Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 1, 1855, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 1, 1855 Page 3
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I ???ipliment to the army at large. Gentlemen, I can ? t?ly *?J that their constancy and endurance Ware been ? *0 are above all praise? (near, and loud applause)? ? vlj, Indeed, to be equalled by their conduct Wore the ? era iy. far British troops have never behaved better ? ton they have done In this campaign. (Great applause.) ? Dope the news we have heard tliia evening of the toll ? c Sebastopol will prove of great importance, ami that ? ? ehall be able to <lo something 4ieislve, for hitherto I y have been fighting with one arm tied. We havo not B^en able to move the army because we depended upon ? er ship* for every ounce a provisions, every morsel of I Jrage, and every trass of hay we consumed. It was 1m I os.dble to move the army, to passjthe Tuhernaya and I oarch upon tbe^Kussians without leaving at leant 9U,000 I oen u|.ou the plateau to sustain our position there. ? A'e could not leave our ground and enormous in i ?terial there to go out and attack them ; they I irould not only have got our guns, but they I irould have obtained nosseeslon of points of our position I which we never could have gained from them. They ? would have established themselves upon the high ground I In the way they previously established themselves upon I the low ground, and the consequence would have been I that we should have been besieged instead of besieging ? them, in our own harbor. (Hear.) We have now got I possession ef the south side (there seems no mm to ?doubt) ? we have now got possession of the south sldo o Bfehe harbor ? which is, in tact, all the town, and ou ?troops will be able, wiih a small force, to maintain the ?Toad to Mtckende's Farm. We can cross the Tchermtya, | and we shall be able to fight oar enemy upon open S round, whereas before we could onl v fight them through to town. (Cheers. ) I may say tnat till now we were ? tied by tlie leg. The Russi^Jarmy, it must be remem ? bered. has frequently been very superior in number to I cure? mind you, the Russians have not been acting i n re ? gar. I to their army as we have been doing to ours, or a t ?^Msy other Htate in Europe has been doing; for. whil Vive have been improving our civil institutions mainly. I egail they have been paying no attention to any ? tiling but their army. Russia is the most gi I gantlc military power ever seen upon earth. Sho has an ? artillery never equalled. Just let me mention tlia ? while we and the French brought up our sl< ge traine I consisting of the usual 4-inch mortars, why, sir, thoscu I fellows brought against us guns which threw into my own* ? camp shot of no less weight than 8fl pounds, while the ? tiize of their sheila also out-matched ours. In this coun ? try of ours we have fostered the spirit of freedom of opin ? un; but there is one disadvantage attendant on tnis. I You mtet with people sometimes who think they know ? everything. (Hear, hear, and laughter.) There are a ? good many who fancy they know other people's business ? better than themselves. (He ir, hear.) The consequence ? of this feeling is, that we have hod more great generals ? and admirals at the clubs and coffee houses than we hid I in the army and navy. (Hear, and laughter.) It would ? be no very difficult matter, however, to show that every I movement which has been made by that Eastern army ? there has l>een good reason for. (Cries of hear, hear.) ? l et me allude to one or two circumstances connected ? with these movements. The troops were sent out wilh ? out any specific plan of operations; the only thing they ?MH fold was to occupy certain lines at Qalllpoh, joln the i?ea of Marraora, so as to intercept the ? Russians coming down and retreating from the ? Hosphorus. Having done this, the Russians in B the meantime crossed the liunube, and sot to ? work in besieging Mli.stria. (tmer I'asha was ex ? tremely anxious thut we should tend troops to Varna. ? We were told that they were sent there to die of cliolora ? In a swamp. I tell you, gentlemen, there was no swamp ? at Varna at all. Instead of a swamp, we bad the .most ? beautiful ground you could imagine. It was like the I finest English park with the finest water you could wish. ? /Hear.) I do not consider, therefore, that we are in ? cehted to the country in the slightest decree for the ?> disease that occurred there, and particularly for this ? reason, that the troops whu never had bocn at Varna ? Kuifered more than those who bad been there. And ? there, is another reason. The lallora of the two fleets ? which had been lying at Varna suffered twice as much as ? the troops on shore. (Hear, hear.) Remember also ? that by going to Varna wo saved Silistria. The Turks I made a very gallant defence there, but it was not the ? defence that made the Russians raise the siego of Silistria, I and retire behind the Itanubo ? It was the presence of I 70,000 troops at Varna. (Hear, hear.) We aro further ? told that we should have gone two months earlier to the ? Crimea; but it so happened we could not go. OflMT I I'atha's army of 00,000 could not bo left to the tender ? mercies of 150,004 of the enemy. (Hear, hear.) But ? another reason mras that, as we had gone out with no ? specific plan of campaign, consequently the attack on the ? Crimea was never heard of by tho army till July, and ? when we heard of It, we knew nothing of the ground at ? all, nor even whether that was a place that we might ? land at. The Admirals had no flat bottomed bouts, an I I such as we got we hud to improvise. The only thing we had I indeed in this respect was the puddle-boats of tho steam ? ers; and I need not tell you that most of our war steamers I having reverse now propellers have no paddles, an<l I consequently no paddle boat r, Our resources, therefore, ? in this way were not at all sufficient, an 1 we had to go I down to Constantinople to make provision far the disem ? barking of the troops. We bought up all the caiques of I the country, and joined them together, and in thU way I we made vary good means for landing, (i hcers.) We I are next blame<l for the late period of the reason at I which we landed: but It should be remembered that we I c.?uld not leave Varna till the Anstrians had taken steps I for keeping the peace in the principalities. (Hoar, hear, I and cheers.) The uext difficulty was connocted with I the advance at the Alma. Wo are told that Lord Raglan I was very wrong in taking ihe bull by the horns; but I 1 think l.e did quite right. He saw that it' ho got ft cut from the plain, he had not sulflcieut civalry. ? The Russians were in such force in the centre I that the possibility was, tint they would havo mvle I an attack, and cut up the two nnnies, and 1 am of I Opinion therefore, that my lamented friend did quite I right in faking the bull by tte horn'. We suffered no I Oouht deeply last winter: and some people say that we I should hate done better if we had attacked the north side I at flret. This, perhaps, looks pretty plausible; but If we I Lad attempted to lay siege to the north -i !e, we must I have had one army to carry on the "lege, an t an 'thereto I keep off the enemy; hut laoe] ea Mb M that, we rout I pint have safely abandoned our position for two 'lays, as we might have lost the harbor, uud thereby our means at obtaining provisions nnd material. The slightest breeze rsi^e-. such a surf on that coast that it Is rendered impossible for a landing being effected but ut certain pom's, and the army, I am suto. would have been lost when the gales of November occurred. I am not aware that there are any further points in connection with this subject that I need refer to. Rut a* people are frequently asking me about there things. I thought I might take this opportunity of giving an answer to some of their questions. (Hear, hear.) I tiave now only to repeat my very grateful thanks for tho honor ypu havo now done me? an honor which I could never forget, even were I a younger man than I am. (loud cheers.) THS EFFECT OF THK FALL OF PEHA9TOPOI ON THE WESTEllN l'OWTSRS. [From tlic London Time*, Sept. 13] Ilia few days that fbmit of victory which rl-ot from tb* united heart of hnK1"'"' and from tho most generous and enlightened nation'' of Europe. will have attbdded. J a a lew weeks we trust that the military "vents whl'-ii must follow tbe evacuntioa of 8ebastopol will In rapid aucceeMon change the attitude uf tlie belligerent Power*, and biing the campaign to a victorious tcimination. The enthusiasm of a triumph and thestern excitement of armies ia Imttle pa.