Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1855 Page 4
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*TEW YORK HERALD. JAMES OOBDOS 8EHXITT, fHOPRETOR AMD EDITOR. 9WWVKB J?. w. CORN** OW KAMA (7 AND FTLTOH mk ?^u^ri " AMWJtSSTB THIS BTENINQ. BMADWAT TRRATRB Sm*?lw*v- Stiu. Water Rows T? <iii ri ? Miitristrri nKoTHBue -Guts Monutbu. BULO'S GARDEN, iJrca?tw?y? -Miss Pr?t- Tci Bt ;<-.*!(' Inn*. (0?rRV THEATRE, Bowwy? Hartisi Hove? Black ffVEI> SVHAH. ______ _ BUB TON'S THEATRF, t'hamber* Rt? KtRiocs Kamilt? Till Tooi'i*s. WALLAllC'S THEATRE, Hiondw?y? IU>t OF LoT? Mothix asd *hk 1>oidu Wtu. METROPOLITAN THFATRE, Bro*-'w?y-I,* Hurr AmwiKwi. tTOOO'H MTNSTREkS, Mechanic^ H?E. <72 Dro?d\r*y. ?OCKl-FT'S BURI.F.PQUE OPERA nOC^E. a.? Hreod HI- HuKLkJtiis Ortu a?d Nit ho ??w York, S" ptemlMc 14, 18W. The S?wi. 1 The Board of Health yesterday adopted an orcji nw providing that all vessels arrviug from Pal tonore or ports south thereof aboil b" placed in quarantine lor thirty days.unleae a certificate in writing shall be obtained from tbe Health Officer certifying that no siekoosexista on board such ?ea sels. The duties imposed upon pilots by the quaran ?Mne laws apply also to vessels oe?ignated in the ordinance alluded to. The law gr*>s into operation mnediately, and will continue. m force until tbe first day of November next. By tbe arrival of tbe steamship Crescent City at tfeia port yesterday we have advices from llavana to the Sth inst. Mv. C-, British Judge of the Mixed Commission for the suppression of the ?lave trade, was brutally murdered by a gang of negro ruffians, while sitting after dinner in bis own house, on the .list ult. The murtkrers were arrest ed. Full details of the sad affair are given by our correspondents. TC?e .Mexican wa: steamer Ouem; ro, having Santo Anna anil suite on board, put into the port of Neuvitus on the 2'Jth ult. for repairs. Tbe party afterwards, on the 1st inat., proceeded hj railroad to Puerto Principe, whore they were to wait for the first steamer from Havana bound for at. Thomas or Curacoa. There was no other newn of importance. By way of New Orleans we have adviccs from Mexico to tbe 2d inst. General <*k la Slave had taken possession of Vera Cruz, at tbe bead of the iherating army, and refused to acknowledge the provisional government under Canvra. Alvarez Aiwl Comonfort were hourly expected at the capital . The plan of Ayutla had been adopted Is Zacatecas. The mails by the Africa, which were delivered m this city from Boston at an early hour yesterday morning, contained the official reports of the French and English commandars in the Crimea relative to the late battle of Traktir Bridge, on the Tcheruaya. General Felissier is very diffuse in Ms account; but it was understood that his explanation did not give much satisfaction :n Paris. The Russians made a desperate onslaught and were repulsed, bat the result of the a' lied victory was very mail. Ihe Paris correspondent of tbe London Times, alluding to Pelissier h mode of directing the defence operations of the allied lines, Bays: ? ! "Knowing that the Russian attack was to have been made, it is thought he should have massed his troops in greater force, brought np his reserves, and have made an effort to des troy completely the Russian army, whieh he could not (io with the 6,000 to 7,000 who were actually engaged. It is also said that the general in-chief made hie appearance on the ground at a late hour." Gen. Simpson's report of the affair is shorter, and appears more candid than that of his French ally. The British General says that the Russian force" had twice gained the heights nn each rfde of the road, but were driven back; and that again, "in no way daunted by two failures,'' the Cear's troops advanced, carried the bridge a third lime, and again crowned the heights, before they were finally repulsed. Admiral Bruat, commander in-chief of the French fleet in the Black Sea, was brought by Gen. I'elissier to review the battle ground on which the allies hail obtained such a glo rious triumph. Tho report of this distinguished " old salt"' adds nothing to our previous know ledge of the a flair, and his reasoning with respeit to the Disorganization of the Russian power, although very good for a Bailor, must be taken rum gruno salts, w hen wc find that on the l(!th of August the garrison ol Sebastopol was reinforced by as many as seventeen thousand men. With regard to Bweaborg, our views are fully sus tained. The fortress, as such, remained uninjured; bat Admiral Ducdas. after long deliberation, and with great caution, made a very fine fire, and burned down the houses of a large number of people. A despatch from Beilin declares that the allied fleet* had retired from Cronstadt, and taken up another position. Thfc London papers acknowledge that the army must winter a pain in the Crimea. The same journals recommend, it is presumed as the best means of sus taiuingthc integrity of the Ottoman Empire. that ;he Dannbiat: Principalities should in future be governed by a protector, appointed by Franco aud England, in some measure subject to the Hultan. Acting Urns *s a balance of military power, it is said that sock a ruler would neutralize the war in the Hast in some sort, after the fashion of Belgium nearer home. It was feared, although this was looked on as a happy political speculation, that Austria would not relin quish her hold on the provinces easily. The details of the insurrection of the natives (Sonthals) in Bengal again t the English authority *how that the movement will be formidable aud its consequences very serious. The dates from Natal, Cape ol Good Hope, are to the 6th June. Imported labor and a Representative Council were the social and political topics engaging the attention of the colonists. The h tter of our Shanghai correspondent is In teresting. Our Minister, Mr Mcl-ane, had loft for Paris, and the Secretary of Legation, I>r. Parker, is ruralizing somewhere in New England, wo believe, leaving the important interests of our countrymen in China to take care of themselves. Fortunately Commodore Abbot has assumed the responsibility of adjusting matters. Our Consul having failed in negotiating with the Chinese officials respecting cer tain looses of American merchants, the Commodore had despatched Capt. McChmey, in the steamer Powhatan, to bring them to terms. We learn from Captain Whittier, of the schooner G. O. lV,ge\ow. which arrived yesterday from Turks Islai.ds, th*t when lie left that place on the list ult. stdt was siarce and ranged from 25c. to 27c. per bushel, owing to th<> abundance of inln that had lately fallen. At luagu., if Belling at from '27c. to 30c. per bushel, and -carce, also owing to the rain. The aales of cotton yesterday reac lied abo il 2,/i00 a 3,000 bale'. The market indicated no quotable change, though prices were ?omewhat irregular lty refeience to another column it will be seen that the crop of 1864-'.55.has been ascertained to amount to 2> *7.3.10 bales, which is rather under the avenge estimates put forth by parties engaged in the trade. It will t,e seen that the quantity consumed and in hands of the American manufacturers is below that ?fth?