Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 21, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 21, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GUROON UBBSItCTT, rROPRIKruB AND fiDITOB orma V. W. CORN KB OF NASSAU AND FULTON 3T3 TKKMS, in u icanee. THE DAILT 'iKKAin 2 ttu pfr ><rf, fl p*r annum ran WXKjLLY iKHALD, nyryiUnfkiy. it ,*? ??!?, or ?a |Mr .?*?.? : (*? S-ropntM !?!' ??? ?? f" ??'??"? to an* fniri ,if .'-r-.u SrUain -?? *fl Cu mv <*w< .y" (V- tmiinml hot* ?.??*?-< uir p.(?,fr. F0?IM7U/*r CORUWO.VPtSSCP ?wfc?ii?i?9 tnp,nUmi ? wo. DlirHnl from any i/muif >J 0>' itarH?if <uti will t? MbaraUy nti.l tor. ok Kvt.-tua* C0?lt*??0*am?t? mi Fabticuwaiult U*ocaiikD to j?ux *i-i. Tjtrnms od Pi>;kauu> IUT 0(1. JWJ NOTICE turn qf anonymout eommmtieatun*. We di) mX rHmrn , ? ?? -1">. SUM) P1UJMX0 tjvtiitil viih iwatMM, rhrapntm ami ' 'IjD^MJtTISEMKXTS rmevftl rr<rri day. V?lwi? XX No. "Alii AMUSEMENTS THIS liTKNINO. BROADWAY THEATRE, Bro&d way ? H * m i ?*? Loak op a UHfeB. BIBLO'S GARDEN, Bre^flway Muss Ptkk? F k* Diavoi.o. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery? Othcllo? Xamac Lover. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chambers gt.? Pebiops Fa *ilt? The Tuodlm. WALLACK'S THEATRE, Broadway? Game or Lov*? SrrtALrtELD's Weaver. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, Mechanic's Ball, 472 Broadway. BUCKLEY'S BURLESQUE OPERA HOUSE. 539 Broad way? Burn, ks^ce 0pbha asd Neoro Misstukust. *?w York, Friday, September *41, IM5. The New*. Although the arrivn I of the Baltic places us in pus session of one week's la'er dates from Europe, the new n which she brings may he summed up in a few short paragraphs. Of intelligence lYoin the seatof war there is absolutely nothing. In the Crimea and Asia Minor things remain in statu quo, whilst in the Baltic the campaign seems to be over, some of the mortar veseel* having already returned to Eng. land. There is a rnmor that the Kmperor Alexan der was present incognito at tbe battle of the Tchernaya. One of our correspondents states that he is expected at Vienna, on his way to the Crimea. Tbe notification given by our government to that of Denmark, of the termination of the treaty of 1826, which takes ph.ee next summer, andof its in tention to resifct the payment of Sound dues there after, forms at the present moment an important subject of discussion on the European continent The Paris papers comment upon the subject at great length. While they uH admit the justice of the principle contended for by the United States? to wit: that all seats, iuterior and exterior, should be fcre to all Hags; that tliere should be no such thing as a more claunnn ? still they all deem the time for raising this question to lie inopportune while Eu. 3 ope lias so many other matters of graver conse quence to attend to. The Pays intimates that wo should wait until the close of the Eastern war, and that then a peace congress would settle this and all other international questions in dispute. From the reply of the Danish Cabinet to the Ameri can Minister at Copenhagen, it will be seen that an iens our treaty with that government is renewed, onr \ vessels are to be licated on the same footing as those of non-favored nations? that is to say, unless we take the remedy into our own hands, and refuse to pay the Sound toll, which is, undonbtcdly, what we shall do. The King of Naples is getting into such disfavor with his subjects that there is a talk of dethroning him and replacing the Mural dynasty. If so, one of oor countrywomen, the Princess Murat, will be Queen of Naples. Things look badly for the prospects of the present government in Spain. The Carlists continue their insurrectionary movements in such a systematic manner that it is evident they are the result of some vast and well organized plan. In the meanwhile, '.he government itrclf is rapidly falling into con tempt. The friends of Narvaez, supported by 1/iuis Napoleon, are conspiring to sccnrc his return to Mad rid us dictator, and it is not improbable they may succeed. A frightful disaster, uttended with Josh of life and serious if not fatal injury to some dozen persons, happened on the New York Central Bail road, near West Albany, yesterday morning. It appears that through the negligence of a switch tender, the pas senger train from Buffalo for Albany ran into a cat tle train, smashing the locomotive, tender, and first passenger cur of one, and the two rear cars of the other, into fragments. One of the latter was filled with animals, many of which were killed. The wounded passenger*, mangled and dead cattle, broken bag gage and debris of the cars and machinery, mingled together iu one indistinguishable mass, presented u scene altogether indescribable. An account of the collision, with the names of the dead and wounded, may he found elsewhere. The Massachusetts fusion State Convcntionjmet at Worcester yesterday, and nominated Julius Rock well for Governor on the first formal ballot. The present Lieutenant Governor, Treasurer and Auditor, were re nominated. E. R. Hoar was nominated for Attorney General. Strong unti-oiaveiy resolutions were adopted. The convention, composed of a mix ture of Know Nothings, whigi, ficc Boilers, and a sprinkling of democrats, but all tl. >roughly impreg nated with abolitionism, numliered about one thou sand delegates, and was presided over by Hon. N. P. Banks, Know Nothing mcml>e: of Congress. The frauds committed on the Ilarleiu Railroad Company by their former Secretary and transfer clerk. Alexander Kyle, arc likely to eventuate in a significant and serious manner for that institution. Yesterday an action, at the suit of Drake A Co., brokers, was tried, for the sum of #25, 000, advanced by them on five hundred and sixty shares of stock placed in their hands by Kyle, and bearing on their lace the impress of authenticity and correctness. The company subsequently refused to acknowledge the legality of the shares, and would not consent to transfer the i-tock <o negotiated by their whilome agent, though it appears that he had transacted busi ness in shares with another Wall street house to the amount of I -00,000 during the six months previous to the discovered frauds. This, it was contended, was a very loose way of doing business: and the juiy thought there was much negligence on the part of the company in allowing an officer on e. salary