-s away, but the political result* of victory remain, and it is by tb<vo that to ;almos nv> uients the yermanent \ nine of such successes must be determined. fin the pren-nt occasion thete political re sult* are of tbe highest order, and, although they may l>e eclipsed at this moment by tlie splendor of the military achievement* cf the allied forces, they will ere long be found to ecjual in importance the must signal success** Of our arms. 1 he extraordinary and incalculable advantage which the .expedition to the Crimen presented to the allied Powers, both on strategical au l on political grounds was ? t.hat it compri.-ed within one narrow and accessible t all the objects of the war. It gave us ? theatre of rations on the terrH >rie* of the enemy, to which our ins of communication were more easy and efTec'.ual a his own. It enabled 11s to touch a vital organ of Ku*sian empire, without plunging our troop* Into a than w;i<terness, where e\ery day's mnrch renders advance of an invading army moru perilous an I it* re reat more fatal. It cut off at once the maritime con r nic&tions of Russia w ith the whole of the Circassian ?t and with the Pannbe and ere long the inland wa rt of f lie .wea of Az"ff served only to bear our cruslers the heart of her own dominion*. It placed lis at once ? to taee with that stronghold of the fairs by Which y Laces-antly tlireatem-d the independence of tin it, and hoped, a the present eevrei^n of ?M-ia declared oa his accession, to achieve the icy\ of Pe? r and of Catherine. It secured to at no distant period tbe annihilation of the pre poDdeiancee of Kussla in the illacV; -Va, for, though tier ?Wps of war hnd found a tem; oTirv refuge within her innermost harbor*, they Iiave perished or been captured to the last bott and the last g .n with all tlie dockyards, arsenal* and armament" which made Southern Kussla a naval power. And. la<tly. It enabled lis to arrive at this result by tlie sole alliance of the Western l ower*, absolutely independent of the or tbe dUsent ? the assistance or the opposition ? of the mili tary ftates of central Kurope. Huch were the m >tive* which induced the allied governments to Invade the Crimea and to lay siege to MahaahrpoL and at tlie present m?ment no inconsiderable portion of the?e object* is at tained. Hence It was that the attack and defence of He. bastopol absorbed for twelve months the wboie Intere.t of the war, and predominated o\cr erery other considera tion. It is not an exaggeration to assert that almost all the incident* which have occurred during tbe pa?t year In the politic* of Imps, from 'be alliance* of g eat em pire* down to the pe? vi?h ebullitions of disappointed per sonal ambition, may be traced by an ea*Jf process in the progress of thi* memorable ?iege, and were det? i mined by tbe alternation* of coatldence an 1 de*poadeary which checkered the coarse ol these operation*. The trial which our ernrtes have supported with so glo rious a result, and which ad Is lustre to the fane of the bravest military nation*, has lieen no less a trial of poli tical manliness and c<>n*un"y. both at h?m<> and abroad . It has taught us on what alliances we may rely in an hour of danger and by what states mir alliance wo.ild be eacttflced. It has shown u within our own councils and assemblies who are the men who can speculate on the reverse- of their conntry and lend their el?|uent so phistry to tbe canse of her foes. To these lukewarm adherents and these recreant I ngllshmen the difficulties of a ?in*le i ainpatgn assumed the proportions of an In aurmo notable barrier. Some of thaoi thought at the outaet to have earned a reputation for spirit and courage on canter terms, but before half the task was done they ware ready to stoop to ii*ece on any conditions, and to re linquish the work they felt them self** too feeble to per form. Tbe same canse s< ften.>d the hearts of some of our foreign elites, and wrecked the 'ame of more than one Rng. Ilsh statesman. Tbe Russian party throughout Kurope had e*erte.l every reso in-e of influence anil ingenuity to peraua<W> the world that Sevastopol would not t?e taken, pcarcely a month l*> fore the fell of tbe place an elaborate composition was published by on- of the licensed Journal* ol St. Petersburg, to demonstrate tbe impossibility of our r an cress. These assertions were (wallowed with singular eredulity. It was the reelstan e *f !<eiestopr 1 which pro longed tbe delusion of the people of Hu-sia as to tbe real prespect" of the war, and even led the cabinet of St. Pe tersburg to reject tbe aropositlOM of pea- ' whi-'i It might have obtained last April at Vienna. It was the red'taooc 't, rf Pebaslopol which filled the bear! of Austria with fear, paralysed ner arm, and disbanded her troops. The King of I'mesia speculated <>? the resistance of ^?>m?topol to en able him one day to /etui* that iaflurao* Lb Europe which be h*s forfeited by hi* duplicity tad cowardice. Kv rjr petty German and Italian court, nursed by it-* Russian tutor In dread of the Anglo-French alliance and in con*' dence on the omnipotence of the fur, breathed secret towi lor the (allure of our enterprise. Nay, even in France there is a party of men who once enjoyud politi cal power, and la Kuglaud a party of men who atill aiplre to regain it, who found In the reactance of Sevastopol an aliment to their reeentment or their ambition, and openly speculated on a rery different termination of the atruggle. Such was the nature, and such had been the duration of thia contest, that the deitiule* of Kurope seemed to hang upon that of the Malakoff tower. Seba?topol was no longer the stronghold of Russia alone; It had become the ?tronghold of absolutism throughout the world; and when the united eusigut of France, Kngland, and Sardinia w.-re planted above those blackened ruins, they wared ore t the shattered bulwarks of a political system which has menaced the iudep^fidence ol Europe and crushed the liberties of nations. L'pon this whole array of our open oraecret antagonists the victory of the 8th and 9th of September fall* wilh the stroke of a thunderbolt. Having overcome the main ob stacle on which they rested their intriguee, having shown the rest of Kurope that we are not divided, that we are not exhausted, but united and victorious, and that before tlie close of the present campaign the arm* and the poli cy of the Westeru Powers will have established their su premacy in the Kast, we now know that w? lnve only to tnke counsel for the future of our own resolution* aud our own design*. The time. is not wmr lo tp-n kuf twine, he* aute the mont aetife part qf the cant/a inn hat itill l? Ik omjteteti, and, whatever ilt retulL i mi yt>e, i'itno! from tin : Allieil Power* that frropotal* of i*vw an fini ??