> previous year, while the exports to foreign parte are also under thou of 1M3-54, the chici' falling off having been to Great Britain and to the North ef Europe. Flour wa? steady, with a fair amount of sales. Southern whent continued steady at about previous quotations, and 14,000 btMheh new mixed Chicago sold at f 17-'{. Corn was easier, with free sales at M.}c. a 86c. uYr was lirm at 1 Iflc. a 1 1 7c. Pork sold at *22 ">fi a 22 fij for new mess, and #21 for new primo, Mngar?. with a fair business, oontino'-d firm. The V'-scn. ^'uarts Jyy... again advanced their prices all round. Coffee wm in fair request at full prices. Considerable sales of cassia were made, part at 36c. and the remainder at private terms. Freights to English ports were ogttin higher, and wheat was fteety engaged to Liv erpool , for immediate and forward deli very, at 9d. in bulk, with some lota reported for next month, in bags, at Md., with compressed cotton at |w. To London, wheat in bulk was engaged at lOd. Floor and rosin to Glasgow at 2a. 9d. Wheat to Havre 10c., and compressed cotton, jc. To California ship owners demanded 35c. per foot measurement. The various cliques of politicians in this city were in a htute of lively fermentation last evening. The hard shell General Committee came to a determina tion to dispense with primary -elections, and instead, to, in effect, neminate all the -candidates for city, county and judicial offices themselves. This move, ment created great excitement and indignation among the soft office seekers and plotters, who de nounced the. action of the committee as tyrannical and as a violent departure from established usage. It effectually forestalled the contemplated action of the Tammuijy Hall politicians, who had every p?e paration mad-' to carry the hard primary elections, i by the aid of the short boys, shoulder hitters, tide waiters, jwwt office chiffoniers, and other riffraff. The republicans arc in a quandary with reference to their representation at the forthcoming State con vention at Syracuse. One section contends for the choice of delegates by the eld fashioned primary election system, while another section favors an election by a county convention. There isan cx* citing struggle going on among the friends and op ponents of these plans. AJMesire to be leaders, and all are very patriotic. The President has appointed Stribling G. Cato, of Alabama, Associate Justice of the Supreme Covrt of Kansas Territory, in pIaoe<of Hon. Rush Elmore; and J. M. Burrill, of Pennsylvania, Associate Justice of the same court, vice Saunders M. Johnson, re moved. A telegraphic despatch from Washington gives some of the results of the labors of the board of naval officers appointed under the act to promote the efficiency of the navy. Two hundred and one officers have been removed from active service, and of this number forty-nine have been dropped from the rolls entiooly. Wm. Barnes, Esq., appointed by the Comptroller to investigate the aflVirs of the National Exchange Insurance Company of the city of New York, hag reported that the assets of the institution are insuffi cient to justify its continuance in business. The re port has been placed in the hands of the Attorney General for action thereon. The Governor has appointed Alfred Conkling, Ni cholas Hill, Charles Tracey and Morris L. Miller, .associate counsel with the Attorney General ? Og ?3en Hoffman ? for the prosecution of the suit for the purpose of testing the title of the State to the " King's Farm,", now in possession of the corpora tion oi Trinity CUirrdh. 'The Michigan Republican State Convention met at Kalamazoo yesterday. A letter from Cassius M. Clay, embodying his views on the slavery issue, was read, mid resolutions similar to those usually pre" sented at such gatherings were adopted. A gen. era! convention of the republican party, with the view to the adoption of more extended me&mres to " resist the encroachmcnls of slavery,'' was recom mended. Gen. Wilson, of Massachusetts, addressed the mee'ing. The boat race between the St. John and Boston clubs came off yesterday. Che distance rowed was twelve miles, and the stakes amounted to $2,000, to Bay nothing of outride bettis,;' to a Urge amount. On the u in th mile the Boston club gave up the con. test. An immense crowd of spectators witnessed the race. Ex-Seuator "Berrien has addressed a letter to the people of Georgia, vindicating the principles and ob ects of the American party. The Board of Aldermen met last. evening, but the business transacted was of no special importance. The proposition from the Hoard of Councilmen in favor of the appointment of a committee on city re form. and the question of a new charter, wis adopted. Ex-Governor Rceder has published a review of the opinion of Chief Justice Lecompte upon the validity of the laws passed by the Kansas Legislature while sitting at Shawnee Mission. It presents no new as pect of the case. The portrait of Washington, alluded to in Thurs day's paper was formally presented to and accepted by the city yesterday. It will adorn the Governor's room iu the City Hall. The presentation ceremo nies, which took place in the Mayor's office, were witnessed by a large number of citizens. Mr. UwhniMii ? Important OMvlal la forma tion. The Washington Union Fays that, "the pub lic has already been apprised of the fact that Mr. Buchanan is to continue in the dis charge of liic important duties as Minister at the Court of St. James, for a time