of <1,200 a year to have such unlimited control over their inmen e stork, and gave a verdict for the plaintiff* for the amount claimed, together with interest. The Board of Health met yesterday, and took up Tor consideration the rejtoit of the special committee in favor of repealing the ordinance recently passed imposing quarantine upon vessels arriving from Southern ports. After an exciting debate the re port was injec ted by a vote of fourteen yeas to twen ty-two nays. The importance of the question before the Board attracted a large number of spectators. Tin' Board of Supervisors last evening merely re reived and referred three petitions and then ad journed. The Board ol Aldermen met last evening. We give a report of the proceedings, which pre-ents no feature of special interest , in another column. We give elsewhere an acconnt of the mysterious ilenth of a woman ot the town, named Amanda Cooke, who is supposed to have committed snicide by taking laudanum. There an- rumors of foul play in connection with this sad affair, and one ol the eorowrs Is thoroughly investigating the > ircum stuocesof the cast-. The epidemic continues at Norfolk, with scarccly h sipn of abatement. ? >n Tuesday there were thirty, eight do.'ths ?nd fifty new cases. The fever has re cently made its appearance at Vickslwiv: and ii is stated ih.it the disease prevails iu nearly every town c-ontignons to the Mis i ppi river. At Philadelphia ye?ur<lav the counsel for one of .1 lie negroes implicated In committing an a- -ault up y>n Col. heeler, at the time of tin' ahduetion of his wVves, appeared before Judge Kelley, nnd made a ment to the cth ct that the jur. which tiled the t. been tarnj crtd V ith in * ry t tIoii ' manner. Tbe natter will be investigated. It will probably turn out to be merely an attempt on the part of the negro sympathizer*, to re-open the case in behalf of the couvii ted parties. Tlit Railroad Commisfdoners, after due investiga- ' tion, have made their report as to the cause of the disaster oil the 8tonington Railroad ou the 3d inst. Tliey state that they are forced to the conclusion that the accident whs occasioned by tbe want of repair of the road. Travellers should avoid all roads not kept in repair. The foreign news yesterday had a tendency to unsettle the market for cotton. Holders of consid erable lots demanded about previous rates, while buyers refused to meet thein without some conces sion in prtres. The sales, in small parcels, em braced about GOO bales, one-half of which was sold to spinners at irregular prices. Flour improved abont Gjc. a 12$c. per barrel, with pretty free sales, including parcels for export and for future delivery. Sound good wheat was in good demand, and 2c. or 3c. per bushel higher. Corn closed at about 87c. a 87?c. Pork was inactive and prices easier. There wns a rather better feeling in sugar. The sales em braced about 400 hhds. and 600 boxen. Coffee was quiet. The ship room for ports to Great Britain was reduced, while there was more oBering. Grain and flour were pretty freely engaged for Liverpool and London at rates given in another column. A vessel of about (J00 tons was chartered for London, to load with oil cake, at ?1,700. The IVewn from Bui-op*? -General ImbrogltA. Matters in Europe are fast approaching a tangle which it will puzzle the acutest intel lects to unravel, and will probably in the end require to be cut with the sword, so far as the present belligerents are concerned. It is plain enough, notwithstanding all that is said by the British press, that the quarrel between France and Russia is growing more difficult to settle every day. The capture of Sebastopol is evidently as distant as ever. According to the most reliable letters from the camp, the event next in order will be a repetition of the battle of Traktir Bridge. On tli^s other hand, the position of the Russians is far from enviable. We glean from the occasional let ters which have appeared in print from Ameri can surgeons in the eity that the sufferings of . the besieged from the incessant fire of the Allies arc almost intolerable. They will be largely increased during the next bombard ment, for which the Allied artillery are now accumulating material. During the winter the garrison can hardly hope to escape being put on short allowance. When it is remem bered that every pound of grain required for their subsistence has to be carted in the com mon country carts drawn by oxen for several hundred miles, and that tbe number of mouths to feed cannot full short of 100,000, it will be seen that Napoleon's prediction is not base less, and that if the Allies are foiled in their hope of taking the city, they may at least console themselves with the reflection that they arc inflicting as much damage on the enemy as if it were already in their power. In the Baltic, the Sweaborg farce, which even according to the English accounts, ha? now dwindled down to the destruction of several dwelling houses, the Governor's residence, and a magazine, may probably be regarded as the closing operation of the season. The fleets will return unscuthed to their confiding coun try, which maintains them at a trifling expense of $150,000 per day. and in all probability some new officer will be appointed to sacriHcc himself next year in the room of Dundas. The net result of the whole will be to con firm llussia 111 her opinion of her own invul nerability; and? as it cannot, be expected Lliat the Allies will yield, at all events until they have been once thoroughly beaten, which does not seen) likeJy? to render the eootinuancc of the war for anot her year a matter of certainly. Ilut the Russian war is only a small portion of the troubles in store for Europe. It is now certain that Spain is on the eve of a fresh convulsion. Accounts apparently well authen ticated state that conspiracies are rife in the Provinces, some designed to aid the Curlist cause, otlitTs to promote the elevation of Nar vacz to an unconstitutional rank. It is said that Napoleon is concerned with the latter; that lie is convinced of the instability of the Kspartcro Cabinet, and. as his uncle interfered to quiet Spain when Charles IV. and his son quarrelled, so he intends to interfere on behalf of Isabella. It appears certain that the tripartite alliance has definitely gone into e fleet, and that Spain will send men to the Crimea in the course of a few