Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAME* GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR AVD EDITOR IfFlft N. W. CORNER OF MASSAC AND FULTON STB. f ?Inmc XX %o. )?? AMUSEMENTS TJIIS EVK.SIN'(i. BROADWAY THEATRIC Broadway? TtwilicisCA OA Rl ?BKI? TO PaKIS ANW BaCE. WIBLO'8 OARI>EN, Broadway? Ml* Pmt- Rir Vam WlNKLE. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery? Wt? er? Knjy Bo*. BPRTON'8 niEATRE, Chambers street ? P. P.? Still Watku Rcws Daw. _____ WALLACE'S THEATRE, Brw?way? Gi** Or Lon? How 9rorr Yoc'ua Qcttiwu. METROPOLITAN TIfEATRB, Eroadw*y>? T,OLriurTi? Lt OUAlKAU D'UN llOttLOUEM. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, 4M <3roadwaj-^?U0riAK PxE POkMArOE. BCCKLKY'S BORLESQITE OPERA HOUSE, 539 Broa? Waj? Borlesqce Cl'EKA AX* Nkuko Mikkkblst. APOLLO booms, 410 Broadway?' Tk'Uibduiu, it Mas. Ureas. ______ THE ALLKCBIANIAN8, and the r^iei am a or THI Battue Or hr.NKLK Hjix? At 003 Broadway. New fork, Wcdneiday, <Ott?ber 3, 1855. M?"* 'or 'Bmttyo. NEW YORK HEKALD ? IJMflOM FOB EUROPE. The ColUns mail steamship Baltic, U?pt. Comstock, will leave this port to-day, at no ea, ro*.T iverpool. The European mall* will cioac in this city at half-past tan o'clock, this morning. The Hkbald (printed in Rngital: and French) will be published at ton o'clock in. t*o morning. Single ?epie?, Mi wrappers, sixpence. Subscriptions and ailvt- rtioemout;; for any edition rtf the Wew York Hould will b ? rewired tt the foUowiug places A) Europe:? iJTEHrooL. . Jotn Hunter, Jf0. la.-Bschange street &jit Ia)M)ov Sndford & Co., Jk>/ if C-ornhill. Va? '?*> ingston, "Weill! 4. Co.. 8 Place de la Boumo. The contents of the 'EurqpaaD edition of the Ueuaic ?will esibraetihe news "receded by iomil and telegraph tt the office dwr.ng the prcvWue week, and to the hour ef publication. The Xern. Tho Hteaaiship George Law arrived at this port yest?rday?rom Aspinwall . with. a full complement ?f paijsengers, nearly a million ir treasure, and the mails froir California to the 5tb ult. Her advices from Ban Francisco have been -anticipated by the 6tar of the "West, which neached this city on Sun day. last. Cholerr raged with great violence on board the steamship Unale Sam, of the Nicaragua line, on her passage from San Juan to Acapuko. She arrived at the last named place on the &h of September, and during her voyage had thirty-three deaths on loard. Tiiree others died at Acaj>ulco. The pas sengers iu the steerage suffored -much from the disease. The Geojgj I.aw brings alsv later oows from Aus tralia, the South Pacific, Brazil, Now Granada, and Cuba. From the South Pacific tho .dates are? Val paraiso Aug.- so, Guayaquil \Ug. 31, Callao Sept. 11 and Tuita Sept. 15. In Chile the -Natw.-ui Congress ?till pursued its legislation for administrative and executive reform. The Senate had sanctioned the new consular treaty with Ecuadwr. An additional eum of *100,000 had been voted by the deputies for the improvement cf roads and bridges, and the police system had boen.raivrmed. Doth houses ha.l autho rized the executive ia take shares up to f ,000,000 in tlie Santiago and Tacna Railroad. The Valparaiso and Santiago Railroad- tras to have been opened on the 17th of August, and i>n he next day ttit anniversary 4>t national independence was to be celebrated . Late atorma in the South bad .lestroyed property. va.'ued ?t 1 400,000, and a great number of vessels, with six teen lives, w?re lost. The Chilean transport Inde fatigable exploded her powd;r magazine on August 3d, and was blown to pieo.-s with the captain (Lypch) and three of her *> ew. A man named Claek, from Missouri, had been condemned to death for murder and an attempt at -obbery near Valpa raiso. Flour remained very dear in Conception, bqt had slightly declined in price in A ulparaiso. The Convention of Peru was still in session. Prices of provisions were enormot sly high, and a new food tariff bill had been introduced, as the ha ?red of tho libernted negroes to work had endan gered the crop yield. The vcw bill was to come into operation on the" 1st of September. Yellow lever raged in some of the towns in the interior. The changes iu the Cabinet were nearly perfected. In Bolivia politics looked very gloomy. It was thought that Dr. Linares, with his partizans, would resist General Cordova's appointment as President, by choice of the .army. General Santa Cruz was promoting his own cause in KueiiOB Ayres and at Balls. From Eucador we hear of an earthquake iftock at Guayaquil, and of reports of war with Pern, which were unfounded. Our files from New Granada are dated Pa nama Sept. 18, and Aspinwall Sept. 