extending beyond the period when his return to the Unit ed States has been anticipated both by his friends and himself.'' Now, for fear that some of the green ones of the democracy should sup pose that Mr. Buchanan is detained to nego tiate important treaties of some sort, we under take to say that nothing of the kind is project ed for him or expected of him by the adminis tration. On the lontrary, he will take a plea sure trip to Italy. Mr. Buchanan had arranged to come home in October; and we understand that in view of this arrangement some of his baggage has al ready arrived at this port. Whether the sixth of October is or is not the "extended time'' re ferred to by the organ, we cannot say; bnt we presume that he may have made up his mind to stay at least till the meeting of Congress, <o as to allow the President the opportunity of consulting the leading democrats of both houses in respect to the successor to the Court of St. James. (Jen. l)ix. Governor Boeder, (iovernor Cobb. Mr. Dallas, Colonel Greene of the Boston and many others, have been spoken of for this mission, and several of the gentlemen we have named have very strong claims upon Mr. Pierce for something of tlx- kind, to nuy nothing of Cashing and Marcy. The postponement, therefore, by Mr. Buchanan of his return home, is an act of mag nanimity to the administration of a very high order; for it i? well understood that since the publication of the Cuban manifesto from Aix-la-Chapelle Mr. Buchanan has found it ex tremely difficult to disguise or repre -s hi dis gust of Marcy and his "good Man Friday." Mr. Piere<\ In another view. Mr. Buchanan may bo act ing wisely. Nothing of any account can ?>?? done for the succession >h'>rt of a month or two after the meeting of our nex Congress In the interval the democratic aspirant, who is on the other side of the Atlantic ia at leas: out of harm's way from the wr.m ;lings \nd explosions going on among our democratic politicians at home. We accordingly approve ihe wisdom of Mr. Buchanan in consenting to r< main in Europe a little longer. To be per fectly ofe from the traps and pitfalls of Mar cy. Cusbin<* n rid Jeff". Davis, lie should not re turn till about the tirst of April next. Com ing in then, he will l>e untrammelled an<l frc; to tak?> his own course in th?? reconstruction of parties and programmes for (!>?? succession. At all events, it will t><- folly for any democrat to opejj the hall fox ''"J in advance of nonje arrangement or decision concerning the Mew York democracy. Let Mr. Buchanan, then, resolve to remain is Europe, say till April; and should anything In the interval turn up requiring his presence at Washington, or Har risburg, or Albany, or Tammany Hall, we (?hall advise him by the first steamer of the necessities of tbe case. W-c shall watch Marcy. The GcrvKKNaa of Kansas and His Sfeecu to Tin: Mihbourianb. ? We give in our columns, to-day, a brief Teport of the -speech of Wilsca Shannon, tbe new Governor of Kansas, on hii arrival out at West port, Missouri. He is deter mined to be on the safe -side, to begin with. He goes for ill the acta of the late Kansas Legislature, -without knowing what they are. Addressing the Missourians, he calls it their Legislature, which is a very ridiculous bit of flattery. And he goes for slavery in Kansee, and gives hw reasons for it. This is a "pretty good beginning for Mr. Shannon. When scut out as Minister to Mexico, by Mr. Polk, it is said that this same Mi*. Shannon, in order to inform the Mexican government exactly of the objects of his mission, laid before it his secret instructions from the State Department, and soon returned, in consequence, a dead failure. Now, if his speech at Westport was also in accordance with his confidential instruction* from Washington, what cob Marcy say to the free soil soft shells of New York? Great ad ministration, this ! It discharges, upon fake pretences, it3 first Governor to Kansas as a knave, and sends out auo&er to superse?e him who appears to bo within gunshot of being a fool. Lovoly administration ! Happy peo ple of Kansas! Glorious .doctrine, that of " squatter sovereignty," with the privilege of a lirst Governor for the " thieving abolition ists," and a second for the " bcrder ruffians!" Nothing like equal rights. Rekohms in -jjik Fiiie Department. ? We are glad to see that some real progress has been made in the improvement of the Fire Depart ment of this city. For years $fce press has teemed with complaints of riot aud rowdyism, so that the department was justly considered a nuisance by the quiet and orderly portion of the community. The department will be much improved by the action of the Board of Fire ^Commissioners, who were elected some time since, and have beet at work in earnest. They are empowered to hoar all complaints, to dis charge men, and even disband companies. We arc told that they have pursued their labors without fear, favor or affection. They have* diligently investigated every complaint, and have not hesitated to expel the offenders. Thue many bad men jLave been got rid of. The department was never so thin as ct the present time, but all the men are such as can be relied upon. The Commissioners have some times disbanded whole companies, and their severity has shown the rowdies in the depart ment. that they must keep quiet or "leave the rope." They have at last been made to cee that there are men superior to grog, small politics, and primary electiow. We hope the Commissioners will not fail in their work until the department is thoroughly purged of the scamps who have bo long dis I graced it. They have the support and thanks of every good citizen. Mr. Ccktiss ILawley not a Know Nothing ? The IIahds and the Softs. ? In refutation of Jie report circulating among the hard news papers of our rural districts, that itr. Curtiss llawley, the soft shell candidate for Canal Commissioner, is a Know Nothing, thf,t gentle man has come out with a letter, in which he pays that? "I do not belong to the Order, nor have I any sympathy with it, the party or their principles, whatever ? but otherwise, 1 utterly repudiate the whole thing as incompatible with the principles of our government and hcttile to the best interests of the country. I hope and trust the democracy throughout the State will ere long become satisfied in relation to