months, in con sideration oJ a loan of several millions. In olden time such a transaction would have been put in the honest shape of a subsidy to Spain. Now-a-days, Castilian pride demurs at figuring in so mercenary a light; the money is said to be a loan, and it is shrewdly conjectured that the borrower, being hopelessly bankrupt at home, without credit, resources, railways or trade, has mortgaged her colonial possessions once more as security. If this be true? and it seems plausible here is trouble enough for Europe for one half century. The Kingdnin of Naples is likewise on the brink of revolution. King Domha. sis lie is popularly called, has goaded his subjects to madness by a series of acts of tyranny. True to the hereditary policy of his family ? who never had any sense at all- -this foolish monarch has followed blunder by blunder, un til the state of the polished Kingdom of Na ples reminds us of what we read of the mojt debased of Eastern Men have been incarcerated for a look, and scourged, actual ly scourged in this nineteenth century for a speech. The King dare not show his face in public. He hides, it is said, like a man who knowing the Neapolitan character sees an ene my in every human figure, anil a dagger under every cloak. An insult to a British subject has induced Lord l'olinerston to send a few ships to Naples: it seems u>ry likely that the people will take advantage of their presence to rise in revolt. Humor says that another chip of the Napoleon block young Murat ? is likely to be the favorite man with the peo ple when they rise. Finally, in the language of Napoleon. I'u ropc cannot remain an indifferent spectator to the crisis now pending in Denmark. The go vernment of that happy littlo kingdom having choked off the chnmlicrs and the constitution, has replied to Mr. lledingcr. a" every one knows, to the effeefcthat they are very sorry lh< I nited States think of refusing to renew the treaty, as the i ffect of such refusal will he to exclude American hips from the Baltic. No one who know Hen. Pierce can donbt but his answer to thi* will be modelled on the speeches In llomer. with a glance at the orations of Sliak speare's martial heroes; in a word, that he will threaten Denmark with instant demolition if a single American ship is delayed. In view of this prospect which n?-* to lw pretty well understood at IVri - ?n article ho - appeared in the Paris & jnstitutionnd which ia understood to have t'.cen inspired from tho Tuilerlea "In principle (?t princi^<") says this perform ance, ''European diplomacy would inevitably pronounce against the United States, iu the eventuality of war between them and Den mark. * * The reasoning of Denmark cer tainly does not lack value." This is the Em peror's view: a pretty plain one, bo far as the United States are concerned, and no very had key to the bold answer of the Danes to Mr. Bedinger. It is impossible to say bow so wretched an administration as ours may ileal with the mat ter. But, whatever is done on this side the water, it appears plain that Europe is on the verge ot a volcanic eruption such as it has never known4 If, as seems not impossible, Napoleon is at the bottom of the movements in Spain and Italy, if he contrives to embroil himself with the United States on the Danish or the Cuba question, as he has embroiled himself with Russia on that of the christians in Turkey, his biography will find a larger space in the history of Europe than any for mer sovereign, not excluding his uncle. Tiik Republican Mhetino in thb Tabernacle and its Distcrhers. ? At the republican mass meeting held in the Tabernacle on Wednesday evening last, there was a very weak and potty attempt made at disturbance, in which a gen tleman named Henderson allowed himself to be put forward by the oppositionists. The Tribune and Times represent this person as one of the reporters of the Herald. We unquali fiedly deny the statement. We understand, how ever, that he is a pupil of the Tribune school ? that he has been for years connected with that paper as a reporter; and we presume that the eccentricities developed by him the other night were owing to this fatal connection. Gold in the Gadsoen Country. ? It is now re ported that the Gadsden desert is full ol gold and silver mines aud washings, commonly known as " dry diggings." Dry enough, we guess, they will prove to be. Is this a feeler for another Gadsden treaty? Santa Anna lias left an empty treasury behind him, and his successors must pawn or sell something to raise the wind. We suspect, therefore, that these reported gold discoveries in the Gadsden purchase will result in another haul of ten or twenty millions from our surplus in tho sub treasury, if Guthrie can be humbugged. Nous vtrront. Gen. Wkbb Becoming Lukewarm. ? The en thusiasm of our Chevalier James Watson Webb, when he first came out for the Seward fusion ists, was boundless. He was even ready to go for Garrison for President and Fred Douglass for Vice President, in order to restore the Mis souri black line. And yet he was absent from the Tabernacle on Wednesday night. Is he lalling from grace ? Let him be looked after. He needs a little patting on the back. He Declines and Gives his Reasons for it. ? Mr. Chauncey Schaflcr declines the honor of an American nomination in this city, for fear that he may be elcctcd. A nomination might do, but ho is afraid that he will be saddled with a fat office. Ho ! ho ! Mb. Botts on his Travels. ? The last offi cial report of Hon. John Minor Botts, of Vir ginia, represents him as having delivered him self of a powerful political speech among the granite hills away up in New Hampshire. As the weather gets cool he will return south ward. Where is Captain Tyler ? Who Auk to he Cokoxeks 1 ? The hard shells make their nominations for coroners to-night. We hope they will bear in mind the impor tance of the office and the necessity of select ing proper men lor candidates. Our comfort and safety depend in a great measure on the character and ability of our coroners. Let the hards think of this to-night. Mr. Lott's Letter.? The letter of John A. I.ott, declining the soft shell nomination on their 8tate ticket, is not forthcoming. Has Mr. Cochrane got that letter? If yea, we give it up. It will be rublicd out in his breeches pocket with the Scarlet Letter. ?? There's the rub." Important if Tri e.? We ure credibly in formed from Washington that the President has " marked out the line of policy he is to pursue in his message to Congress in I) ccm ber.