*<(. S ill leji can they it of the itUerponli en of any of the. other /Vuvri, whole aint'iduous con'lurt anl eoa tio-t language have endud in a tiupeeie,l neutrality. W? alone are seriously engaged in this war, and it i* by the principal* only that the war can be terminated. The German Courte more especially are excluded by their own shallow and tortuous policy from resuming the p tui tion they held In the earlier stages ot this controversy. The value of their assurances and engagements has been tried, and has proved utterly worthless. Down to the very late-.t arrivals of Intelligence the sympathy of their offi cial journals has l?een unreservedly expressed for Russia, and Ihey were wholly unprepared lor tho overwhelming reverse which has fallen upon their patrons. The Cabinet* of Vienna and Merlin, wavering, powerless and undetermined, have doubtless prepared their me.-aage* of congratulation to either conqueror, anl are ready to ."well on either side the chorus of success. But, in truth, tjieir position la equally contemptible to Russia and to ourselves. A State ceases to have a policy when she ia too feeble lo act upon it, aud Austria, with her dishauded army and her exhausted treasury, or Prussia, with nor deluded |>eople and her faithless King, counts for no more in the present state of ?tht* question than the potentates of Bavaria or of Hanover. Yet this event might teach the people of tier many another lestou. It might show them that the prodigious military power be fore which their rulers lay prostrate Is, after all, unable to faco, on its own territory, the troops of the maritime States, or to rescue its own fortress ana Hoot from de struction. We trust that one of the results of th's de feat ot the Russian armies will l>e to render the govern ments of Central Europe less arrogant. and the \>eoplo of Central Europe less submissive. If they are enslaved by Russia, or by the Influence of Russia, the fault Is their own. In the preaeut state of Kurope ? 'specially In the state of compression which has existed in a icre it part of the continent since 1848 ? the signal defeat of the Ku'slau* at Sebastopol, nnd tho evident exhaustion of a larifo part of their resources, Is a fact of the gravest political im port; for it proves to demonstration that the Russian em pire is vt iy far from possessing the strength once oacribed to It. Throughout tho Kast, from the shores of Asia Minor to the confines of India, this tal?of prowms will be told, and the name of Sebastopol will revive the military tune of the French empire, and enhance the ateadv lustre of British valor, before which tho hosts of Russia have fallen back. Nay. even In tho remote islands of the West, thousands of miles distant frotn this scene ot strife, the political influence of Kuglaud and France hung on Die *ucl?ss of thi ?? siege. They had no choice but to pursue It aud to triumph, or to renounce their rank among nations. In celehratiug this victory, there lot e. we celebrate above all the Increased power it gives the Western Powers for the defence of the eternal inter ests of civilization and of freedom throughout the world. They are entitled to assume a prouder attitude, and to hold bidder language, for they have shown to what re sults the efforts of this war have already led and they are resolved that these sacrifices shall not have been in vain. IB THKRR ANY PttOflPKCT OF PEACE ? [From the Journal do Frankfort.] We learn from an authentic sourco that the last circular despatch of Count Neaaelrode to the Russian Ministers at Herman courts evince* pacific dispositions. It is more than probable that Russia is the more Inclined to |<eace because it Is an urgent necessity fir her. If that empire were forced to continue Its immense efforts, her power would be paralysed for a long period to come. But who can doubt that all Europe has need of peace? Kngland and France themselves, however powerful, must adroit that they cannot overcome Ruaxin by the aid of their fleets and the 11)0,000 men which they have in the Crimea, aud that the result they may obtain will not be in proportion to the sacrifices they must make. Wo must, therefore, presume, with regard to the two Western power* also, that they warmly desire the restoration of peace. ( onsequently, we believe wo are only expressing a well grounded hope in asserting that the coming winter w il! bring us fresh negotiations for peace, which beyond nil doubt, will lead to the desired end, and in which I'rosila will proceed with Austria in a manner to Impress upon Russia the conviction that she muatfforever give up all idea of a prejiondemnce In the Black Sea. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. HOHBT MARKKT. SrNUAT, no ? P. II. Puring the past week the money market In * been un comfortably stringent. Aluiiit We. lne-day and Thursday the pinch was pretty sharp, but nluce there has been a gradual recovering, nod at the cUse yesterday things were pretty ea.?y again. Wo are not yet out of tho ifoods. Tae bunks have daring tho pa*t week lost a la-go amount of s|e< ie, ami there have boon no arrival* to make good the supply. It will take more than both California steamers will bring to make the amount on hand s | unl (o tluit reported two or three wookit sine". The nub treasury la rapidly absorbing specie. At the cl >se of business yestenlay it contained $7,160,077 .'>5, and the accumulation In likely to continue for a tint" longer. On the 1st of September tho balance in tlio Assistant Tieamier'* hn nd* amounted to $6,290,806 15. Tbi* kIiowh an increase during the month ot nearly two million* of dollars. The amount received during September on ac coutft of cuetoms wa" $3,670,234 41 against $.1,513,814 57 lor tho name time last year, allowing an lncrea*o of $66,419 84. At the clone of business yesterday, the A> *i.*tnni Treasurer's account atood an follow*: ? Coin in band in Assistant Trin.urer's ollloe. $?,645,208 39 lu Assiiy oflicc 2.1'J7,6 iil 95 Total $10,772,934 34 line bar* in A*-ay offle* 931.035 3<S I n par led bullion anil line sil ver, " 714,610 01 1,046.554 97 Total $12,410,403 31 The steamship Htar of the West, at this port from Han Juan del Norte, brings dates from San Franclaae to the 5t)i inst., inclusive, and $1 033,427 44 in gold Jon freight. Our mivicea by this arrival are eighteen days Inter than those received by the pre* ion* steamer. Noising o| In terest or importance had transpired In the meantime. Bi..iue s wa- inacti?e. Tlio at rivals from Kastern port* lunl lxen numerous, adding largely to the supplier of all staple articles of merclun ti*e, without a corrospoti ling Iron .ire in the demand frrira the trade. A. Jl. Nirolay's legular weekly salo of stocks wilt take 1 io . to morrow, Monday at 12>f o'clock, at the Vt"r cl . tils' Fxchange. The ex| orts of specie from tbl* port last woek amonn'< 1 to ' nly 5 )6, 400. making for the year $24,4 '.V .161 8tl. The anthracite coal tonnage Is largor this week thin last by 4. .'.84 tons. The shipment, by the three Une< reach for the week 128,276 tons, and for the sea- >n 3,i62. 200 tons, against 3, 10.':, 152 tons to the same tl:ne last year. The Heading I'.ailroad Company brought down, for the week ending on Thursday, 54,580 tons, and foi the year 1.709,173 tons, against 1,023.203 tons to the ?ame time la-t year. The Schuylkill Navigation Com j.any, for the week ending on Thursday, brought down ?'.2, .'.74 tons, and for the season to the same day 803,403 tons, against 706, fl~> tons tothe same time la-t year. The shipnv ills of coal upon the Lehigh Navigation, for the vttek ending with Haturlay la?t. were 41 3'.'2 tons, against ?'-0 342 tons tor corresponding week last year; for the sea ?o?, 943,003 tons, against 844.111 tons to tho ?rim ? time last year ? increase, 79,502 tons. The trade Is inactive, and the prices for the last month are imrely sustained. The m< t fatal error of our railroad manialsta, as we I ave repeatedly attempted to rhow Is the utter dlsre. gaid they ?eem to pay t? the annual depreciation of surh property. By depreciation we wish to b? distinctly un derstood. We do not mean the ordinary and aecid nta jrettlnf out of kilter of a road, a 'iefrctive rail or broken tit here and there, or a washed emliankment, burnt bridge or depot, runaway engine, or a general *math-up of a train of eara. Not at all. The*? ootne uu l*r the head of repairs ? are entirely separate and distinct Items These can be patched up and made to hurt years bu patching ia not renewing;, fa about twelve years the en ttr? perishable portions of an ordinary road, such a? It' rail*, croes-tiea, truss brtdft* and ?