thin matter." We hope so too; and so let it be understood. The case is plain. The race between the hards and softs is not lor the election this fall; be cause there is not the shudow of a chance for either, or for both factions united; but they are struggling for the precedence at the Cincin nati Democratic National Convention of 1856. And this is the meaning of the auti-Know No thing letter of Mr. Curtiss llawley. As I'rince Ji.lm Van Buren expects bis late doings at Syracuse to be received at Cincinnati as good democratic credentials, so does Mr. llawley. perhaps, expect to go in there upon the strength of this anti-Know Nothing letter. Suppose the liards try him next on the Kansas fjuestiou. Naval Retired List. ? It will be seen in our Washington telegraphic advices that the Board appointed for the purpose, under the late act of Congress, of the re-organization of the pcrxonnd of the Navy, have removed or "re tired1' from actual servicc two hundred and one officers, and have dropped entirely forty niue of the class, we suppose, disparagingly called "old fogies." Of the individuals thus retired we know nothing, but in due season t h? y will be officially reported, when we shall doubtless have a storm raised by the old grny beards turned adrift upon a pension, at a crisis till full of good prospects for a glorioti war. prizes and priz<- money, laurels and medal and swords of honor. Next year we shall have a retired list of the administration. Oi n Intkkksts in China. ? We learn by our Shanghae letter, to-day, that our representa tive in China has gone oil' 011 a pi asure trip to l'aris, and that he is of no particular u*e, as there is 110 interpreter attached to the lega tion. The most magnificent opportunities for gaining increased commercial facilities are lost for the want of a competent man at this post. Where is th<> foreign policy that the supporters of the administration talk so much about? Where ie Mnrey ? St rrohTiXd tiik Administration. ? A soft shell democratic organ at Ku!l'alo suggest* that Congress should call Mr. I'ierce "lo ac count for the neglect of duties plainly im posed on him '>y the constitution, and whieh he solemnly swore to perform.'' in reference to :he Territory of Kan -as This rebel must be silenced or h" will spoil the Van Buren tfyra erne resolutions. Cau't something tie done for him ? Ft 8TON in IVNNsri.vANU. ? 1 The whigs of Pennsylvania held 1 State Convention at Har ri->b .rg on the 11th in?tant, and felt plump into the embrac< of abolitionism. Wc have received the resolutions, which are as hlack as the ace of spades-. AIm, for the poor "ijd whig party! Where's tiovcruor Hunt? j The Maoh? Election ? Astonishing Of Mr hi row of the Nkuro Fusiomsth. ? The negro worshippers, the fusionists, the republicans, the liquor prohibitionists, the blask spirits, the white spirits, and the gray spirits, are utterly routed and demolished in Maine. This if) the first trial upon the issue of union or disunion. It will be recollected that a few weeks ago the coalition held a meeting at Portland to lay down the law of the canvass. Wade, of Ohio, as fierce a negro worshipper as Garrison or Tappan, was there, and declared it to be the policy of the republican to overturn the institution of slavery. He proposed to approach this object by abolishing it in the District of Columbia, by interdicting the slave trade between the States, by restoring the Mis souri compromise, and, finally, by assailing the institution everywhere. With these purposes distinctly in view, and fully and cordially united with the Maine lawites. they went into the canvass. They are signally routed. The great pillar w lich supports the edifice has fallen. Maine was the home of t}ie extremists, and she now rebukes them into a contemptible minority. It was Maine that first sent her representatives to Congress to urge on the Wilmot proviso ; it was Maine that enacted the infnmouB Prohibitory Liquor law; it w.n Maine that received with open arms the fiercest of the disunion rabble of New York and Ohio ? but now she turns upon them and siuks them to their wonted insignificance. The result of this election is not a victory, but a vindication. There can be no victory over such political suicides and knaves. There ought to be no contest with them. They are unworthy to be ranked and treat ed as honorable foes. They are traitors to the Union ? open enemies to the con stitution ? mad fanatics, who would lead us into anarchy, and let us shirk for ourselves after they had gotten us there. It is the open ing of the campaign? the signal for the re-or ganization of parties on the great issue of union or disunion. The Maine lawites are kindred fanatics ? they go by instinct with the negro worshippers. The Chevalier Wikokf Returned to Diplo macy. ? Our readers will long remember the tremendous hit of the Chevalier Wikoff in that book upon his " Courtship and its Conse quences;'' they will remember still longer, and wi'ii higher pleasure, the brilliant results of ihe last operatic campaign at the Academy of Mueio, under the auspices of the able Cheva lier. They were also informed of the time of his departure for Europe, a few weeks since, on diplomatic business with my Lord Pal merston; and it will be seen from our London correspondence which we publish to-day, that

he has taken the bull by the horns with the resolution to fetch him to the ground. The opposition in Parliament failed to throw his lordship; but Wikoll'has the facts and the tes timony agftinst him which may bring him to terms. The case of tbe Chevalier is simple enough. He charges that the Foreign Office at London was a party to his unjust imprison ment at Genoa, and he demands reparation, at tbe risk of a disclosure of some of the most curious secrets of Palmerston's diplomacy. We must await the upshot of the imbroglio; and were it only to end in the restoration of tbe entente cordial e with Miss Gamble, wo might hope for pcace with Russia, with or without Bebastopol. Let ik; hope for peace. Agreeable 1 ijMmmTmrrn ? The Jeremiads of tlie Charleston Metecury on the decline of the secession spirit in Sou'h Carolina. Mvrujs at Cauthaoh ? Gen. Cass exploring tlie ruins of the democratic party at Concord. New Hampshire. AVMVERRART "F TtIK C/ITTKE OF THE Cart OF ilEX. O Tlie rotating of the nfficers wl.i