22. The news is not important. In Aspinwall the people clamored for a firm and impartial administration of the government, and an anti-rent agitation had been initiated. The public was Boon to enjoy full admission to the uses of the Isthmus telegraph, at a .egnlated scale of prices. A better management of railroad charges was looked for. A J-renih company wan about to run a line of steamers from Aspinwall to Jamaica via Carthagena. Bob beries were very frequent. From Brazil and Paraguay we learn that Brazil had not only rejected all the pacific treaties agreed to by her minister in Paraguay, but was actually about to reinforce her invading squadron. It was Raid that she showed a most hostile spirit, and the news created no little sensation in Chili, where full details were anxiously looked for. It was reported that the Cabinet of Brazil had been changed on ac count of the new movement. Tho annexation of Uruguay to the empire was discussed in the papers. By way of Panama we have files from Sydney (Australia,) to July 2, containing three days later news. The political intelligence is unimportant. On ail sides the idea of a steam communication with New Vork and London, by way of Panama, was ob taiuuig support. The Governor ! Jeneral had ap proved of the apecuhition. Permanent measures for the r gnlation of a mint, gold transmission, and bullion coinage, had l*cn ordered by the Executive. The demund Tor gold was brisk; but little dust was offered in Sydney. At Port Philip the price ruled at ?3 17s. Cd. Trade was still a little depressed in Sydney. News from Tmxillo to the 17th of September has been reeved. An invading force of four hundred revolutions was marching on to the city, and all the wealtty inhabitants were flying in terror. A ?mai! govwuv nt force guarded all the passes o/ap Our Havana dates are to the 27th ult srsr r tnnMpired Hin,;* ,'rcvi,,"'8 The loKcr of our correspondent couu4ns the latest news. fly way of New Orleans we have detail* 0f Ue.i can news dated at Vera Cruz oo 22d, arid rilv,f . Mexico on 16th of .September. General Carrera J signed the office of Provisional President, because Alvarez, Cooionfort and Llave refused to meet him at Dolores, in order to arrange a new plan of settled 7110 gnn-ison of Mexico had chosen General Ja \ ega their Chief. General Tamariz, of San Luis a plan, and Vldanrri another, each differing a Huh ' from that of Ayutla. The San Lai* plan ja g?rde. 1 as a great drawback to the establishment of law ar.<i order in Mexico. Can. and Tamarez were I lighting Jose Ix.Pez de Santa Anna, nephew of the I ex Preside^' > had been arreted and would likely auffer death. ' -fnera.' C awnova had g?n(. from UmJ pico lo Veru Cm.', asbia ?upport. rs had ignored the flan of Arutla. Yucatan'.- Carmen, and <,ther pla?* arc said to have Join< ^ 'he r-viiutlonins General Vidanni bad aasured . '?"""ilort that he WPuJU not tmt on the plan of San L'W with any the general* who had contributed to Santo Anna's cvcrthrow* A party of Americana named "Bowies'' bad caused much disturbance at Acapulco and other places. We have partial returns of the State election In Georgia. They may Ijc found under the telegraphic head. The city politicians were in a ferment last night, as will be seen by our reports of their proceedings, given elsewhere. The soft shell primary elections were held, and resulted in a free flght in several wards. In the Thirteenth ward a man was shot, it i? said, by a Custom House officer, and in the Nine teenth ward there -wat- a fierce tussle between the Herrick and Wood factions. There was a scrimmage also in the Fifth ward, which was soon quelled by the police. These fights originated out of an effort by the Custom House, te control the ward organiza I tions, and to this the local politicians would not sul> r mit;ond hence the diffculties. There is likely to be much contusion a* Tammany Hall next Thurs day and Friday evenings, growing out of the conflicting claims of the rival delegations. The .half shells also lielA their primary elections last I night, and selected delegates to a general commit tee, which meet? to-night. The whig committee tad a proposition to ruse with the republicans betore I Them, which, after an exciting and stormy debate, was referred to a .committee of five to report upon. The whigs are evidently loth to merge their organi zation with that ?f the republicans until they see how the latter a-e going to treat their city and county candidates. The republican delegation to Syracuse held a secret caucus also, at the Astor House, and were in session to a late hour. There was a long and anxious discussion as to the best I course for the new party to pursue as to city mat ters, but nothing was determined upon. The Massachusetts Whig State Convention met at I Worcester yesterday, and nominated Samuel H. Wally for Governor. There were about 750 dele I gates In attendance. 