-?i < Ipment, wear out and must be renewed. An annual expenditure of a hun dred dollars per mile may for a d >*en years corer this patching and mending This we call repair*. But when it comes to the end of that time, and mile' %nd m leio' road are to be relaid in a single year, Uie rail* re-rolled at an expense of $26 per ton, and have new tie* all along put in. worm eaten and worn ont bridge* to b" replaced, new engine* bought an 1 the old one* which have beta patched so lung aa to be good for nothing, are laid aside, new cars ia place of tbo*? broken up for Are wood, then I cornea wliat we call renvoi. It U the summing up of the depreciation of tha ten or a doien preceding years tmr a ml a)*** (Xf ordinary rrpniri. We shall doubtleaa astonish a Vast number of oar read ] m, partlculat ly thoee who gv It bUa* va ralltoaU whea we state, as we do now deliberately aud without the fear of ooutradictlon, that the cost of such renewal ? uver aud above repair* proper ? on a road like the Sew York Cen tral amonnte to the plump turn of $800 per mile per an num. We aasert this, we repeat, deliberately , knowing ju*t exactly what It mean* and what it amonnts to, and are prepared to prove that it la rather under than over the mark. The Boeton TrwHler, of the 24th Inst., con tains the following article, written evidently by a person who hw carefully and scientifically examined the tubject. It la important to all parties interested in railroad*, and particularly apropos at thii moment lUlIJli>AD 1 ItCI'BKri ATll t\*. Depreciation U an item of annutl expense, although the charge may be. and too generally Is, in a large degree, omitted. It is not contended that ft Is altogefhnr <?sr? gtirdod, but that the depreciation of ex]>enaiTe items of way uiid equipment, which gradually deteriorate ? which are on'y partially renewed by repair*? finally arrive nt the "worn out" condition, without provisiun for renewal. This proposition applies, particularly, to rati*, bridges, cross-lies and motive power. They are repaired from time to time, but a period come* when they are too far gene for patching? when they must be replaeed by a new article. It is the neglect to provide for thii final and complete renewal of parts, which demands periodical ex penditure, in en side ruble amount, that constitutes, mainly, the existing difficulties of that porWou of our railroad* which enjoy a |iet manem aud lucrative traffic, so far at least a? they are created by an unexpectedly enhanced operating expenditure. The effect of this ueglect has boen two fold. Renewal! In a large amount arc demanded when the treasury can not respond, because earnings have been fully divided, alter flying ordinary expenses; and tariffs have been formed u | .on annual ordinary expenditures, excluding any estimate of futuro detuaotl* upou earnings for re newals. We propose to examine the subject, with a view to determine the amount dun to depreciation, over and above repairs. The beneficial effect of repairs is. besides keeping way and equipment in safe running order, to extend their period of useful service? their durability. Thia effect we will estimate in a Ufe or service, extended, by judicious repairs, bevond the term due to mere dura bility under a given action. The part* we have name*! as subject to periodical renewal, at intervals offline, more or less long, are rails, cross ties, bridges and equip ments, to which? presuming a good system of repairs ap plied to them ? we shall assign a liberal term of safe ami efficient service, ami apply our eslimatu* to the Western Railroad In Massachutet s. The depreciation of rails is due to the weight borne U|>on them, having regard to velocity. As the ends of the lails universally fall llrat, It is reasonable to measure the depreciation by mass or weight borne Into velocity; and the traffic on our most important roads in Mu*s?chu sett* does not vary sufficiently to render the average du rability Inapplicable to either of them. The life of bridges and cross-tie* is also subject to a general law, sufficienily accurate for the class of road* to which we allude Hie same may l>o said more strictly of equipment. Ttie aT?i - age serviceable use of rails does not exceed twelie years. Once in every twelve years, upon an average, th*y re quire renewal They depreciate 8 I : j per ceut per an num. This may not he apparent, to any considerable extent, during the first few years; but the aggregate de preciation we have estimated will not fail to disclose It self at the end of the period named. Welding will make the rails sale and the track surface more perfect, but the rail will Tall entirely, end or middle, In an average use of twelve years. The cost per ton of re rolling, exctuslvj of transportation, is $2S. Tho average depreciation pet- an num per ton is then $2 08. (Voss-ties of chestnut or on!' do not average over eight years at most. Kxclusive of the expense of putting In, thev cost each, say thirty-six cents. Tholr depreciation is then per annum per tie, 4 % cents. Truss bridges, single track, will average twenty dollars per running foot, 'lney may lie estimated tafe for twenty years, when well constructed and protected from the weather. Their depreciation then f* one dollar por foot per annum. Equipment, nftcr twelve years' service, gets very rickety. It becomes expensive to keep up. The looorn > fives tail, not only In amount of work duo to tlicir power, but become unreliable. It is a fair Judgment that equip ment depreciates at least eight per cent per annum ou its cost. Applying the foregoing estimates to the Western flail road, we lind that its annual depreciation account should be chniged with $124,780 28, as follows:? Kails, 15, {>/><) tons, at $2 08.. $'!2,344 00 Cross tie ., 880,230, at 4 >; cents 1:1,016 3ft Bridge*, 0,100 feet, at $1 ft 100 00 Equipment. $?10,587 97, at 8 par ceut 7 J, 327 03 Total $124,780 38 This amount, less absolute renewal expenditures, we say, confidently, should be set aside out of earnings, an nually. by the Western Kailroad, as a renewal fund, II it be expected to maintain the property without an occa sional call for $1000,000. The report of the Western Railroad Company t<> the stockholders, year ending November 30, 185$, admits an expenditure dm lug the year of #^<1,000 ? leprae la t Ion bad come to a crisis ? for renewals, nearly seven per cent on its stock investment. They drew upon the ''surplus" lor $180,000 of this amount ? a surplus which wo venture to say was not represented by one dollar of cash. The company made good It* line of net earnings by a resort to thl- questionable "surplus," Constituted of asthmatic tops and whistles, finally to he merged lu new capital, or a bond Issue. It may be objected by practical railroad men. tint w ? have nseigned a ton liberal durability to material, but i must be recollected that we condition our estimate upon * faithful and judicious system of repairs, made at the moment when they are needed, and therefore economical ?not upon that ?v>tem of management which yields to the apprehension of being chargo I with extra va^auceaud w;iste and permits unchecked destruction. We do not write In a spirit of special detraction. The Wi -teru railroad is but a type of all our roads. We de siie to awaken public attention seriously to facta import* am to * great public interest. In which all have some t! fog at Make ? which has become an essential clem mt In the progii - of society? to the pre ervatlon of which all must contribute? the manager, the proprietor, and the customer ? the whole public. The W? stern (Massachusetts) Railroad Is run wi'h less velocity and le - am un' of weight than the New York Central, and the above wnfer stuns up the coat or renewal on tt>Bl rend at SH03 per mile per annum. The name e?tlma'e applied to the N? iv York Central would llgu:e up about WOO, 000 per annum, or 96,000 0W in twelve yea - It may be set down a en #>i !ute certainty ? a result n sure to follow ns tho night the day ? that If the Now York Ceutrnl Com; any go on dividing the whole of their earn ings without < staMlshing this Renewal Fun I, th"y must as often as every six years come roun 1 make it tip by an issue of V. 000. 