served in Mexico will take { Luc at Delmonico'a, at predaely 0 o'clock, this evening. It is hoped every officer will be punctual at that lime. Tho flat,' of the City HiUl, the different hotel* and jiuMm. buiMings throughout tie city, will be dis played during the day. in commemoration of one of the moat interesting events in the unnaUcf the hMory of the American Union, viz: the entrance of our a my into the city ofMexiso. Tnr Fine Arts-'. ? <>oupQ Si Co., No. 3fi*i Broadway, have on exhibition a j.icture by Ary Sehelfer, called ' Dante aod fleatrice." It repre?euta the accent to heaven of tlie po"' and hia rr istreas, and is by far the be-t work of '.h'' arli.i. As an ideal creaticn, the face of lieatii;eis ?a perb. The picture hae all the f.;ultn and all tbt- beauties i i Ihv jrtiet'a fly le. It is owned by a Boston mnw-'fimmr, Mr. l'erkins, and *ii' lately on exhibition at th< Alhe i.a um (iaJlery in tha* city. It is now exhibited l"i tt at Goupil's. Mr. Bey I. ? portrait of Mr. Kdwin Forrcat. painted for Mr. 1). I'e Koreat, is here, and a' tract* con siderable attention. 1 i 1 an effective picture an la fair likeness, but it lacks finish and la hard in t no, ywio'd OA nam. ? Tbi^ pleasant house U st'.ll doing well with popular 1 ngUih opera*. The attraction of this cvenins i? ' The's Opera." ? Ofla-.e yonr run ning," by Miss I . i 'yui . i one of the most delk.ou- bits of MDging we ever heard. MiTRort-i it>n Ti... re. ? M'lle Rachel will play Curr.ille, In " I,es Horaces," 'hi-* ivenlng ? in our opinion, her btst part. Tliia company will ahortly give eight repre sentations In H ston? ; robably at the Howard Athe naeum City Intellluonce. iMFixaCm Tit' aTIa ("it i'.? Of late yeirs a "-trong in t?*r< k! ha* i i f'ti manifested in regatta*. row boat root J and other aquatic i-pi its, by a large class of our citizens, and in order t0 the more effectually protno'e "ports of fhir kind it it l r.M ed to form a Iarg? club with the Itvcued object f | mi.' ting mut 'h"s among clubman, rini hi range tl.e d"uU* of the aaine. On lust Monday evening, a laTge ano respectable meeting wn h<'ld at the Mark< ? Ih tel, in Chatham -treet, to organize such a iub. Stephen Roberta wa ' billed to the cliair, and J. I), r.. Putnam flrlat'd ai cietnry. t&nt conversation ?a- had ai to tin best meana of getting up such an or panitatl .n, ?ii"n i; ?si. determined to ao arrange it that >,e Ing and SMinini. of ev.<ry kind, would be dlMQtnt tennncd in the nn'ohes that would be mad" up. On a pi*] being made t" have a champion belt f j- the mos su ? ' -hi'. row r it waa voted down, us it would ?,iV r loo much of pugilistic ring sports. The mating iid < un ed to convene again this l'nday evening, at the an.' place. Mionb: this club become what its projectors wi-h u t I*, v will have B" untie ap. rta hereafter got 1 1 i n a m?st magnificent ?eale. I i nini of Tin ; in ttik G?m*ns-< vr. 'H Jmnft'g OivKx. ? Ytslerday afterao n some thief obtained th? Key oi" the safe in ?ie office of the Commi-fioner of Ju ror', an! o| i;'.ng ) ? ame extracted $100 m billa, hut t> ?ntc up pu' the key la Its proper pla-e, an le| .i r'ed v hout even leaving a re-oip? for the -.,-h. No i Un 1j. yet been obtained o the ji* rpetratnr of this n.puutut rotbery. i it n Two It; iM ivr.' ? On Thursday morning a -in gi lar acci lant occurred to two brick Wiililings l-e! ,n(ring ? Butler k Co., In rtleth -treet, nenr f urth avenue. Ti e honaea wer? in tho roi.rae of t^ing ra id. for the pntpoaeof addlr.p a i> I. r -tory under,, ? ,-h. whil<' aeve i:il I'naiilles we?c living on the swnnd >OOr. during ho nigh* ihe '>i >cl- i' in "tne way weakest i, an T < ,.e b .Udlnf f<ll with a ????.i?h. ? heap of min?. Portnnatalv no < r.e was at that time 'O the house, and no one ? 1 rt. Coromt's Inqnett. A <irK?r*nt 1'R'W.n ? CafOMr Wilhelm h' lanln '.if vp terday, on i <ard the sloop I' 'inter, lying a' p cr 1 Kast river, up n 'h<? hody of H< nry Jackson, the ook of that v.- ?l * h" ??, dn wn< i by ar- i ?>iy Ull'iig from the atrtng piece into the water. Pe ? -a I ??? either -tf| ) iiif a-li o, or ge'tiug ,n I. ard. wb-n the acridmt occur;-! ;t>c ( ,n the water, e*u*etl l.y hi.' falling OvtrboanL was begird by th>' m.i?t?. i.f t!n> a 1< op, but M nu ht I., ing dark, no as>,vtao''# - oil '?* rendarr4 i?i thae lo save ttie drowning ms.a, rh J n tkls .-use renHend a verdic' of death ly dr *? I<rea*ed w%s $ ofUve "f "??? JTark, and w?a ato - ? ? ;f?r? of age. j TBS LATEST HBWS BY MAGNETIC AND PIBNTING TELEGRAPHS. Iaotcr from Mexico. , N*w Okijuns, Sept. 11, 1855. The steamer Orizaba, from Vera Oruz 2d inst., bus ar rived here. She bring* $19,000 Id specie. There is bat little news of importance. General Ipnuclo de la Vlave was at the head of tho 11 tarating force in Vera Cruz, and refused to acknowlodge tlie provieioaal government under Carrera. He took pog session of the city, and hit) courtte was approved ot b> tin- inhabitants. Many exiles were returning. At Zacat.ecas, tho plan of Ayutla wax adopted, antl General Zamora appointed ex ecutive. AJvarea and Comonfort were marching on Mexico, and were ilailjr looki d for al the capital. Arrived at Vera Cruz, bark Wildlire, from New York, and war steamer Iturbide from Havana. From Washington. THE REPORT OF THE NAVAL HETIRINQ BOARD. Wamunqto.v, Sept. 13, 1855. The report of the Board of Naval OiBeers appointed under the act of Congress to promoto the efficiency of the Navy, having been submitted by Secretary Dubbin to the President, has been by him approved after careful exami nation. Two hundred and one officers are removed from active service, including forty-nine dropped from the rolls entirely. The following aro the details: ? Captains ? On leave of absence pay, 17 ; on furlough pay, 16; furlough, 12; dropped, 6. Commanders ? On leave pay, 21; on furlough pay, 21; furlough 12; dropped, 6. Lieutenants? On leave pay, 18; furlough, 49; drop ped, 10. Masters, including thoBo in tho line of promotion ? <>n leave pay, 16; fui lough, 3; dropped ? . I'a*-sed Midshipmen? On furlough, 2; dropped, 12. Circular orders, it is understood, will be shortly Issued to the commandants of the various stations, giving the details f"r the information of the Navy, and by these means the public will learn the change* made. The Yellow Fever In Norfolk and Ports month. Baltimore, Sept. 13, 