1 The Classis of the Reformed Dutch Church met I in session yesterday morning, Rev. Mr. Hardenburg I acting as moderator. The installation and ordina I tionof two clergymen were reported. Two other j clergymen asked for dismissal, which was granted. 1 Rev. Dr. Knox spoke on the question ot the pro 1 posed collections in churches, and warned the Clas sic against any profuse expenditure. The Publica tion Board had a very large sum of money annu ally spent. Rev. Drs. De Witt and Van Nest spoke to a resolution, and the point of collections report was again referred to the committee. Many other reports of committees were read during the morn ing. In the afternoon session the Synodical Com mittee reported that great expenditure waB geue I rally incurred, and that the matter needed revision . I also, that the eutyect of the discussion of the I collections in churches be held in suspension. I Bev. Mr. Jamison preached a sermon in the even ing, and the Classis was adjourned sine die. Our re I port ol the proceedings is unavoidably crowded out. .The Board of Ten Governors yesterday passed a I resolution directing that the lunatics under the care of t'jc Alms Houae Department, received during the past three years from the Commissioners of Krnigra I tkm.bo transferred forthwith to Ward's Island. The I Governors thus avow their determination to compel I the Commissioners, if they will not pay tliera for I- taking, care of these unfortunates, that they shall at Ieafct take them in t&eir own charge. The case of I these lunatics lias for a longtime been a bone of csn 1 tention between the two departments. An unusual 1 amount of miscellaneous business was also transact ed by the Board. Some interesting statistics con nected with the Penitentiary Hospital were present 1 ed In a report submitted by Dr. Banger, the resident 1 ''^The' New York Historical Society held theii monthly meeting last night, the proceedings ol I which we ate compelled to emit this morning. A document said to have been written by George Washington was presented to the society by Rev Mr. Tweed. A painting of New Yurk a year after its capture from the Dutch, was also ex hibited in the society room This painting had I been presented to the society by Mr. Jno. McGregor, M. M., from the City of Glasgow, through Mr. James I Buchanan, U. S. Minister to England. An i uteres t I ing paper on the "Life and Character of Garakon I Ihie, Sachem of Onondapa," was read by J. Gilaiau I Shea, and was much applauded. Judge Roosevelt, delivered an important charf e yesterday to the Grand Jury of the Court of Oyer and Terminer. It treated of the Prohibitory Liquor law, municipal corruptions, and other local matters of serloiu; moment to the whole commuuity. Among the parties tried at the Special Sessions yesterday morning, before Judge Stuart, was "Awful Gardner," for an assault and battery upon a Cali fornian. Upon conv iction the J udge sentenced him to be confined in the Penitentiary for six months, to the great consternation and alarm of a large number of "shoulder hitters" present. The cotton market yesterday was without change. D enters weie disposed to await later foreign news by the Pacific. The sales In lots reached about 1,000 bales. Flour was heavy, without change of moment in prices, while a fair amount of sales were made, including some lots for export. Wheat was easier. Southern red ranged from $1 85 a fl 91, white do. at *2 01 a $2 07, and Ounadian white at $2. Corn was also easier, with tales at 86c. a 86Jc in the slip. Bye sold at f 1 14 a $1 19, the latter llgnre for prime. Pork was dull, and other provi sions unchanged. Sugar and coffee were also dull. Freights continued firm, both to England and to the Continent. - Ontml American AflWrs? A New Shuffle? Hanlftut Dcstlnjr, Ac. it is but a few weeks ago, when the flag ship of Colonel Kinney was blockaded by the United States home squadron in the East river, and Colonel Walker (fresh from the late Republic of Sonora) was represent ed ns defeated, and retreating from the government forces, on the west side of the Nicaragua Isthmus, that we concluded it was all day with both Kinney and his expedition, Walker, Fabens, and all concerned. Now behold the changc! Col. Kinney, escaping from the perils of shipwreck, lauds in Grey town with twenty men. He sets to work, builds himself a house, buys thirty