000 of n w bonds or stock. Far better would it be for them fur better would it be for cverr mm Intei ested In that great work, were the managers to come out boldly, and honestly own up tbe truth. This Renewal Fun I Is a necessity, which they know full well, lime will show It, and time will brin? down up on their head* curse* loud and deep. If they fall fo acknowledge it, and provide for It n> w while they can. What will be the effect of the next issue of sto< k or bonds? We bad almost said that fuch a blow woti'd turn the securities of tbe company fo waste paper. That it would depreciate them Immensely below their In'rlnoa value, causing distrust, alarm, sacrifice and rnln to Uuuaanda, as did the last no one can doubt. Tbe capital ol tbe New York Central Itaili >>ad Comjieny is, in all con science we should say, large enough. Thirty eight mil lions live hundred thousand dollars ($r;n ftOo 000; Is i ptetfy round sum. To comprehend or approach a rea lising sense of It, It ti only aeceesery to cipher out bow msny years It would take at the rate of * dollar a se ound, to count it. We believe the itockholdcrs do nut generally anticipate a fnrtber Increase of capital, and we hope f< ? their sake It may not be. We trust that the po licy of the management may be changed. I<et then h.tve tbe motel com age to face the music. 1st them se' aside the $600,000 pee annua, which honestly belongs to the Renewal I'und. wh h is no part of net earnings and th'-n divide the balance. Ilctte to pay six per ceut, or ereu Hie than make aro'.he issue of bund*. It'Mk E IJAOOO I? (M*U6'?.?S H'i 2000C'*Uf '70., 8? ICiOO MifittU 97 K f<4> City 6'? lAXt Alhrnir Kt ' t-r MS .' 000 Mic X KR S 1 B W 10n? Hud Rlit Mtfl lxi MXXl Krti- K.u?.f '75 *7 28000 III On RM Bo. 600f>0 do nio M'? soaro do ?j:io hi <? v;?"00 iio <? 1K?K) do l?<0 10000 'In b?J H4% IfitOO III Ki Hwtup ?! 80 10000 do.. ?3 80}< 7 nbartifcl HK .e 110 (80 Me TrtnjitCo.. 19>. r? <Ui l.'Ji 100 do. . . >.?'<) M 66 Pwo CnolO... 1<*1? 1.1 Ho 101 100 Bron t i'jt M Co 0 6 Hieh C?ti RR. .. ?7 iM Cumti co?i Co . . 1 ; JOO do ?3# a#H 400 <lr> C 'i i<? do M 5WX 600 do ... ?/) 27 300 wh 100 do.... 1,10 1300 do ??', 100 do.... 1)30 ?!?>, 100 do MM) 27 200 ilo . . . . IiU 27 10# do.... ?S0 ?x 1U> Crl? H R Mm 66 HO dii.... ?W) Wio do . . . . op* 66 K dr 6'. '4 600 do 66 800 do....|>4rc 66M .'?00 do ... . V>0 66 H 870 <toi..n6e t> '.**> do.... W? 200 do ... . liCO 5-S PEIOKD fr.OOO m In Im '47 hi 104 KfleilllCn R B? b?0 84 1<<i00 do MV 6000 do ?16 MX IOOO <V M)j 6000 d< .?? MV 800 ?h? Mir Tr Co liOO 90 400 ( inl, C>*1 Co. . 5** 100 do M0 87 100 do . ?K :>h?ni Hattkoat ?Vpt 29, 1865. Hj0>U?EHRR. . ?'0 do. .b k p.Vc 65 3n0 do., *3 |)Ac 66 10<? do . 66 100 ,:*i 66 100 llarlrm KR...?-I 2* >t 100 do. ... ??W n, . 10 Mich !- 4c X U HK I >\ 116 do.... 'W 1"0 do b'jO lo.)U 0 do I", 11 I'?nam? RR. . 1 it 60 d<? jM lot'/ 100 ??d,ii|r UK. . .< ? ' 860 d > .c 0 , *00 do i,#/) 6<i0 do i<W 91 WA) dij? e t?4 I JO do ?.i 100 dn Itnwlf PI 100 do I.lo w. 4'ii d> i 600 do , , , , . i >'/) ?>*) do ?(? <6 <vw> do ?>vo :?(?( MIO ijo 911, 10u do )>', IM 200 H Rlrrr KR...M 40 260 do.,.. Wi ?<i>, 100 do I^l'l 40',' WW d" h>tt 40 60 do ...MO 1 1 100 m On II R . ?; '.80 rtn <j ^)i( 10>) do, .... aim f I .V*J ('!?? K Mtt* ?l2?o C,'> 1!6 do ?? MT 100 (isl ftrhlonf > RR 117 1, 100 do ... b^o 118 ?ao Of k roi hi: -i H.i Wt) do H.T !'*> do ??,?[ 106 Oil Ar IU> 1?J I w 460 do b5 1>J 1?? Ml BOARD. .?) .!?? ti'n> RR . ,?f > 66s.' 66o i'.'j..,. .opj 6'i 100 dn 65 J 1'. MI* Mo * N ,r |? K 100 260 IU? lin? HK ?*> W< 6<? d.? B4', 160 do >1 ?6M 160 CU k Tol RK b'M *4 IOo*.?;.-a? fcCbir RR II7H IG0UH4H Hit ...IAJ 4 i H * CITT TRADE REPORT. Hatcbix*t, September P.M. Asam were quiet ud price* unchanged. The atook thia morning amounted to about 550 fobl-i, pots aud 1 ;0 do. pearl*. ToUl 4t2 bid*. ijUAiwim? Hour?' Die market wu uncluw!, while there was a good demand especially for export. The aaiox embraced about 7,000 a 8,000 bbU. at $1 611)4 ? 18 for common to extra .State. Western wa* uu changed; 1,600 bbla. ronnd hoop Ohio wrrc purchased for export at $8 12 V l~he range for comuiuu to extra waa at $7 70 a W 26. Canadian wa* quiet, with *ale< of 400 a 600 barrel* at M a to. Southern, about 1.000 bbla. ?old at >8 26 a $10 for the whole range. Kye tinur *?? quiet at $6 50 a $7 Corn meal wax dull and nominal. Wheat? The sales reached about 25,000 bushel*, Includ ing prime Southern red at 91 90 a $1 1W, and white do. at $2 10, and common Canadian at 12 OA. witheouxidera ble lota of Vpper ljUe, on the spot, and to arrive, at tl 80 a 91 88. A contract for 10.000 budielx prime Tenneasee red waa settled at 91 02- Corn ? The xalei eiu braced about 40,000 bushels Western mixed at 86){u. a Mike. Bye? Falex of about 6,000 a 7,000 bushels were made at 91 14 a 91 18. Oat* were stead/ at 42c. a 47c for State and Wecteru. Cokkw..? There wax a speculative movement, and a cargo of ft. 000 bag* Hio wax no) J at lie., four irmiitb , 2,000 do. at 11>4C. , 200 bagx Java at 14c., and 300 St. Domingo at 10r.. Cumo.i ? The sale* were confined to a few small lota, which afforded no correct Indication of price*. Fhkioiitp ? Kates continued tlrui. To IJverpool, about 20 000 a 30,000 bushels of grain were reported at 12c. ? 12>|C., and a lot of Hour at 3*. lOd. a 4a., with some parrel* of cutton at a 7-10d. ; ut the close 1M. waa Hi- Wed for grain in bulk, for forward delivery, and 160 caaex India rubber goodx were taken at 40-. To 1/itidon, 10 000 bushels of grain were engaged at ltd., au l for Hour 6x. wax asked. To ) lam' 1 ,000 barrels Hour were engaged, br the packet of the Iflth. at 91, and 260 bale* of cotton, by the packet of the 8th, at lc. per pouud; to Bremen, 200 barrels (lour a' 4*., and to Antwerp, 16.000 buahelx rye at ltd. To California rate-. ranged from ;i5c. to 37c. per foot, measurement. Hat wax steady at TOc. a 76c. Ikon. ? 140 too* Scotch pig were noli at 937, and 60 do.

at 937 26, four nionthx. I KAJ>.? 26 ton* Spanish were taU at hUiiMsnca waa quiet and Arm. Kavat. ? spirit* wire unchanged. while ro*lu wax liruier, and held at 91 66 for common Wilmington. on*. ? Unseed from store wax selling at 04c. a 066. Whale and sperm were unchanged. Keflued wax firm at Mb. ("?ovmiovs. ? I'ork ? The market was dull, and sale* In small lots of mess j cached 20" a 300 bbla., at 922 37 a 922 50, and |u line at 921 26. Beef wax in moderate de mand at old prices. Chicago rc-paeked W is at 911 60 a 917. Beef hauis were quiet, at 917 a 918, and prime m< 'xx at 922 a 92V. Cut meats and haccn continued in light supply atid nominal. Lard? Sate* of "AW a '.>00 bbbi. were made, at 11c. a 12c. llutter wax Arm at 16c. a lie. for Ohio, and 20c. a 22c. for State. Cheese waa dull, at 9c. a 10c. Rick.? At>out 70 tierces Carolina were sold at4'a'e. a 6 Wo. si ii'B-.? 