*' Squatters of Kansas and "border ruf fians," do yon henr that? Ct'Rlovs Coincidence. ? Among the passen gers by the Baltic yesterday was General F ra ff a, Mexican Minister to Prussia. It was Ge neral U. who headed the revolution that pot Santa Anna in power. He now returns in the nick of time. What for ? Rehashing Cold Victcals-* The women's rights women in pantaloons and petticoats at their Boston convention. Too much garlic. Tim Naval Rkvoi.i tion.? Ueutonant John P. GiUess I linn not Ijwn "retired" from the navy; ho in still iu ac tive service. We air glad of it; we desire to have all good officers retained. The linte AfTrny at the St. Mrholn*. In our report in the IIkkau) ot the 17th in*t., in refe rence to llir late unfortunate affray at the St. Nicholas Hotel, we stated that ? Captain Wright wii* in the Texan navv all through the war between that country and Mexico, lie dUtingnshed himself on many occasion*, and displaced great bravery. V^ lien but a young man of tw enty, he commanded a mnaO vessel named the James Howie, in which ship. with a crew of about thirty men, he took h Mexican iloopof war, with two Lundted and fifty men on board. * ? * He also commands! (Wl, other vessels, and Com. Moore speaks in the highest term- of his bravery. We are credibly inferme 1 that Captain Wright was not In the Texan navy at any lime w^ilr Commodore Moore was in command of it, which was from early in ISO to the n>n*iminiation of the annexation of Texan In 1M?. nor was there any such vessel as flic .lames ltowle In the Texan navy. There wa*a Francis B. Wright, a IJcutenan in the Texas navy, now ax 1. There w alsoaCapt Wright, eommartder of several (teamen [tlying between New Orleans and Gnlvaatun from ls.ifl to some rears after. He i* now a steam-bin owner and commander IB California. < apt. .1. .1. Wright. ?h. principal siifTnrer in the St. Nil linlan affair, (onmanded a ? t n wheel steamer nnd other United States trari-pori? In the Gulf during the Mexican war. lie also mbseqneotly commanded (he steamer Alabama tar a short time, plyiug between VeW Oileana and A-i iuwall. TOTHKKDtTOU OP THE HF.KALD. Allow mm to correct an error in y ur |aper of this iiieinine, (ipioted from the Troy Un 'ii-i ) | am not til' ton-in-law of lit n. Amos Kendall, neither did I Wrer have a liifttrulty with Geo. B. Prentice, fcsip, o: wi.'h any one else, until the in'e alfair. It J. DKA.V. N t W % . -hk . Kept. '20, 1860. Hnvnl Intelligence. All Iter Croat an officer on board the 1 ni'ed steamer i'owluit in. dated at lb ng K'on g. (< 'iin i.) Ju'.v !>. ISfifi, Minie- that on the "tb. whin atiout five mill"' from th;it ) lai e, the air pumptolston rod of the star boa rd engine ; artcd. Oji g( ing .| iwn 1; s( nrk on the top or the valv driving ii end the plfton through the Bottom 1 1 ti e ebai.nel p'ate, br~nles bieaklng an 1 tiendinp "ine other )?rtr. It will n . Mire ?mn time to repair tin ill n ape, tl en 1-iing > little fctOiUaa fur doing such wori ; ? th..t plaee. Brooklyn city PolKli a. At a meeting ot ddecatr* of tfce Thir l Aasnmbljr <lii trlct, ( Brooklyn . ) held on Wednesday. Jt?th Inst., Jo w; || lieeve nnd J A'' ben> >-n i'h were elected legate ? to 'b ? J!r; 1*1 U<;tn <*onT0ntf'>n a* "*j'racu?f>. T'iE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. itfimnrhnwlti Republican Convention. FUSION NOMINATIONS FOB STATE OFFICEB8. WuR??<Tim, Sept. 20, 1R53. tin Republican (or fusion) Stale Convention wa-Iarge!y attended to-day, oier 1.000 delegates l?elug present from all parts of the State, including several ex wbig members of Congress, several Know Nothing Congrcs "men. Senator Wilson nnd many of the rank and tile of the lute whig, tree noil and Know Nothing parties. The Hon. N. 1*. Ranks wait chosen President, with a long lint of vice president and secretaries. Richard H. Dnna, Jr., (free soli,) was chosen Chairman of the Com" mlttee on Resolutions. After passing a vote that, to avoid cheating, each dele gate should write his name and residence upon his vote for a candidate for Governor, the convention adjourned for dinner. In the afternoon an informal ballot w.i- taken for Go vernor, with the following result: ? Whole number of votes 014 Necessary tor a choice 473 llenry J. Gnrdnor, Know Nothing, received K49 Julius Rockwell, whig o05 J. W. Foster, (Grand Sachem of the Kuow Nothing State Council) 122 Judge K. K. Hoar, free soil 45 T. 1>. Flllott, whig and free ami 0 Scattering _. . ._ 11 No soon or had this result been announced and a mo tion made to go into a formal bullot, than Mr. Win. Brig ham, ol Boston, an unti-Garduer whig, culled attention to the fact that a call hnd appeared in the Boston papers for u straight out Know Nothing Convention, and that this call contained the names of no lets than nineteen of the Boston delegation to the fusion convention. Ho did not like 1 his j laying fast and loose, and wanted to know how far Gov. Gardner was connected with thffe movement? A. O. Bkewrhr, of Boston, amidst applause, laughter and hisses, defended Governor Gardner as a true anti slavery man, who had as dear a record on that subject ns nny one in Masws'husetts. He was followed J. Cj. A. (1 rutin. an ultra free soil law yeur ol Charlestown, who, amidst much confusion, pro ceeded to argue that Mr. Gardner was not the man to re ceive the nomination of the convention.

