whole sale and retsil depot Iihm Brouilway, New Yc ri. a . n Si,.,'i. Third -treet, Philadelphia. I.yon'* Me4nli> When pedlar* at your door proi>? That I.jon'n Powder potmen, A?k them to 'bow y<.u, ii they're ?bJ". HI* BlxnKture upon ihr label. I.YON'H Powilrr ?n.l l'llln, for the >l??.r 10 ".i n Ini" rt* ami vermin, ure nerer ?i>!d by i>p<ii?r?. he;*,- Ot Hr"adwi.y, aiid .No. 6 South i atrct, rWIad* Iphla. 9hs beat in ?hT'w" r**? ' J, Wl** ""d Tonpc ea? r.otn ancient *ray to youthful bU i.. Would you yom- grtu. "d lu?ir briuu iu ? Vou'vo nauifht to <io but 10 roljr (In < ruia?.oro'* lauioua dyiv Cilatadoro'a EucUlor Hair Dyr, >lr ,ut.? tujed, mid. and applied, at No. 6 Aator llou-. Apolo?jr? -Mr. Grtnitjrin t fully praya the l?dl?"? t? e*"-'t?? him (ur MTlltf i ?:.? I i forming 'hem ol bin rrmoval. He ran M ft ? ? . i . 1 , >ri dn ready to oi/nnti.-s M IM adrlce on tall d w-.** r f i<n?8i hair, In a private r>mn *t M Chnrrh atree'. uer i*ai '?<< . Hill's Inpmrrd Initaulanranii Hair Dyr, b??' /n the wrrld, 4 ablllliigi a bot, blark or brown, no (ade, ?ofi awl ?lo>?y. I'hernta *, doctor* ?n l iitlior< rr .iniM?l ll n beat lu we. Hold and applied at fin. I H..r> ,?y - reel, an^t ?& Na?aau mree*. Hill, Inimitable fntter nf Hair nail WHI. ?rn in all ibe ?arte?l ? ?K to fltrM In barm? r ?? fJi >,e dif ferer.t -baped head* are rouuHmaM<-e?, ai No. I IJ? .-re," ?MiaTtn#, ? cen-?; hair dy?, 4 Miilllng* a bo*. \Vlfc? and Toopere of tlx flrnt (fcitnllfy ?r< only ti be had a CLlHKiil'ttU'rt. Their M&ur >, Ut lt*Mnea?, and i-la"Mty, e'.mHIned with 'he Uir :?r render 'h?m far fapertarlo all other*. I'a v.rv, i. _? r , ton atree*. corner of Broa<lw*jr. Head Tnlfl>?*An Old Man Made Tonrtf for lit), by getting fn? of ihe beat mannfa. tu-.\{ w'c? If f -pee* the -eVbrated ?nunofv orr ?r MKIiHl KM' ,t i'<TJR J) ? r f". wa!d* h'. t '? W iaaMraa ' ? ?'