6 cm-pi nutmeg* were Hold at 92}{o., and 26 bags pimento were sold at 12lt*c. Si iiakc. ? The market Wax quiet but steady for hogx heads, and wi' have only to notice al'< ol a*>out :X>?) hogshead* Cuba mueovado at 7 Mr. a 7J4c. 600 boxes good brown Havana were sold at 8 '.c. Wiiikkkt.? The sales embraeel about 1.260 bids. Ohio, to arrive, at 40 }j,e., and 200 a 300 do. Ohio anil Prison on the spot, at 40>4c. a 41c. Weekly Report of Brnlhi In the city and county or Ne? York, from the 221 day of September to the 2l'th day of September, 1866. Men. f>0, women, 67. boys, 131;gitlx, 117? Total, 356. Adults, 107; children, 248 mates, 181; females, 174; coloied persons, 8. Abscess of the lungs, . Ab-ccs* ol the pioa-i.,.. Amputation, Ac Apoplexy Asphyxia Asthma Bleeding from bowels . . . Bleeding from lungs Bleixllng from Ilrain, di-eaxe of. Bronchitis (turned or scalded.. Cancer Cancer of the stomach..., Cancer of the womb Casualty, run over Cholera infantum. ...... Colic Congestion of the brain, . Congestion ol the Uiugx. . Consumption Convulsions adult Convulsions, infantile. , . Croup Debility, adult Debility, Infantile IHarrhoa llropay llropay . in the chest.... Dropsy In the head Drowned Bysentery Enlargement ol heart... Epilepsy . , Kever, tiillous l ever. Intermittent Ii??r Panama orOmgre l ever, remittent Fever, scarlet Total Pf>l tKW. . I lever, typhoid.......... . 1 1'evet , typhus . 1 Fever, yellow . <1 Fractuie of the skull. .. . <j ravel Heart, ill -e i-e of Hip, dl?ea-e of Hooping cough Hydrophobia Inflammation ol bowels, lullaminatfonof brain. >? Inilauunatlon of lungs.. Inllammation of stomach. Initammatiou of throat. Killed or muril shooting liver, disease ol liver A w imb, di'ioixe Malfornuftion of head. Malformation of spim Marasmus, adult Marasmus, Infantile.. Old age I'alsy 1 al y. Iroin a lull .... Pleurixy Piematme birth Rheumatism Scrofula. Scurvy. Softening ot the ?t Pplne, disease of. Sprue Stillborn Stricture of the gullet Suicide, by arseuio ... Teething Tumor, of the W".u'i. . 1, by mach .865 unanti ubok? dikum 'M-."in>. IV'nex, Joints *.? Brain and netve?. (ienemtive organs. ,, Heart and lil<? ?) ve- e!r.. I ,ii ?k - ? throat, Ac i Old ngo -kin Ac., an<l eniptive fevers >tiiitx,:n and pieuiature birth 31 t'tomach, bowel ' au l nthor iiige-tfvo o gin . ...,120 Cu ei t? In til and gene ral levei ? ? - 01 which nine weie ti . u vb U-u; < au-e Cnder I yesr, . 1 to 2 years. 2 to 5 years. 10 yenra. 16 years. 20 yes i x , 25 years. 0 year*. i 40 yer, 6 ti 10 to 15 to 20 to 26 tr. Total., f'ng! irifl . . France ft . tie i?ni?. Ireland... Tola! ... Bellevne Hospital. City fio-pittti Cobired lb nn Hos|d(al. . I'm v li '.-pilal Blk - Isl. 1 2 4. agk. . 189 .".Oti . '.I 40 to 50 yen rx . . Ml to years , 6 60 to 70 years. . 0 70 in 80 yen r? . ; HO to ?0 year*. . 10 I iiLu iwn . 14 aaTivrrit>. . 7 Scollind 2 Swilcerland. 21 raited State' . 60 rreur nwnr.-Tn .20 . 1 . I .273 3 W . r?l Isl. Kmlg't Ho |> .12 3 Workhouse Ills , Man I. 1 2 ? 1 Total 22 WARfl ' .14 13 P., I'd II o-p' 6 Mmlni < ity Hospital. 18 B 17 7 19 8 16 0 12 10 10 11 23 U include* B.A W IMH .27 Total J THOMAS K. DOWKIVO, Ot/(n'Mcto Clty inspector 's (iflire, Kew York, Sept. 1 S5 1 1 4 1 5 in 1 7 1 8 Ill Include 20 21 in lode* ?JU 10 Li ,10 11 24 ,11 19 39 Dellevue If 'al. 14 2i aDFBMWJEm IEIKWKD KfKRV DAT. tfltl UUtliM, ?U. i e puichaM'* of V Rohcr' ? whi a I fhTIH ROBKttra it 00.', tffh OK nilll VAI.KSIIKW! >rte.. being b 1'IW.l . . 20 pHllM'iM.-ft.Wii): ftHI* |>UM nHriw* f mn ??i' fknj, color*. ui.?l . from ?V to ?W?. ? yuril, r+ty r)^*( ; .*! Wt jriHi p?r unmlUa, ?upnrW-r q Uft Jit jr, ft 4 nuly 2* '-I. 1 M HrHDKTT'M eh?tp ii.' | orxit no re, IUI i*r?ni eorn-'r Mu \\*>rry. ARCPfcRH AR^ORTHRJCT or NKW l.KCV.H Jl'HT HK r9?j?r?| ? p??\nt 9-?*U ut W* to* i2ft A l< p<?ini fjr An^leterrs, Hoiritott, bU-4 hr**t1 MM froiii 10 ru, >0 %}) p?*r y%rrt ?|*r? htvt thr?ai tfiln, i*ry rkh < ?r*rU, foiffprfiwl biittiretrtit*, ?ni'>rold?tru*? (A thr i wrnl >\r gtn lii r S. H. A cur ton ?fbUck ?hffi'l 6 Xil.LKH A ?JRAM, 871 AT TlfK or TffR LACK A*T*Kin of 'h** Kf|K*?pif n Onltfrmki a l'%rU moA ?r?'1 brilllAM: nt* O r h\*r k roif?, t U)1m. trmn lh+ t4 HwJi1 rt of 0*jrrmm-?nl ?!j#y bA'l pr*v\niuly dtainf nteh? <t ?IMvMoai 00 U?i? rrrti'lnrnt, huf tlMilr ?r?ivi M 'It* I'alAr# in J u*#?r Tl># tr kitctr^ num?r 'ii arid ttrtH, ?/?-! v 1m Jwilr drtrriM* Md litttUf frf dMg < ? ? I lb* ?n| inftftty of P4 tiimdon r^fi(|?m u?<* dkmk ao4 c hirmltit yf w?.rk* In ? ? n$* rh *' 'W Ut' k HruMfSi iato |Mr?p(> ?'ll?i '?U'?0 :Jm Mri ?a rwb ?v?<t ?fct.or?'r c<h of ih+ arm* o Vr%nrm ?rf4| cyyUri o* UmIt -Frma L l/AStnm % BftUMMlk. A of !?/?? by Mr H< ?*ru <n Cm PKTHK mi0 by ROHKKTrt A CM.. S76 H r VT IICHHOWD'H MHROADWAT. HI' I! I,A? Immb i 'flnin>nt of r.ntwti* r#hri --oi "?vf 1 ?. ark jilntrv *' < ?rxl n ?%<!?* u|> limti frr?h Mr' rf iii *i. to CU) Yfttfitr.*' -itn#. tW> t t* T"ntl S to SAD Tl^ vf.* . r/ )r? ?*i?* |f hfwt tfiitl* Uf M i# to wtitU k-'O* n. \i t. W4*?t, HAX(t*r fLAi r>? - . f wcBtr eKr? . r J by h# 1 1 A T MIVWAllT A A*D **. U . 4. o m k VI VIUJM }>T. fRAW?'R A ram Vin^no# Y%r>m R'i* H % )0i. I. A TWIT ff'rtrKl.ffKM tN k?. Baragea. ? 1IM. Wtir'MiHw, Ibices t r???. Ila?l?r'li ?a 'tmh'W, lM?i> (In' Wfc .!?*?'* a??l f*<a '?+' s hiwe ia < a a ??! in <h? irvai faal>l?>w'ile <4 <h? m '>???? aa if r-i? VivMtx* uv 1 it.* ra? li 'h' *?, twMft an an'raa ? la ear* i.?ar 'k* Roa^vsr-t. ?r t ">? Hrvrmt la 'Ism1 ta?' ?*t, U* '4 *tek kw l-??T as Kin i r *'!.?< of sverj! r?*i??r, '?*??(>?? if u ?i ior?s of la*t* *a1 *4e?*ur? ?.u> ,<* ? ?-l n^t 11*1; \r*t*if4tnr An Rnp'.rl'iia it rasblio. ace l.t,. >?*< *lxt ioM ?' 0? Un?ee< mnutailUK twit's Al t'sst* aiartes U. pUM.1 fta<ire? 'irw prms . Ofs^ia parehaaad, la* <uku.(<4 *r I .* *?? Mf rixtirmd, siu/M v> ?** M*?Mk*????e<?t are Ro?U*a. I? rt *a. i*er ? r-4 N**wA !>?*?* is tar pr?f.r>?t*n WMWf Mai ike tumat of a DAY bOOOv. Bkodikh Kxrotimotf or LAltlW rAl.I. AND WINT1R 0.0 A K* OCORUK ItKODII. SI Oanel, and ?S|ipenard .t,,*. Reapei !>??? to inform the Indie* thai ti* wtu 1. pared lu exhibit fur their Inspection, oa ?n>wtT, Ocio?ra tfii, A mafnlAcent aaArtment o ( r/LLL CLOAK* AHD HAHTUJ.Lg, llll* own eichulv* *tr|?*.) i Kmhrarlng the following faahlonable labric*.? Hlik velvet cloak* and maaUliaa; Moire antique do. do. Gray beaver rlr.ih do. Moirt- antique. (with velvet combined); I?ibr>' plain cloth, (all shade*). Hit ?iuk is Uie large*! and be*t a**oried. both In ImMjiOd cloak* and of hi* ow u well known manufacture, thai be ha* ever bad tha pleaaure ofopeuim t a *#v*i with. and be wo*M rv.p??(u.ll)> ui the ladtea not to purrliaadr until tliay have examined hi* goods. Tlia tailing *?jrte* Will appear a* ti>ual tu Harpers and Uodey'e Magaxtne*, tbr fashion* Car which celebrated periodical* tit *uppllc* etclualvelr. Ot.nKUK BKoDIK, 41 Canal and 63 lJspenard *1*., second naullla store west of Urowlw^f. BL'U'IN'8 annual OPKNINO or K A IX AND WINTKB (tOAJUl for city m*ll trade, wiu. tax k rutrr o? tmcuuui hut, thm lm oc-tnsa*. at ru rim> mahtim. t mroKtt)*. :t?tl aaoADWAV. On which day be respectfully invite- public attention to bit ?u- I peib Importations and manufsc men. prepared expre*-ly for : Uil- occaaiM, ami embracing all the production* <?( Parisian taale and bigentilly up to the departure nf the l*te?t at earner, liming rumple. cd bin HlMdM alteration*. lit* WtreroaOM ; are now by Tar the m>Mt commodious In America, and being iheieb/ fDMblad hi eoodut u much enlarged buaiiieaa, he ha* [ determined thai Id* eeUblNltmtnl *haU hereafter |>? known a* . much by I he eilreme moderation In ihe price of the arUrlna ' therein contalneil. a? It alwaya baa been by their exclusive j rlrhttM* and beauty On the same day he wll) make hi* uaual 1 aintuul cxpudUou ol ladle*' fanny lura, con*i*tl<ig ol the iiiu*< eamtly and valuable stock U) be found In llrondwsv, all ml reasonable price*. (JKO. HUI.F'IN, t luak. Fur and Phitn l Kmporlum, 'Uil {(roadway. B KODIE'8 FALL CLOAKS. oraniau DAT. FALL CLOAKS AND MANTHX.VH. All fabric*. Thursday, October 4. B1 Canal street ami AS Mspraard street, Ktcond uianulia ?lore weat of liroadway. BELL'H Ol'KNINU DAV i* rum roit rcwDAr, October 2, whan he will exhibit *u eiidJ/*** rarle'f of (he moM fafhl unable . ImUtu and Talma* to be round In any one establish meut iii thin city, both linporte<l and of hi* own well know* manufacture. MoLYNKUX HKLL, SM Canal *tree(. BAII.K*. FAKK1NOTON A I.K8UK, No. ?J3 HKO A l> way, would call Ihe attention of the ladle* Ui Uielr new "tyle ui inouinuig ?ela ol collar* and *leeve*. which bt now ready 1 heir inmii ntng department coni*ln> the largent a< Kirtmeiit of noyellle* lo be found in the city . and al ;>rlc*< thai cannot fall to plra-e AJ *(>. to tlnlc l*rne a .diriment of lace* end eintirotderle*. Uruwala point, tlonllou, (ulpure, Valen clenneoand l'arl? embroidered *el-, Infanta' capa. roiiaa and walrte, edging*, luaertloin, lloum ini(- etc . etc , In great va rlcty A lew more ol tboae ?pleudlu medallion et* .il collar and sleeve*, and collarette aud aleevea, ju<t i w eltred. /T,OAK? AND M ANTll.I.AR? \ Now Ora.t. lm hiding the latent *lylc?, reoelred i> j the llnlilc A I S ri-'WAHT A Of) , Hrondway, Cliamber* and Kendo alrrnt*. (^I.OTIIH, CARSIMHIKS AND VKKTINUH. J It lark and colored cloth*. Kancy and plain ca*>-tmerea. Velvet Jitid cai-hmer< vevimga. 