A formal ballot tor candidate for Governor was then taken. Hon. Julius Rockwell had 6 votes, overall others nnd about !!0 over Gardiner. A motion to make the nomination unanimous had a few scattering nays, l he present I.icutennnt Governor, Treasurer and Auditor were nominated for re-election by acclamation. E. R. Hour was nominated for Attorney General. After the nomination, patriotic speeches were made, and much en thusiasm manifested. 'Hie address adopted by the convention goes over the whole ground of the slavery question, and declares that all other issues are fur the time dropped. It ays: ? We oiler no geographical or sectional issue. We adopt no principles which have not the sanction of the founders of the republic in all the States, North or South, free or slave. We adopt no principles which Washington, Jef ferson and Patrick Henry would not have glorified to be brought into action. We adopt no principles which con scientious opponents of the incroaso pf slavery from nil parts of tho land cannot and ought not to recognize. We act in no sectional spirit as to men. We are rea<'y to vote for men from nny part of the land who will act with us. Our motto Is, no North, no South; freedom for ull the Territories; no new State- but free Statos, North or South." lhe resolutions are of the same tonor, nnd both were unanimously adopted. Convention of Young Mon'i Christian Asso ciations Cincinnati, Sept. 20, lS'iS. The convention of delegates from the Young Men's Christian Associations, to-day appointed Montreal as the next place of meeting, between July and September, in 1850. Tho following Central Committee was chosen: ? Messrs. Neff, Moore, loury, Neane nnd Mitchell, of Cin cinnati; I'atton, of Kingston; Clement, ofBuSalo; l.ang don and Rlioes, of Washington; Jone s, of Charleston; ijitting, of New Orleans; Bacon, of San Francisco; and Hitchcock, of St. Louis. The Epidemic In Vlrglnln. Baltimore, Sept. 20, 1855. Tlie news from Norfolk ami Portsmouth this morning is of 1hc fiini! gloomy nat ure. At Norfolk during the 24 hours ending at noon on Tuesday, there were 38 d?-aths and 60 now oases. At Portsmouth during 'he same period, there were 11 deuths. Yellow Vnw nt Canton. 3I1m. Nkw Onun. Sept. 19, 18,' >5. Advices from Canton, Miss., state that there n re non one hundred and Bcvcn cases of yellow fiver in that place, out of u population of only three hundred ami eighty-eight. The number of deaths thus far has been twenty-nine. The Wreck of tin- Stenmcr 8cbu?to|iol?Slx Persons Drowned. Chicago, -???pt. 20, 1855. Ry the Milwaukie papers received th.s morning, we learn that six persons were drowned at the wreck of the steamer Sebartopol, as follows: The pilot, Francis Forbes, in endeavoring to reach the shore in a boat; the second mute, Morris Berry; the second engineer, name unknown, but belonging to Avon, Ohio; two pas, iigors and a colored waiter, names unknown. All of the other persons on board the steamer, numbering 74, were saved. Twelve of the horses on board were also saved. The captain of the steamer Was deceived in not seeing the usual light at the mouth of the river, and ran agtound at one o'clock iu the morning. The storm was the heaviest ever kn'.wn in that region. The Sebastopol was owned in < lev-land, and insured iu Bullalo, Her cargo was valued at $100,000. Anolhvr Lake Steamer Ashore. Clln Ai.o, Sept. 20, 1855. The steamer Queen City, of the Collongwood line, Is re ported ashore between Sheboygan and Milwaukie. We have no particulars as yet. Destructive Fire at Fort Smith, Avkamns. CHK'Aco, Sept. 10. 1855. A lire occurred at Kort Smith. Arkansas, on the 16th inst., destroying about *50,000 worth >f property. It brok'- out In on alley near Gibson avenue, a id spread to tlariieon avenue, destroying whole bloc!:, inc'u ling the l'o.' t Office and many of the beat building* in the place. The Ht. Charles Hotel was on tire three times, but wa finally saved. There is ba dly any In-urauce on th? property destroyed. Fatal Hailroail Accident, PlTMJU'JW, N'pt. 20, 1855. list evening two freight train? "n ihe Pennsylvania Kailroiid, near AJtona, came in collision. A fireman, named Willielm. jumped off the engine aud was killed. No one else was hurt. Murine Disasters. Boston-, Sept. 20, 1855. The -hip Cohota, previously reported ashore, having been pumped out, was towed olT by the steamer K. B. Forbes this afternoon, and brought up to the city. The ship Henry Ware, before reported ashore at Princo Edward Island, and sold at $0,400. has been got olf without difficulty, and taken to Charlotte Town to repair and reflt, for the British market. Market ?? rHILADELPHI A STOCK HOARD. I'niLADKUmu, Sept. 20. 1855. 'iur stock market was dull at the first board, and th" Irl lowing are thei quotations: ? For Pennsylvania .Vs $8; Heuding Kailtoad, 473^; l?ong Island ltailroad, 14',; Mor ris Cunul, 15; Pennsylvania Railroad, 45. BALTIMORE CATTI.tt MAHKKT. BwrtMom. Sept. 20, 1855. At our cattle market to-day there was n slight Improve ment tn beexes. The offerings numbered 800, and they were mostly sold here at #?'! 50 a #4 25, on flic hoof, ei|ual to $7 a $8 25 net. The advance is atioat 12e. per 100 lbs. lings scurce and in deman 1 at Improved juices. Hales at 8c. a 9?ic. Sheep in moderate demand at last week's figures, raugiog from ??'! to $4 per head. Xkw Ori.mxs, Sept. 10. 1855. (Mir cotton market is firm a* previous rate*, with sales to day of 9,000 bales. Mess pork sells at (21. Sterling exchange is quoted at 8}? a !' per cent. Hi itaio, Sept. 20 ? 12: !0 P. M. Flour? l ess doing, but very firm sales 40o bids, at >7 :,"Kj a $7 62 }? fur choice Ohio and ox'ra Indiana, and *7 75 for extra Iowa. Wheat in good reiinest; sales 4.0t 0 bushel- Wisconsin spring, and 4,000 bushels red Indiana on private term- . I. isio bushel- Wisconsin mix ed bronght 91 48, and 2, '-00 common white Canadian (1 711. Coin rather better; ^alos .'10,000 bushels, nt 74r. free io boat; If la new held at 75e. Outs steady; ?ales of 8,000 bushels at 36e, Canal fr< iglits u re eider. Curn i- fnkeu foi Alban> at I2e. u li'^e.. and fur New York at 14c n 14)^c. The lake import* vestcrdav were ? I lour, 1 .487 bids; v,liest, ll,8!i" hirhels. Cn rial exports ?uii e time ? Hour. 1 ,<>87 bids. ; wheat, 81,182 bushels; cum, 46,487 bushels. Polit e Intelligence, C'tl Alt'iB OP rALRK PBKTKKCB3. Ye-terday afternoon, Sergeant ?'mitli. of the Second |.i>tyiet Police Court. nrrived In this city from Way land. * '.ei 1 rn county, in this Vote, having in custody yuin y A. Flsk, who stands charged with having, in the month of Jnlv. 1851, oh'.nineil *1,100 worth ot dry goods from 111/ linn ol Avery Hutler, Cecil ,V Co., doing business at >'o. 11 Mo nay street, t y ir|ji pivtenc- and fraudulent .ej rcsentatlons. Ti e ? < mplain ints in this ease allege l| . I th< y were inslm e 1 to pnri x?lth the above ammiiit t -cods on the a -ed lepre-ientirg that hi- and his pi ner wi le i v n- ? ? ? ' \tet.?tye fa-tns <nd enlat" i -steuben county. N. \ i bat after parting with their moj 1 rty cmn] Iu > nuts fourd out bst the?e repie'enta !,-f n? were insde with a view in defrau ' them out of their i erty. tbet 'berefore pref.-r a i hargi- of false pre . i. ce? against the j>ri ne:. ITsk was brought l>e! >re !i i; -e Connelly, at M r l/.v '' l'-c C- ir*,wh? rthe - , o ? i . 