1855. The account?' from Norfolk are still of the same melan choly character. The official report shows that there were 50 deaths on Monday, 53 on Tuesday, and 45 on Wednesday, with 50 new cases on the latter day. Dr. Beache, of Washington, and Dr. Briggs, were amongst the dead. At Portsmouth there were twenty-six deaths on Wed nesday, and twenty new cases. A great number of the new cases were amongst families residing in healthy sec tions of both towns which had heretofore escaped the disease. In Baltimore, this morning, a meeting of ladies wns held to demand, in the name of common humanity, tliut the orphans be Immediately brought up here. Large subscriptions have already boon mode for their support, and nurtes and superintendents engaged. Provisions have alio been donated in sufficient quantities to sup pert the ihlldren for a year. The relief fund raised in thig city now reaches $30,000. RELIEF FOR THE YELLOW FEVER 8UFKEKERS. Auiany, Sept. 13, 1855. A meeting has been called for to-morrow evening in this city, for the purpose of aiding the sufferers from yel low fever at Norfulk and I ortsmouth. Michigan Republican Convention. Detroit, Sept. 13, 1855. The Michigan Republican State Convention met at Kal.i mazoo to-day. Geo. W. Coe presided. A letter w.ii read from Cassiua M. C lay, giving his views upon tho slavery f?"ue. He declares that if the American government pre serves the great principle of man's equa'.ity before the law, lie is for it; if not, against it. The resolutions adopted hold that Congress has full authority over sla very in the Territories, and every other locality where it has jurisdiction, and it is it? duty to exercise It; de nounce the repeal of tho Missouri compromise; rogard Pammore Williamson's imprisonment as a tyrannical usurpation of power; regard the question of slavery with little appreliensi?n in reference to the safety ot the Union; hold it to be the duty of Congress to make appropriation <i for internal improvements; condemn the President's veto of the St. Clair Flats bill; recommend a general conven tion of the republican party, with a view to the adoption ot more extended and effectual measure* to resist the en croachments of slavery. Speeches were made by (i?v. Brigham and Hon. H. Waldron. and the latter introduced Hon. Henry Wilson, who addressed the Convention at some length. Vermont Election. Montpeijkr, Vt.,%ept. 13. 1855. All the towns in this State but eleven have been heard from, anil give Royce, republican, lor Governor, 8. 900 majority. These eleven gave him last year 57 majority. The Kansas Judiciary. Wasuinuto*, Sept. 13. 1855. The President has appointed Stribbllng 0. Cato, of Alabama, Associate .Justice of the Supreme Court of Kai-as, in place of Rush Elmore ? A. B. Moore having declined. He has also appointed .1. M. Burrlll, of Penn sylvania. Associate Justice of the same court, vice Saun ders W. Johnson, removed. The Republican Movement In Massachusetts. Botnro.v, Sept. 13, 1855. A large meeting was hel l :n Trcmont Temple last ever up, tit which 132 delegates were appointed to re|>resert. B 'Ston at the fusion or republican convention at Worces ter. on the 20th instant. Several of the speakers grew quite excited and personal, and the procccdiugs generally were wanting in harmony. F.irltlng Hont Mkce at Boaton. THE ST. JOHN CLUB THF. WINNER. Boston, Sept. 13, 1865. Ihoiong talked of boat raca between the Superier Club of St. John New Brumwick, and the Maid of flrln, <>f thin city, took place thin atternoon on Charles river, in the presence of an immense crowd of spectator*. The Ht.ikii amounted to #",<X)0. The distance out and home wiim three miles, and had to be gono ov?r fo;ir time*, making the total distance 1'- miles. The St. John Club >-xhibitvd superiority from the Mart, and at the end of the ninth nil !e the Maid of Krin gave up the contest. ? Betting has been \ery active for : evernl days | a-st, ami a considerable amount of money changed hands on the re?ult. The Rhodr Iiland Cattle Show. l'RonprNOt, September 13, 185S. The exhibition of matched horse* to-day wa? very large and particulaily fine. A -mart rate by ponies was one of the most interes ting feature* ol the day. Five horse were entered for the trial of speed. The fir-t pur?e cf 2^00 waw taken by Mountuiu Mai l, owned by 1.. B. Miller, of (.riat F.-.rrington Ma.<?. ; and 1 he second, of $100, by I .idy Jennie, >wnod by S. W. Baker, of Providence. <?'. Twichell, of Poston: J. H. t.oodwin, of New York, and B. Montague, of Middletown, Conn., were tha judges. Th1 ? w iiers of Kthan Allon and Stockbrfdge Chief bare consented to exhibit the speed of those horse* on Satur day. To morrow nflernoon the great trial of -peed. free to ail horses and drivers, will lake | lace. Tha Trinity Church Property Suit. Albany, ^ept. 13, 1855. (Joy rnor Clark ha-i appi inled Hon. Alfred Cinuing, of Auburn Nicholas Hill, ot Albany Cha- eg frucey, of New York and Morris Miller, of Utlca, a?soclat" counsel with th" Attorney tienernl to pro^ecuta the suit direct ed by the Commi -i' toih of the Land (Mflce lor the pur pose of testing the title of the State to iho King's farm. Fire nt Kingston, C. IV. KincHtov, C. W.. Hapt ember 1.1, 1855. The outhouses and workshops >f the Hotel Itie.i in this place, were destioyed by lire to-day. The HospHii and Orphan Asylum weie in gn-at peiil, but by tLi exertion* of the firemen they wero saved. Distinctive Fire at St. John, N. B. St. John. N. B., Sept. 13, 1855. Fifteen dwelling and as inmj oirbonse* wore burned yesterday on Vinegar Hill, and t v.-.i thi m ming. Tw*> houses and reveral b.uu>, in (to. -main and Union streets were al-o dea'royed. Itnllioad Kxtensldn. 1'rrmm-aii. Jejt. 13. 1855. The 1 ittsburg ,md (?onnrlUvilie ilaiflfed is now open from Wwt Newton to 'onneilsvilie. opening cere j mini, took plare jcrterday. Harketii Nkw oruunp. Sept. 11, 1855. The mie? of cotton to-day were 3,000 bales, at a do clirie ot */C. a The receipts aro very heavy, 19,500 bales having arrived ?icce the Tth Inst. Small sale* ot Hour, at fti 00 a $7 12 for supeifine Freights firm Havre l'?c.; I.iverj^ol, 15-16d. Sterling ??xchnugi- I.- at p.vm. Amu vtr, Sept. 13? *!:.?0 I'. M The canal receipt* to day font up? Hour, 1,:.?