1 alloi ?' ti unuittiK - 4e., Ac at I.OHD A T AVI.OK'K, 1 ,V> 2f?7 . nnd itll tlraiidairaet. And ne? number* 47 and <tf Cuthei me atrtet. / 1L0AKR AND TAT.MAB? \ . Approved fall atyle-. now ready at r,OKH A TA YXiORvS 2 M, id? Vt 'J and All tlrand aireet, And new number* *1 and VJ i.'atlittrlne -trnel. (IHILllUKN'B UOHK.8? A CflMI'IJSTK AHHOKTMKNT Of J children'* robe*, waUda, ?kirt* ami cupa, valenclannea lio ea tnalteae do., guipure, houlton, thread, IXMOhlln and edglnga, plain nnd embrolilered Hnen handkerchief*, collar* and tieevea, botdton art*, Itonllon collar*. Ia(,'\ gtilpttr**, nrrdie worked collar., Ac. K. TliOMAH. 7ttt liroadWajr Drv noons from acctiom. ? rbawlh., mtntllln and boonet velvet*, merlnon*. )'*mtnatu>a, al paca*, Immliacfiie*, mou^e de (nine*, Irl*h linen*, innrlne plaid*, an I 2S0 piece* waieiwl *llk poplin; only <* tal per yard. OI.IVRK MIIWI1 A y, W firAii-l atreet, c.,riiernl aylb, nnd 447 Klghlh avenue, between Thirty third am) Thirty fourth atreet*. VLKOANT hTM.I.A HHAWI.8? jPj Jm-I rcrclvni mi ftlcmlrr variety. Hi aiillftll Hmlla -Imwl-. from fr lotK., FriuM wo<;l ?lmwi?, from $4 M in p\ L4IKD k TAYI.OR 2T.Y 2T>7 *~7.t Mn l 'if) 1 Oiaml Anl new numlxri 47 and 49 OtUMrtM ?tr?*#t. I'l MKKA! ECKKKAt-FOItD'H KURSK A H1UIVT lit j minimally warn bv the riituiw ol Uia L inte l HWm, by Urn krlatoerary <rcwry, mtrt hniita. tradeenicn, ami paojilo ai iu rally of Kiw<i|>?. Um llrlUxli rolonliw, India ?n ) <'biaa, k' . !?< in* inirtrallad fbr i'? ?uparlorlty of 111, aor*. pattern ?n<f 'lurat,'Uy. Mhiiii fariiirad ami told only by W. T. KORl), ill Broadway. HhlrU Km) collar* nuvtc U> ir<1rr. UAM, A NI> WIKTKR KAKHIONH r 1 hr aiK'riUoii of cotinmwnrx, ami Ihoaawhnar* partle* larly nriilou* of |>o?riu)ti|| n naal ami l>paut>ful fabric .of aym metrical proporuotia ami *rtl?tlr flniah, ara rtwpartfqUy In vlled In exi unlue tbe atoeh ol iiiianrpaaatil millinery aud uuCl nary ('?dn at Niaaoaa' Fut* cm Miuimcnt Karni irw, 6 to mo a-lw?y. FALL AJ?d wintkb rAHinoWH for i-ws or pkkmcb bonMta ami fura.? MADAM H 4 HHI.1 Jk MIX litre mud. hi autuutiirtiiK ibe arrival of ilicir flret importation af rronch boniieU ft* Um a|<|>r<?< lilnc aaaaon. In elegant of dfrifn and teniaful 'otallnaUop of material*, UiU Importo'ina h?? nevf r lift* ??ri*i--<*'l Wr rail p?r'icul*r attention In ow embroidered alrawa, much ?'lmlr-tl at preeent 111 I'arla, tx aame a> worn by the Kmpren* Ka|cato, bealle* other DOVeJ lli ? In velvet, Ac., Ac. rmn Oar atnek of furawtli be Imi ml worthy of aapadal tioil^a, iy>rri<r1ali>fr a fnl] ananrimmt of KumIu Hlilt, mirk mar*ln, a(i'i,? martin, chinchilla. ermine. Ac., An A? w* are *0111* nut <?! Hi'1 ?lir ira/lc i ol ImruK rrnn fur l?>'4 httxlneaaaa, we >baJi acil^iui enure all* k nl inr? a a irrcii? ??<-ri8i e. MADAM U II A It It I s A HON, X I Hroe way. L-tRITXCn Ml KINdKM OP TUK Mosr AITKOVKD ma P DU&cMrr. t.t?Kr totoM. muurr a*n met MIIU> t T VVI.'iK TJ> V>: r/.l ml J. I (Irnol mrr- i Alj'l t,i w tin .i,l,, r~ t* un-1 49 CaiIip iu *r'#'. V HF.M )l MOrHFI INK 1>K LAIN I H. A. i. f irn Ait A lo, Will n t, ft Moudiy (frtohfi ) 'i rmmt) om nr all w?KiL uki.aim^* At 2k. 6<J. i^i yai'J ilrrxulwiiy, C!?wnl?ff - nr*?1 Husky ui< k t? ^anu. ht/iukt, thk a? tfriUuu n( (U*' u? hi* ?|?J? utIid *"? n r?i em>T'M4rrl?? nn<i r#cetv?*(1 from f ur'ip#. A Itr^ *mrrrirn*ntdl r.;, | ViUtiTtf ??!??* '!??? ? llf ?/?n1ll*Af v ' h??|? U' , i m*<* |?ur y?nl. A ?o, tl*e qcwimii dr?'M aii?l ci'*4 IaNTERKHTl NO NKWH T(? I.AI?IKH - MOLYaHKI X liKfJ-. Ko. ? %*??! w)]) ? p tthftr t tprmit on "1 h ?? fall Imj ??>? '.;>?!???? *4 rlodit, Ar. . mi 1 ??< m l.iy , CHI, 2, and >n< m'Kli In fiiliijg i!n that *?> far >?>?)??? r/iuM f<?ntr?" It tiU will I ?<,ii4j f.f,i only in mA(#r)a}??n4 | r >1 inht tt'wmn, but Hlp't ??rit from Ow ??f - ml'ar h"n? # in fill* fra4J?*, orl^lnad'y hflng h>* aim in f a'r'rif./r for 'h*> An?? ri au !a^?r b^w h> I n havm* n?? n iif/ ./?r *f> ] luviUM ih?- of la<1ir-A Uici^rlnf'- tfj- tu of tli*' fact. Kcmrtiibtr, Tumapay, October 'A a* tli<* fa?hioviaM<* opening I A WW AXf? rmumKV * f'f.oTIUV . KMPORfTH - > h. CHAKUF.RK, iiKi'tMrir ui Hr?4tKnk, W/7 Uroafway i?^a rly op^mlic Kittifi A ? '?? '?, will ou?tn on fhurwiaj. Of '-i b?r 4 a a?i>nritB?lil of In4iaa' ari l rhiKrw'i rar rn^n'*, r''>/??? #!?? < )n?m'?rr, |,vl ?1r? ra|>? ai* I *lr< ? ?ri'l bo>'? ??ilia, ta a, raj/?, A r. Ar. <?rU?m (?rtm>ptt/ air ( UllNj. IritfKNH WII'TK ANI? HHOWN TAllf.K ? 1/fTUH, J fi-a , fc -f * fl'tytkm, towels, bafffk^rrhl^fti, ryril'in rUt'im, 'lutrH*k?, fr> **1*, 4r.t a larj/* tor lu 4#ai*-rf fttlowcal ra-li I'rVf by WM MATIIKWM, M aa'l >4 ' a'l?a r|jj? a?r ri>?. 1ATKB NKWM ?TO 1 If K UiVt H or VIST. FVIR^rH i ru?f?r??4?lf !'.*-? I ' -i fit*'- of U*' .* i ???? w ?? ?* ?,f ia/|^?' and rhlWrrn'* r< 'lar*, r^lla- ? u, r,i#m |>v?h i alwlkfrfhlt'f*, I A1* A' wlUba '^nwl i..* <iaf. av I# f/r \ V M I *4>r* wil! find vhH a grni.4 < hw* JA MKrt M A I> I >1 h, fH*. Iff % U ay. awir ai*n? Hla*r.k'*r . N"KW FaM, HAl irAf# A ItYkr. S(t '#< *> %' haT?* r?"W fmtf otf rapl^t^i tj^tr ?'vl of ?;i4*4 !?*? ia'ii". I MfrW#l, j aid*, Kcfthfu l*rin hfiiiftf, A" And tfui'T fr>fi?l? iiid U>f (/?d l?f aii 1 >n?p#Ni i U>*fi ia<?'*' att4 u?<?4 r^b^r' I** d?-*i*o*. i aipr?*a> y foi K?a ? uy ua4? NKW I?HY OO i i<K< K A ro Will of?rn on V"f?d*r, )'Hx fmri ">anM-? llahi- ai>d Ha^bi<..&on ? lar## and ? "? *fn '?? k ># :a/?r/ 4|// hi k?. tumk* hr Imtti*" plaSd? fotHndtA, fi^O' 4r y :-Vi ar?d mVV lit ?al way 7H a -.J lirw!#,/ N ? VTT\f,MA? ffKW TAI.^A1 M .?HW CI//TH TAlr _ ir#i ail) tMi 'rffrrad at A ' lapf'i 71 And 71 '*a'*?* dM ?<r" ? ?if j^ir Mi?rw A bMkda>a(?^ awofUMtii <if r - d ao<) v a i ta.m%# t<* 4 <k#b, U* an ?ktan* 'aim* at 9m fl | BM, |t iifflk and **ntj vfc rtoiy tn nir^f ^tun(> in pri Tta* a?a ad ? r ? ???? luaf. t'a> ?f* w? ! ntad* #*f Um Hut M ' rial* and Ui? M?Mt vj\- < aii and , t4|' feir jro?f?rl*N On* prv*m'y 41" HT A ?'f.AI,l*. 71 and 7 j 'aUifriar ? ra#t. rnrnw O rKNrw<? <?r i-aiiiw' amm ihuiukvx oi/rrifr^a. Kl)H * Hl?? *li?? aa*# '<n anttOMf^# tfcai *** wt?|f a 4^fc ?j| *??oT? f *d? r i*a lay v* mi ?!/? Itrcadnajr f#j' ; *x?;v Am?i j-mm# r>oru,AR fKAfiK I Vof^day i ' ?' >-+r 1 lb" *ub*?rthtr$ m ... , tr ipi/i two ibflf r?|??iar >***?? nf Hl< 14 PLAI0 AM# NTKIfKD ttLXfi It % ern*a Mr yard and Tu t **a a Wim Kit* a (tirn DflfO Ll 9) 1 4>r >ard A 1 fTfrtl A HT I "? Broadway, <;i??aav*f* and k*+4* msim* iwrtl* M NKW I1YUK I R*- f :?a*f |?r ' I * M. i. A 7 fit KWAKf * 1 . Kivn'tv*/, 'law ?/? a ?'i KaaAt trtr##ta u." HA?.itB<?*r WIIBI" f>r mr*"YKi? fAtt ckK" Tv ioc' t'r wtf). laMr ' " ?*-?*.?? r?tor'AVr*i. "O*-^ iwlUHr aW<S"4 ".r*r4-'r ??- ?? ^ "??*?* *** < <? n van' ? ?' la' **.???' *f/ <?? !?IM ? i V TflOHA* M HraM*i; KXTHA r&V. K )1RA IM Jf4*T l*?< *TT I. A If ft A sit 'ITHA r,f If ? UM gli'i'Mla, ta>l (Ay ? ??<<*?*?? aa#' 4"?' ?il I W M a<o<aa wary ?*.?*?? ? at ?a ? ??<?*? |1(B >? ? v m4 Wri !???;. > 4MaMaa<l allH ?4. awl iitM' ' '<???? m** t mal W?'? ? .. ?4 k> ri>wA?i? ii^u Af?K Mr r?'?i r ?. ^avy l??-l AIM?a>ay a??4 < '?