'd tor exaroi oaten NEW YORK FASHIONS. Oi>? Iilnje Day or the Fail St a?on? Great I>U play of B?aaty and fault Ion. Yesterday w?? the commencement of the UU season, and it paused off with more than the usual brilliancy and icltit that characterize those festivals of Cushion. The weather was all that could be desired, cool and bright. Nature wan in her moat propitious mood, and everything conspired in favor of the great event. All that skill and ingenuity could do to renter it successful vena done in vention was taxed to its uttermost, combinations and contrasts lent to it their peculiar charms; and the result was a display that i'aris might be proud of. True, a great den! of the fascinating triltes on display were un doubtedly French ? they might be known a. once by their ornate, exaggerated style; hut the greater portion were the results of American genius, and even the genuine 1'aris made article had to be uiodilled and toned down to suit the tastes of our New York belles. So, on the whole, the display wus gratifying to national vanity, and gave a ?rotaste of tfec good time coming when New York will be the l'aris of the Western world. In one respect tho coming season will be a fac simile of the past; there is no return to simplicity; dresses are as magnificent and expensive as over, and trimmings as lavishly profuse. Indeed, tho cost of the little elegant trifles that make up a fashionable lady's outfit would raise a doubt in the bosom of credulity. Pocket hand kerchiefs at one hundred and twenty dollars, and lace sets at sixty-five, are to us what the bone of an extinct ani mal was to Cu\ ler, data by whtch to calculate the ex pense of the whole. To-morrow the show room9 will continue open for the benefit of country milliners, who regularly repair to their I oris every hall' year, and bring back with thmn'patterin and Mean that last the next six months, doing with New York fashions what New lork modistes do with l'aris fashions ? modify them to suit the uiore primitivo tastes of their customers. To morrow the excitement of the " opening" dies out, and business returns to its usual channel with accelerated force; orders will flow In to the different establishments, and preparations for the winter campaign will be commenced in vigorous earnest. There is nothing strikingly new in cloaks or mantillas, tho winter styles not having yet appeared, but we have seen an oj era cloak of surpassing elegance that we cannot pass over. The material is tho finest French merino, white as a snow wreath, and it is em broidered about half-way up its length in perpendicular stripes. Three medallions, gradually decreasing in size, form each stripe, and are connected by a chain work of l'oi pian embroidery . From the lower medallion fa.II -i a fringe, In which is combined the brilliant rainbow colors used in the embroidery. As characteristic of the age and country, and as indi cating a cordial tmion between commerce and the arts, hitherto so estranged, we nAist not omit to mention n project carried out by (lenin, of llr ladway. This is, the establishment of a gallery of paintings in the Bazaar, representing the people of every quarter of the world In their national costume, it will be completed this week. 'Ihe different establishments mentioned below opened yesterday, and were besieged throughout ihe day by crowds of ladies, anxious to compare the styles of the various modistes; ? In Uroodu-ay. Mrs. fiosson, millinery, Mine. ICmhree, millinery, Miss l'urlong, do., Jan. Tucker, bridal ? real lis, Mme. Donga 1, do.; &c.. Miss Gardner, do., Mrs. Jones, millinery, Mrs. Jlart. dresses, Sc., Mr?. Hart, do., Mmo. Ilarri-& fon, bonnets W. Brown, bonnets, Arc. and furs, Mm. Marcy, millinery, kc., Mme. Pe Vos, millinery. Bartholomew, mourning Mme. Barnet, do., * millinery, Mme. Malherhe, do., Weeds, do., Mrs. Simmons, do., B. Reny, millinery, Mme. Oavelle, do., Mrs. Smythc do.. Renin's, children's and Mioses Babcock, dresses, 4c. laitieB' bazaar, In Clrnit Jones find. Mine. Fevrcvo, millinery. In Canal ttrecl. Mrs. .Tnrvis. millinery, Mrs. Davidson, millinery, Mrs. Ballings, do., &c. Pluane & Rynders, do., be. MisaClune, do., Mr*. Cripps, millinery. In Walker street. Mrao. Aupoix, millinery. In IFftite ttrcet. Mr*. Hubbard, millinery. In < - rani I strut. Lord k Taylor, fall ribbons, Ac. In Hudson elreet. Miss Armstrong, millinery. L. Bins, millinery. In Bleecker stmt. Mrs. Kidd, millinery, Mrs. Watson, millinery. Mr?. Levi, do., In Sixth avenue. Mrs. Ringgold, millinery. In John ftrert. Geo. N. Cutter, millinery Homer k Ketclium, feath good*, ers, ribbons, flowers, be. !!. T. Wilde, millinery, In Bowery. Mrs. C. Kleinschmidt, mil- iJclitenntcin, rilibon<, ke. linejy, In Atlantic street, Brooklyn. Williams & Harter, millinery. BONNETS. Bonnets are still worn small in the front, and so close to the face that the fall inside trimming has the o(Tc -t of a border. The crown?, -whether oval or soft ? and fashion, more tolerant than usual, admits both ? dronp cftnsidera bly, and are profusely trimmed with double capes and falls of lace more or less pointed. We have never seen such bold and striking contrasts as in produced by the combinition of colors used this Benson. Black and white, ( berry color, and blue, scarletand lavender, and others equally peculiar, attract attention by their marked and startling originality. Fruits, flowers, cereals, feathers, ribbons and laces, form "tho outward flourishes." The flowers, which are of all siiea, from the tiniest moss rose bud to the stately fleur-de-lis, are generally of velvet, and the ribbons are barred or dotted with the same ma terial, or edged with fringe or imitations of lace so deli cately correct as to deceive the unpracticed observer. The mixture of black and white lace on the name hat is -till popular, and justly so, for the effee' is at one" bold and pleasing. The greatest novelties of the season are hats embroidered with chenille and bugles. lho-<e require less trimmings than the other styles, and the rich -irn plieity of the stylo is very attractive. One very [ire! ty hat, formed of white f- ilk embossed with black velvet, we must describe: ? The crown w?