<0 bbls.; Wheat. J,?:?8 bushel-: corn, 3V. "50 bushels; barley, 8.144 bushels; oats, 400 bushels. Then have been no ale* of fl< ur to-day. Corn was dull, ot n H6c. Barley old in lots, at $1 86 a $1 27. New Timothy seed froir. lUloil fetched S3 75 a til 87, Hitfaio, S?p?. 1,1 ? 6 :30 P. M. Flour closed with a good demand and lair supply at . bout previous rat**, although if anything favo'rlug iiyer*. 2,000 bar'el* sold at $7 a $7 60 for good to fancy "hio, Illinois, Michigan and Indiana; $7 7ft for extra do. Wheat a shade firmer; 1,800 bushels red Kentucky sold ht SI .r6; 3,100 buahels re-1 Illinois at $1 SO, aftoraranl* held at SI 54; 18.000 bushels l.'pper lake spring on private terms. Corn more active and (Inner toward- tho close; tales 3,000 bushels, at 73c. a 74c., closing at 73)fc. Mnall sale-* of oat? at former rates. Kyeste.uly.44X) I ushel* sold at 92}{e. Whiskey ? Sal?s NO barral*, at IT Canal freights stesdy at 14e. a ll^c. for com. bud 18c a 18>?c. lor wl.'at to New York. Ijue imports during the tsenty-fonr hours ending at noon to-Aiy? 1 lonr. 4, 27'J barrels, wh-at, 60,517 bushels; < orn 99,5S7 I ashels; .at~, 8ft, MO bushels. Canal exports dining the fflnic p- 1 if d? Wheat, 37,464 bushels; corn, 87,490 bushels oat-. 17,839 bushels. BALTIMORE CATTLE MARKKT. BaiTUKiIW S? pt. 13. 1856. At our cattle market to-day 860 beeves ?rer? offkrad' I'.'ft were driven ?o Philadelphia, and tin- remainder sold at ?e. a 8i4e. net. Hogs were tcaroe and In d. nun t the sale ranged from 8e. a 8)fe. PHILADELPHIA STOCK HOARD. PmLAfmnitA, s?*pt la, 1855. ?<mey without change stock* steady. Pennsylvania Stat? lives. 87: Readmg Kailroad, 47 ft 10, long Island Btil-.'vi, J5', Morr t! Cacti, 16 r<Dn-yha?.a Railroad 44 lllf Board of BhHIi, QUARANTINE IMPOHID UPON VESSELS COMING FUJI THB HOBTH. At a meeting of the the Hoard of Health, held Septem ber 16, 186ft, the IbUowtap- ordinance was adopted. D T. MLTNTLVE, a?k. CBBi.fXMimH T1IKPHM triV/TlOS OF THli PUBLIC K1ULTI1 or n'l dn-v or .?sew tork. The Mayor, Aldenaun. .oil Commonalty of the City of New York, convened as a Hoard of Hi'ulth, do ordain ax follows : ? Section 1. No ve el arriving at the port of New York, from the port of Balthaoie or any other port or pluce .south theirof, h1iu.1I e.| proall neaier the city of .Vew York than the Quarantine aiu-borage, within thir'y day* after her arrival, unlust thr mister or commander there of -hall sooner procure a >c lificate In writing lroni the Health Officer, certifyli g that no rinlriHi? exist* on board of such vessel, and tha: in hi* opinion such vessel, hoc cargo, crew and passenger* (>Tjny), are free from Infec tion and tony wifely procoetl to the dty ? such certificate to be delivered at the Marei'* ofiise within twenty-four bourn after the same hIibII lmv? been gi anted. This sec tion shall not apply to tesMla which are under any exist ing statute or proclamation i < w wade subject to Quaran tine. &EC. 2. If the HraltH itffii it, upon 'in examination of suM vespel, Khali nn?l au^ sicViess on board, or shall as certain that any sldkncss how occurred thereon during her passage, or at her port o: Icparture, such vessel, anil her cargo, ciew and pnsseuge. *, shall bo suljcot to the same quarantine laws and i emulations, witli .lie h*hi? right of appeal, as vessel*, arriving from any port south of Virginia. fine. 3. The duties Impi sed upon the pilots of this port by the quarantine laws of ihis state, relative to vessel* subject to quaran ine, shall apply to vessels designated in tills ordinance, .uid i* dnill be the duty of pilots hail ing any such vessel to Info.u the captain thereof of tho passage of this ordinance, ? nd direct hiin to proceed and anchor his vessel at the quarantine anchorage. SK< . 4. This oidinun:e iholl take effect immediately, but rhall cease and be of no force on and after tiie first day of November next. Murt)i? Alfnln. Thomas S. Marvel, Esq., of Isewburg, -will launch Iron* his shipyard, Tuesday, 18'h inst., a clipper brig of about 300 tons register, to bu called the Autelepe. Her ownenj are Van Brunt & Slaght, of this city, Daniel Farrlngdon, of Newburg, and others. She Is designed for the Soutli American trade principally, and will be commanded by Capt. Benjamin Jones, of Long Island. The steamship Jamestown, Capt. I'arrlsh, arrived at pier 13 North river, yesterday evening, at 8 o'clock, from Richmond, Petersburg ind Old I'olnt, bringing a largo freight of flour, manufactured tobacco and hogsheads oi leaf tobacco, and a large list of passengers. She was only hours making the passage. Among the many line specimens of naval architecture to be seen at the present t:uie in our harbor, Is one ship, which, we think, deserves the spccial attention of alf those in any wite Interested In, or who have a desire ti? see our commercial marine keep pace with the improve ments of the present day. We refer to the ship Escort, of Bath, now lying at pier No. 45 East river. She Inn been visited by many of our first merchants and marine insurance officers, and one and all have eipret-ed their* admiration of the superior manner in which she is fitted out. She has two cabin.:, with state-rooms opening#nta them, (all very tastefully furnished,) a steward's room, Fail room, tool room, and a house with twenty berths in It, for the sailors, all on the upper deck. Her between decks, from stem to Btern, being free for the ^towage ot' cargo, hor carrying capacity in immense. She has made one toyage from .Now York to Mobile- sho then took 4,500 bales of cotton to Liverpool, and brought 2,rt00 ton* freight Iroin Liverpool to this port, which came out in as good condition as when it wn? put in. The working, gear of the ship comprises all the latest improvements, and must lie seen to be appreciated. The fool loom Is a. perfect curiosity shop. 1 he first tiling which meets your eye on entering it Is the good old saying: "A place for everything, and everything in its place," which motto i* fully carried out In all the internal arrangement- <>f th ship. All the wooden ai'icles of use, such h tubs, tuckets, pails, mallets, have been made by those belonging to the vessel, and ?ie fine specimens of tlialr skill and industry She belongs to Gen. Joseph Berry, and is well worthy of a visit. The brig Scotia, which arrived at Philadelphia 12tb inst., from lernambuco, hi ought hume, by order of the American Consul at P., three men charged with mutiny