*, ? v a' ' *? */a?? ?ATtUKMiUk _____ \N AaBRKAM.*' r'<? *f. I *f>T f? flWIW** 'ir , h? Da* a/ a'. n4rtif ("? ?*??? a rt>? If- Wirwaiiii f U4MMMIHa*l >,? '?. in4?n4 rrwlj '?nl4fi'?. A4-lr?a? A >v -HI ItvAaui ?r?V !*??? nvAwc lib $600.0M.-Si52^?^!2rC: or boncbtfaraaab; atoaka, nubs. udtUuil tc. MnttaM. Biutuo ??M?IUI and prompt. Ht TUOMPMON Aou., tn karaaud aommfcalnn aaaroJuuia, Ui III mn air-eat, MMrtf Am, ra? Mo. 1, aaouod flour. nnn to m>an-on watch kh, diamond*. Jewelry, aavtra. and ???r? dMriUMC 'swiiiiie pnwerly , ur bought tut aaah, by JO*. K. I s a AO. Wwi odUsa, II Chaotbara eIrtaH from ? Mil ?. U'ufaaaaa PfMpt uui eaaMaattt. Old gold ami atlrar bought. M. R.? Mo buatneea u>naa?a? m HaUtrday. til^r.hfWk IN CAMH-TO ADVANCK UN DIA"'" monda, iratchee .jewelry, aega r?, Ae., or will buy out aw Uw i,m,t term'. in any amount Real eaiat* Ixmglit and w<ld U14 < otuiiiliuiaotui generally attended otk Ami alroet, corner of f* $?10 000 "Tt? ,' "an "n iwamondh, WATUIIIM. ?P I "ivVUi M*r Iry, -iry ,,?d, .ad every dae. rlpUaa oj tnfrrh?ii(il>f*, <llff?vt-nt Ui iHhttr ? >tii? ??? in 1 irM or iniifl aiiiouiiiN Apply ?< Al* ^ Wlf0( Qf Hnrnd nmy. flimlncM i rmtkirniml. f* mykks Atftwrt. $10 OOOi , TO *?.?? VAM?,1 KOMI TO ? TKAML , urad by a bond awl mortgage on real m um live Ukh Un amount loain-t, or a t>?riiiar wtui th* ?l ove to 10-11 the ni*rni?rr lo * boabmaa whtrh baa been p*ulilt*be>l ft VI- >rare. An Bntrrprlelng m?u wiiii Uiid capital. end tha advi-m r'p knowing f? of Un* Win*.* ?-< double tin- ?n., mm wUl bo roattaad in a fcw yeara ktirma li. M. Cm Hi* raid office. 000 TO I OAS "N "ON1> A*? MORTOAOI. ?r^? III Xiiiall atitua, t. ? ill Call t?.n.?.li.i?l. mm C. A. LKVKK IIHiK, a* Wall ?IrM, from 0 to if A YOUNG LADY W HKHIROt'H UK iillT.UVIMI (3M liir a aliotl time, fof whlrh good aacurHy will bd tllM. Addr.iaa M W , llroa Iway Puil nfli. .-. 1 1 AU. wim) cat A*n <tTii?:K i Nct'KRrrr uohkt, . fi>r>-i*n gold and ?iivnr. -ttaf. ikiIimi ehackt, *r . i?> ai all atrral ratca, at U# Itruaalwav, alwiewli luanrdur wi vinrfi Iliads hi uluhl. In any im MMtttrtUMl, rnliuu>iaq man li?iiill?<- ot all iMwrlptltm*, at ilia Mntropoliian Hub- 1- ki4 llaiik^Nule Kxihnii(e, S6? lirutdway. 0)>rn lruo> 8 A.M. W Arr i*oprr of canii M)anki>, oh ramnksnm at alghi. fur fttlr prtr-n, on dUmwida, waUthea, rtcb juvA ry, phita, inert iwiidtar, an.1 vaJtulile iiprainial (initiarty gin rally, tiir R Wt Mil), W VuJUmi itroat, moiMd floor, IroM rvmk, bm>.i L.U. %b ? Any amocvt or monky. in i.arur or ?maml ?um?. can alwa>? be ohlauwi luataiitl v on aaourtltaa. v? luabla<i, men bandtai- and |>n>|ierty <if all ktiuU, at Uia ni l r? aiM.naible farlilr Axem y ami I'rtvate lx?n >4ti a, over t'aclfla Hank. All tianaacliiHia primp t, ?afn, mundatul and t ' * lory, or no rliargn. Alwa/a fully Uunirrd, curnar af Uiuadway aii'l (<r?iid atrael. A LAROR HI M OF MONKY TO ADVANC'K ON YAMJ J V alilea, ai - -irnn-?. mari biiiMllae, tr,, in atuonaU o I Mt, fit, film fl.tii, un, $M>, ?-?/. $1 (100, li,ML lA.nnn. Alan, bank mnaa foreign gofd and allrer. Ar , tioagM at maiket rate*, at tlie api-rle and e (u/iaua'o uIBc e, M liruaA ?a> , u|>pual?? tie I'arllk: Hank. JOHN HOOP! A A J) AMU. A LOAN W\NTK:n<<?-??0ii -0<KU>HKITIUTY OlYMIf. tin bouMbiil-t (urnUurc Adlicaa II. A W., but l.flIM I'oat office. ANK OF TOT. OHIO IA YIMOU INWTITI TR, TlfrtM, Ohio. The papar of Uie abma tnautuiinn will ba i null law B all (one) par cent j]^?aoiini ><^> u n nnderiilgMd W. CLARa A 00., No. t liaivitar airaak ( ^Ot'NTRY HAKKKRH.-A PARTY WITH LM.IMITKI* 1 ) mail capital, and ettranrdlnary (arllltlea for rtn ulalln( inotiay, deal re* tn inakr arrallganiaiiU Ui rirutaie and re-laatu tin- imi?- a at a 'ountry liauk In V. ???! a'an ling , ui will iiurrhaaa tor wImM an-l KOArantee clri-ulatkai fur a ap?<-t<l''l time, Addri-a* Hanker, bin iSO ISI. Niuolaa Hotel. CouunuiileattoM atnetlv conlldentiaL LVMIOKANT INOI'NTKIAla HAYIN'JH HANK, NO ? Pi I'lianthera atiei-i ? N?tJe? ? Di-pftaltora ar-- l/iti. rm~ I ifcat di piailta inadi- on or l-efori- Maturday, October C ?r ill bear in lerral from lat October Hank opan ii illy fiotn 10 A. M. I* 2 1*. U ? , and from A Ui 7 P. M JONRPU HTKWAIIT, Prealdent. Jon* Minmk<i, t'oinp'rol ?r Tk I ONKY UBRRAIXY ADYAM KII ON nurHKIIOM ill fumltarp )>tanoa, waleiii-a, jewelry, pla'e. giirm, Mat nky tiardwura. naiitoal, aargtral awl maalral livairiimcnar Ar* giiodg, boieea, wayotie, barnPaa and all oth*r d>-a< rljit une <i tieraonal property. laO to be anbi at aiirtbai or bouglitaai kur caab. Apply to M?Jtr>MAV A WALT KHM, ? t?tk?te? atraet NOTH K.-arrtry. or moluhrm m a .irr Af titrimo <'oni|>an>. No .1 /Irua-ltraj, New Yurk, Hwji' t, H) a ri-aoluil'-ti of lii>- Itoaril nl rrna'ee a of thn Moinare Mania facturtng Omtiiiaiiy of N?w York, paaaad #ra? of Heptember in atabl, tlie aUKkboUnra o( aalil Oirnnaui are baraby ? ailed ufma to pa> In an biatalmniii of <->ghl> dollara on o? b ataare of A* au.t k tlicieof, on or bafora tin- alitcen-k day >f uodrr ilia p< iial' ? -if forf> King Un- aliarPa oi at/ - k auba< rlbaa tor. lly ord> r <it Uie lhatr-1 of Trita><-e? KIlW'U. li. TC't KKRMAN. Keretary, f)KR mix RATIMOr HA?-?n W THIRD 4Y? nua, our donr above Twenty nrat a'r??>. open dally front 111 A. M Oi I P. M , and Wetlnaaday and Hatur?la? ??ewi,mt from b U<K o'rlo<k; InUreet at all per ?rn: on auma at M"> MM muter and five |i>-r renl on aurna orer OAiiM |trp-?'i* n** to as or before Monday, I'd. 11 will drae Iniereat from Oei I W 11.1,1 A V II PI. A I T Pirelli JAM K. KkltLKH, VM l*raa'V H. iMrwiiOfl, Beer alary. li rrnr wwtkbn inhi h\n?*k (vmPAftr. I hMVtog It* < rftplUM %it jmM in, %? ill r**ntB?*a #? inking rnviM iwi M- ntiwjr, fM ol??r I. k* (Umtr offii*#, Warn Uii n B'tiWlhifr*. TK4? e< mj.iwiv i r< irim ' ? IM ruw'fift.fni IWf p?r **???>< ??f d?* n?*t |iniW? r?f ii*? biia)ii#>Mi, U) n#Til>. ' WtN ol ll>? |?r?r. !??*? ?s?4 < ?)*? hju) ly mvviywg ht llw rfUr>'? f?OtaieAi4 H< Ml NHO.H, H? ?Aff. mowrH niMsu < onrAxr ? Tiir snrrn or rum 1 routiHillY ?if h?>U|i;h( ui mit i^?r r?m' h * (iKOHUM M HOWKS, Hrukrr. m,V s ?FOltTIVU. rouTisn -rail boat i Kt.K'i n a pii run ?\i.k, Ml4 litti !? im Ap| ) ?i .*! fu'.'' i ?'i ? <?' llr atklrn 110. EOI'I'A no*. -NMiKK I ft riN<? TIM>- I'M IWITl /I WltlTINtf ft' ??tjiu*r-UI arl'lim* j.r ra ra ifntHl fliraa, lb* ti?l? fiM lii.ui ? <<? *ra U laity ail'AIM'- '*?. <i *i> 1 ?' ? ".!(?' t ' ?rr Mi'tllM fw Run hmH. Ilionklni < <>i I'a ? ? ?>- ? i . ?? i? *.nu.i?, Hiurtar an<l li.inU' "I ...ill. I, u .? ? aful ? i'lnt' UMT Sew/'t'lt, CI/i BOOK E EBI* it O. I V|,HI1TK(? roURiR <*>*? ?. I " " Mi-r> ul wrttlutf #2. ImIn Inaou, artUvuMk< la %????' * ?i?li <* l?4l? ? a bihgruutuiif Uiiim uwruruon ai.m?.A ll. ikr. In lit" ll?l? ?'!' 't at l*At?Oi' X*1'l indfrl Ml 4 I littl i Jim aim I llnnklrn 0|<?u<J?| Hr. fllix ? ? . Mil ?<f *1 ;i,( ? ?>. / .vl a If I . lyr ) .'iii?, M. r '.r)\ Ki a (a 4;- r?K i n-i kiio i! wii i. it riTR xkw ru ?? ? '? ifii- I . . ? l.i < msm \ ? . . - i ,? .'i . |<* ,'n*n ?t>H> I |? *'? A ||'.J at Ilia r<?*tna. %S lii' ? i??)i i ? tun o frMklh ?'/?? _ OLIVER H OOLDnfira A<.?vhiva?< wiirmr kv It minim ark ryiHuu. ptWt. r?|M?na> ' ?4 mifwMDf 4?atraa * lr a f>l|Mtalatr a'riK I III lh? i/lur.o i.l a hi* 'If h K .rllali fti>4 < ???? .ai '!<?? II. h Ibo kk'tf .11* I.) '1' . ?n ) rtli# ? mil/ I , ?? ,t ?ikI 8 4?all*d IV mrml >l?#li an I'fflkMa f- r . ?)?*?> *!,.< ?? lanua will ba iM*lrr?>?. A Una all' a-*-i ua ?>r?i . il*i*i4 r4l f " (Irinir h*n<* Mi l rrMlwxMt, ariil l.a i / '/nf/ 1/ ai ./wl rd I" \?AI.R TH'IIH ?'?Vli:i <K?K ><|WI>KI?ST TO hi I of|i?Ji bu*-b? ?,), l*ua ?! '1 Irotclk. M wm'i4i?lakrrt"i* ' f ? i "? MKh' 'HMrrn kl I wmk k niHf, <H||M niUnc (fum fc * ? AM ?*. liitin *t 1 , ? ? :<*.? W* II Mi! \ * f R-ll?*lll#. * Ai.?i)f omprrrs'T to ow INnriDrTi'iit r* . Knm . ki^l f tn ? b. ?tu<.' ? I>1 i ?? )????? UI w< ?r t?n i .j) ?? iholr Hi * * *?? 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