< Hat snd transparent, and from the centre proceeded in alternate < irclc< <?r iiu? of white silk and black velvet edged with blonde. A cape of white blonde fell like ? mht over the dotted under cape, and black and wlite ostrich feathers In tor mingled graced both sides. A very lull riirhe of whi'e tulle edged with black blonde, and a cluster of brilliant cherry colored (lowers, forme.! this inside tritniqing, and m ound the front of the hat the bonier turned inwards and the pointed edge resting on the ruche was a tall of rich white lace. Another, of dark Woe satin, wi" h broad hands of black velvet running both ways, a doable cape and a fall of Chantilly lace, deep in th" cant re ani nar rowing at the sides, deserve* mention. The oit'ido t -ini tninp was black and blue feather* intermingled and 'It inside, blue velvet flowers and the white li! in of France. A very elegant hat of black velvet, embroidered with bu gles, the ci own covered w ith afanchon iimil.i i ly "ins men' ? ed, wa- exhibited at one of the leading establishments, a ? also the two beautiful hats we huvo endeavored to de scribe. In the same establishment j; re lints of various colors, covered with a network of blaotkvelvet and a very prettj novelty in the wny of trimming tor isbHd'en' bats, called a marabout niche. This i ? placed on tin outside of the hat, and carried round the curtain; and the -<oft swaying motion imparted to it by the faints >t brsnth of air has a charming effect, anil reader* ?t pecu liarly npproprlale for youth, (ienia opens this -eason with Home very beautiful combinations. One liat, forme I of green silk, overlaid with black lace embroidered with green chenille and straw in very tasteful de-i';n- a! mce arrests attention. The face trimmings of glowing crini n flow rs, and white and cherry colored ribboni, contrast with and relievethe sombre beauty of the out-d ie. Ano ther, still more beautiful. wn* composed of white sil't co Ttrrd with whit* crape. glistening wl'li s tarty embroi dery; a deep fold of corn colored silk ran ronnd the edge of the hat and curtain In-ide and out, br> ikiiu through the monotony of tbe white, and looking lIKe a gleam of sunlight n|K.n snow. Marabout feather-, corn color and while made up the outside trimming, and exquisitely natural wheat ears adorneil the inside. Another of steel colored moire antique, trimmed with 1 il. i ck lace and gorgeous crimson flowers, and another of dark velvet with pendant bunche of acorns, ?ci> con spicnously elegant. HEAD DRESSES. llesd dres-cs are made of the same materials as hereto fore, but so arrange I as to have the effect of novelty. The <?' i/fWir d f'/m/s i-atiirr, struck u? as l>elng particularly elegant. It is formed of lace, disposed in such a manner as to rentable tie present style of wearing the hair in rolls. < ver thl? pulling pass CTOKSS iy iamtmerahle rows f narrow black velvet edged with b onde, which are lot', underneath amid the folds ol the hair, flusters of tra I* irg flowers are attached t.i the back and fall in bright I rotu>don over the shoulders. In another style the crown I* form"! by a braid of crimson velvet, a band of Mi'' ame material passes Wr the hair aboat two taebe* above the f' < eh .id and holds it -ecurely in its place ' ? Te le blonde lapj*t? are o?tri?b leathers, nnd on -neb ,W.c arc ma.w?, of -mall bright flowers like the yer l'fiia blossom. A bead dres* formed of white blou.le and blue ribbon, plaited in braids about an inch wide, which wont winding in ?nd out amid Uj? cloud-like luce in mazy rf^lari'y, wan romarkable r0? Us -in.pl.- beauty. The ?? each, prig*-," a very pretty style, with a very inappropriate name, U eompoeed ot bow* upon bows of ribbon* arranged in the shape of a wreath, and serves rather to Mirrrouod than t > conceaf the comb. Other* are formed exclusively of Bowers, delicate spring blosspms, and glowing autumnal one* or stately exotic*, and humble wild flowers imorblent in beautiful contusion. These wreath* are fastened with large fold pins, from which depend chains jind ball- of the .same costly material. M0URNIN08. Tlie mourning for the coming season is distinguished for the richness and variety of the materials, and the grave yet graceful elegance of the different styles, l'urple, which was lately looked U]K>n with disfavor as an inno \a nD(' l""*' "I arirgly in consequence. ha* gradually nor < d us way into public favor, and 1* now recognized a" ?nfi of th" genuine hues of griei. This in to be attributed not only to the bc.uty and becotnlngnes* of the color, but to its possessing the. we quality of contrasting and harmonizing with the standard mourning colors, black and white. This it pos IT" T? WUh bv"u'k'r ??- greater depth of color g.ves it an incalculable advantage over the older F?rdeep which ejects all light shades as jealously as deep grief reject* all consolation, we have seen bombazines of the finest texture a very rich kind of corded silk, called ducabe and tho lustreless silk barathea, a fabric eminently suited for the purpose. For lighter mourning we have seen very elegant flounced brocade robes on a ground of purple . an'1 a 101,0 *,f moire antique in alternate stripes of lavender, ashes of rose, while and black, that was su p- rb. From the mourning hats on exhibition in Bartho lomew's we select n lew remarkable for their beauty. Tne Rachel Pauline is made of heavy English crape, and tnmm.'d in the inside with bows of the same description. , , ' *rmpe' "llnoHt lu,'K? onou*?? f?r a demi-veil, is at tached to the bat, and flung back over the cape, adding Htlll more to the gloomy and funereal character of silk-^r h? 1 A<Th7 ^ Uttt WaS imposed of silk, ,bbeil with velvet; a fall of lace, embroidered with straw, was thrown backwards from the edge over the hat; the capo, trimmed with straw embroidered lace was slightly elevated on one side, to give room for a bow of moire antique ribbon, and on the other side was * feather, tipped with straw. The chenille embroidery mentioned in connection with the other l.ats, is found in mourning establishments also, and enters largely into the composition of mourning bonnets. The "Rachel" if a beautiful specimen of this kiud. The foundation of purple Silk is overlaid with black lace, elaborately em broidwedwith purple chenille and bugles, and loops of chenille carried round the edge of the hat and curtain impart to it a finished look. A bow of broche chenille nbbon is Inserted under tho curtain, and feathers tipped with purplo chenille complete tho outside adornments. DBESHE8. Tho most prominent feature In the dresses for this sea (-on Is the