on board the bark I.ucilkt, of and from Salem for Suma tra. When about two days' sail of the Oapes of the l)eln ware, one of the pi isouers named Abner Emerson, twice broke his irons, but on tlunday night the brig was board ed by a boat's crew from ibe t'. S. cutter Forward, by whose aid he was effectually secured. Rend the New York Plcajmnc, the Only American Illustrated comic paper. Each number contain* sarleatures and humorous reading In every variety. Prion S t?nt*: one dollar per year, bold everywhere. Oflfce 114 Nas lau street. Every Saturday. All the Mode? Knox's Style or Fall Hat* 1? decidedly the moat Jlatingtie article nf the aeaKOu. It is neat and graceful, neither toe heavy nor 'on light, and full of beau tiiul symmetry. Knox huo hi* handsomest down town estitli ishment at the corner of Broadway ami Fulton 'treat. IltM up 'own one Is the guy an t eie-ifttit spot, No. Hro.uiw*y , under the Prescou {louse, tbo centre of fashion. French Ilatn.? Just Kct elved a Lat'K* As sortment of ladles' oolored hnU, chenille anil straw ; 'tin w u lm nungs, rib' ons, feathers, flowers, Ac., atWM. s. IRVI.NK'B, 112 L'auul street. The Genln Drew Hut for the Fall of 1855, Just intioduced, Is entirely new In style and general appeal mee, ami for ll(hu>ers and beauty of finish far -urpasne* all former effort*. Gentlemen are Invited to view thi* superb Kem ?f the feawn. GEN IN, 214 Broadway, opposite St. Paui'i tfhurcb. Dnvld'H Fall Style of" Gentlemen 'kII.UI arc brnntllnl In style anil finish. Those who want a really coo'l article should give him a call at .101 Broadway, accoud dooi from Uuane street, were nil tast"? may bo suited. Apology. ? -Mr. GrandJean Retpect fully prays the ladle# to ex-use hiin for having so long delayed In fin mlng ihem of hla removal, lie ran no found every day, ready to examine and give advice on all diseases of ladles' hair, In a private room ?t 34 Church street, corner of Barclay Cnmro? I)n|{nrrrroty]M it Taken Only at the Williamson Institute, 24!> Fulton street, Brooklyn. Oo? insuijtAUtcua sitting only required. Holmu' Patent Machine Portrait* tor 4% ? ems, and photograph* $11; glass pictures 12), ??? n!?. Xo eon nection with the Bowery and Chatham street professor* broad way depot of art, headquarters of the ar MU' club. DspnriTfotype and Photographic Cheml ?ia <i ml liquor tlavorings, bromine, iodine, cyanide potaa ifum, nitrate silver, inn e ether, pyrogallio, sulphuric .i n'l ?eetlc acids, Iodides and bromides, ammonium, utmniinn, aelodlon, hypo-ulnhide soda, best and cheapest -ogiuc oil, Otard and Koehclie brandy, peach, cherry, appjo ami pruuf* eaeenrex, (In, ruin and whiskey, for aale by Dr. U. I'Cl'^U FWAXQKB, 88 Malil' ii lane. Jet Gooda? Jet and Gold Jewelry. In Great variety. Also parasols, combo, fan*, brushe*. bag", purses . hi the jewelry and taney goods more of OXBORNK HOAKDMAN A ToWNHiv.ND, 527 Broadway, oorue.i of Spring street. Looking Glaaaea, tor the Fall Trade, at (reatly redueed prlee*. Buyer* are Invited to Mr nock before purchaeing elsewhere. RICHARD", KI.NOH .A-k'L? A (JO., manufacturer*, 110 Chambers street. The Sew Pencil and Pen raM?~? Lownd't pa'em,'1 in gold and i liver, la, without exception, the r.eatest, lies', compart, durable aod convenient article of the gmd ever made. Manufactured and for sale by W M. WII.MA RTH, 44 Vaideu lane, * here also rnav be found a general a- v.r incut of tO kinds i i pencil oases and pen*. (00.1- JUS' received an ,.1 i toad .. ?P?t < ? f!ft, rasfimere pauia, ?6 to fro ?,LUlK[.; m William street. Faahlonnble Fall nntl Winter t'loilxlitg[? A I.I'BKD Ml'XROE * CO., 441 Broaiiwav, I n v i . ? ? special at tentlon to their present superb assortment of rc.?iy made clothing suitable tor the en aeot and approaching snaaoca Their atoek eml rsi ea every vsrioty of goods suitable for a gentlemnh'a wardrotii . No pains are Spared to have everjr g.'rment weil made nnd .tpproprlately tiln.tned. Their as M rn.iTi r.nd '?i\|e?of of bojs' Clothing ch?ilen;:i" ompart fon ? lib tl.isie of any cher concern in the I'nitea t-M' j*. One piles tor goods ? no deviation. A ('hance Not to lie Met With Every Day?? ?last received, a larre lot o: very superior black Kren h . Intli dreaa coats, made in the latest *tyie, lined throiuhotit with -atln de . bine, soiling at K V v?' t lo lung Warehouse, 6t> and 6? Fulton street, at tt?. Fall and Winter Coder Garment!, Olore* and hosiery for tbe million, at McLAUCIHLtX'ft ?-ap one I rice -hlrt and lurnlehlng store, W2 tlreenwieh 'r "t, cornet ol tTMunbers. Hhlrts made to m?*a*ure in the b??'. m inner. Shawls ! Hhawlal? Jnst Received ftniti Anr lion 75 rieii ?**hmere lung shawls ; white, ?reeB.blB'v crlm Mm, and s.arlet, which wn will sell at >2A and ?tii ; the same as u-itally sold m fM . _ K. II I.HADiiEATKR k CO., S47 lin a iway Kl?l OloTtiatliO Cent* Per Pnlr.? lust Re ceived .t)0 d07Cfi ladle*1 superior kid gloves, slightly t ,1 on board fit ship and will tie toUl at 4*. per pair , wn -h *? F 11. f.EADHKAlKR k CO., MI7 B.owitvay Hl< h Silk- at SI Per l aid ? K. H. Leailbeat er k Co.. 347 Broadway, *111 open this morning .1 -s-c* . rich nlald and striped silk*, at At., wia-th lis. .1 . ase ;/!?ln palcje siiire at Ss., worili r. i. ; I case rich moire antique robes, atSMi, worth 160. Rarhel Will Not IsOwer Her Prtreej bnt the ladle* don't care, as long as they can obtain beautiful gaiter lx*'t* from 12*. to arts, per pair; alinper*. tie*, MI. kins and *?>*? |? r-. : 'to in in. Miti m..? - and ikiren'a i shoe* at equally low prices, at J. B. MII.l.KR k. f| t'O.'f1, i.':4 Canal street. Dri Mlng Ceaea.? The compart Form nnd per. eet utility of these a-t|cies render them Indispensable tn travel ers. They contain all that la neee*?ary for the toile'. Foi ale hy A. k J. HAL'KDRKH, >'o 7 Aator ll?u?, and W7 lin idway. Corah Factory? A rich Aaaortxnent of Tor i He *hell dre*a comb*. The variety will be found 'o contain thi very latest patterns. A k J. HACNI>KRS, JK7 liioadway. Fancy Catlery, emhrarlng a large Variety arortemen pen atnl rmeket knives..; 'he m rarefaml t| i . , utlful ratterna. A. * J. HAUHOBU, Mo. 7 Astor House, . Broadway. Carpeting* ? Pilfrwtn Ai Hnmphrey, Mil l| Broaitway. have jti?t open, d, and now In -'oek, a ?rge ami <1 si. lend Id M of rich Prusnel* '-arp*!-. at to. per yard, othei ll u rpevH equally km, Jit Bmdtvay 9