prodigality of trimming. Everything is trim ?ued? flounces, basques, bretelles and sleovos. Of those sumo trimmings we have a most bewildering variety? moire antique, velvet, plush, fringe, ribbon and lace. W e would venture to assert that flounces would be the only stylo th.s season but for the vision of moire antique and rich heavy stripe 1 silks that rise upbraidlngly before us We have seen some brocade flounces which are most exquisite bouquets of flower*, ot the most brilliant hues contrasting beautifully with the dark groundwork of , or ,lark of the main body of the silk Arabesque,, attorns of the most ingenious device* and tripes of all widths, some varied with polka spots or other small figures between the stripes, and oihers ap pealing confidently to public favor on the ground of *i,n y nD,J busting to the unadorned stripe alone Basques are in fashion still and in as great favor as at (lie commencement of their brilliant career. Nothing a* vet has shaken their supremacy-even the stereotyped "i ,i ii i y ?f fashion has been ineffectual against them. "c have a charming novelty in the corsage brHeUm, or braces passing over the shoulder, and extending back an., front to the waist, sometimes falling below it, in square lappets. They are frequently split on the shoul der, and invariably narrow as they approach the waist. Ilioy give full scope Tor the display of trimming, which, as we mentioned before, is a marked feature in the pre sent style. There is also another novelty in the corsage called the nis a Ufrht fitting plain waist,' Ugh to the throat, with rows of buttons, and open at the bottom, la the veet or gilct st5lc. There Is also another style of waist trimming whleh is more beaming and suitable to some figures than the brHHU. It is railed the ' *' "r ' riMU cape, which forms a l/rtbllt. n ront, but instead of reaching to the waist it sweep* grneefuHy round the shoulders, forming a ca'pe. n.l* style we would not recommend to a round shoul oered person. Sleeves-Fashion has not been very rigor on* or despot ic ,n this particular. Che has mercifully at lowed ub quite a number of stylos to choose from. We Will particularl.. a few of the most charming. The dou be bell ,s ? vrlJr pre((y ,tyl# <)f S-U uli IT r ee *lh ? 'riila. I "e ,i J ? ^ " , 4in ,lr"SB- Then we 'iave a much. sleeve was'n T "* WWch 'he ol"-^hioned flowing Sleeve ?a a very imperfect type. The outside is open to ..nd r T'* ? wUh ,aco or trin<r, " hth we f , 7 "f The, t' "?? "????? v.hiol, we cannot omit, ft j? the ' but from thc elbow down there is a fuloes* laid on which' made m <> louiUvnner* by per^ndioular linos of velvet plush, or moire antique. ' iMt.r. liRKHS. l'all iVresec- are made of pink anil white tarletnne. with alternate llounceD of ouch color. It hai- a mont beautiful anil trrial appearance. The Hleeven are fnrniud of two frills, one while, the other rink. The corsage it low mid pointed, and a deep lull of lace utmost covers it; a bouquet o<" pink and while rose bints c.nnipleten the dres^s, which, for Nghtne-s* and beauty, is t?r superi or to i illier 'ilk or Mil in for ball drv-?e?. Wc luvve seen anotl.fr, tf-hich in u woithy rival of the above. It i ina?'c of white and pale blue lurletane, with alt' mute flounces of blue aud white like tins other, but with this difference, that the head of each flounce is I .ifltd, and through these houiWmnre.1 glcim ribbon# ot a different color. In the whito Uotiucc \?e hino the blue ribbon, and in the blue flounce thr white, which appears at intervals in hnws and long flowing cuds. The corsage i- low and trimmed tn IreUUle; the ?lecve* short and looped up witli blue and while ribbon. We have seen, al one of the leading bazaars in Broad way, the following eltgant i/Uk it : ? A wedding dress el v. bite --ilk, almost r < end with two deep flounce* ol |. i:;t 1. e each fl/ rnce tilmmed with a quilling of bro.t'l *hite satin tililion ? (he same trimming also at the head of the flounce. The corsage low, and entirely coverod w i Ih print lace, forming l/idettft back and front; sleeve* liort, of point lace, looje-l up with flowers. A veil of point lace falls over the shoulder, and is bsped up with n bunch of orange bio;- ?mn< at one side. A wreath of th' same bridal blossom encircle* the head, and white utin clippers, with extia mlimirily high heels, completes :hi elegant wedding drr-s. CHItDRKH'B CLOTHrNO. ^-onie rx<(uisite pecimens are to be fee n at a Icadiujc llroio'wpy bazaar, from the infant's imhrnidered long iol e lo li e bey's loll dre* ? cloth suit. One Tory pretty style. c. -infilling richness with simplicity, wus a blouse i f brown m'/iVr nutty* t, soflicfently open in front to dis play a rirhly nnbri idtred undershirt. Ihr sleeve* were flow ing and gathered on the outside through their entire h r./?th. H e fnllne.s beir.g diawii in by ? broad band or Mark velvet that extended from the edge to the shoulder aud on this In ml were disposed buttons so llchtand deli ate that (hey looked like gilded fret work. The fulloen* i ound the waist was drawn in by a cord ami tassel* ol black fill,. Kmliroidtred velvet pants and hat of brown ell, with drooping feather, completed this charming eoe ume. Around the erige of ihe hat n<n f|nilling or brown sutin nbbon, fr< m which spitingnt intervals .?? feathery tuft of the -ame color, producing a charming and novel i fleet. Another, for a grown hoy, made of the n.e-1 del'tofe fhade of a lies ol roses and trimmed with silk braid, worked in 'jnaint pattern*, was exceed ingly elepaut. The sleeve* were slashed and crane -ted by a nei ?rf of silk eord, and the dress was completed by a rape wliteh cm: Id be taken off at pleasnre. This ispe wus edged with a liroad border of vnrlcjated plash, that looked a once striking ami didiny v. LA CM. There i- no article of lady? wear on which ?u<-h v?-t mm* of money can lie expended as on Ives, and none on which feminine taste better lores to display ilsell. And }' mn?t l>e confessed there isa<tr*uge Cwi nation in the-e lilniy fabri-s that look like snowy elon'ls, or wreath* of mi*t, 01 ocean spray, or anything transparent and un substantial. Nothing can lie he'ter suited tor trimming dresses than laco, and accordingly wc find it uniTersally used tor liall and evening dresses. Kor 1 hese purpo ? the v*rlon? kinds of point lace are in high ffcvir. W* 5 1 have een a charming novelty in lace, which will tn