millions of acres of the richest land in the world, and the next thing that we hear is that he is elected Governor of Greytown and its territorial de pendencies by popular acclamation, and is already beginning to be considered all over those regions the cock of the walk. On the other hand, Col. Walker, on the west side of Nicaragua, has not only secured a footing on the soil, but seems to be marching on " from conquering to conquer." Even Col. Faliens, though dismissed by Marcy as our Consul at Greytown. overcomes the disaster, and in his travels over the country Is treated with " am bassadorial honors." Now it is known that in he original Kinney scheme for Americanizing Cemral America, Col. Kinney. Col. Walker and Col. Fabens were all in the same boat; it is mauiiest that they still are. and that they hate a fou'r prospect before them of making a second Tcvas of Central America without much difficulty. if Marcy docs net spoil the sport. In the meantime. however, we perceive that Col. Wheeler, with the very latest instructions from Marcy. has arrived out as our Minister to Nicuragua. It appears that he is commissioned to recognize the Mosquito country as belong ing to the State of Nicaragua. And he.*e comes a hitch in the business. Col. Kinney's t.'tle to his thirty millions Of acres b derived [root 'Uy Mosquito King. If the soil did not originally belong to the said King it cannot now belong to Col. Kinney, though he has bought it. What next ? Col. Wulker complains that Marcy is seconding the designs of the British on the Pacific side against the interests of American colonization ; and if it be true that Col. Wheeler ie authorized to discountenance the purchuse and gubernatorial authority of Col. Kinney, our Premier is as decidedly against Amerioan interests on the Atlantic side of the isthmus. We apprehend that the Acccssory Transit Company have a great deal to do with this imbroglio, and that they are considerably eut-piciouB of the growing influence and ulti mate designs of the three Colonels ? Kinuey, Walker and Fabens. But what next? According to the drift of the late news we should advise Marcy, Marcoleta and Mr. J. L. White to compromise their difficulties with Kinney, Walker and Fabens as soon as possi ble, for there is no telling what may happen from the start which these three Colonels have taken for a new republic. They only want a few hundred men to make a clean job at once of the whole of Central America. Santa Anna's Financiering ? Schuyler No where ? Bad News to the Money Lenders. ? Our last advices from Washington inform us that the Secretary of State has decided (and he could decide no other way,) that those per sons who have been foolish enough to lend money to Santa Anna upon the security of the three millions still owing to Mexico under the Gadsden treaty, need not look to Washington for relief, but must depend upon the Mexican government. Secretary Guthrie is required to pay over the money, when due, to the existing government in Mexico, and Mexico is the place, therefore, for these confidence men of H. S. II. . We are further informed that there have been quite a number of lawyers (including Prince John Van Buren, as chairman,) occu pied with Marcy of late upon this unfortunate business, in behalf of the anxious capitalists who ventured to lend Santa Anna a few thou sands, tens of thousands, or hundreds of thou sands, upon the basis of those three millions aforesaid. It may be that Santa Anua has thus secured one, two, three, four or five mil lions, and made off' with it, and we very much fear that these discoveries will raise a breeze in Wall street. The Bible says, "Put not your trust in princes." Oh ! that our Mexican financiers would read the Bible. The Chevalier Webb Caves In.? Our vene rable cotemporary of the Courier and Enquirer , the Chevalier James Wateon Webb, informs us that it was not himself, but his associate, that proposed "to think over" the quostion of joiu ing the Syracuse negro-worshipping fusiouists upon their platform of the Wilmot proviso. Without needing much time "to think over" the subject, our flexible Chevalier, in his own right, says that ? In this utato of the case, there can, wo think, bo no doubt among liusiht and right-minded men in to ihelr duty. No lima *iiid no Hot ol men can always havo thiiign . I precisi'lyjNs they desire. We thiftk our policy was best; 1 but liavii^f: In view the restoration of the Missouri com ' I promise ar the on" grant and only panacea for the quiet I ing i-f thij .vexed question of slavery, now a ud forever, ? I we cannot Ik; mistaken in believing iluit the ocly way to , I aceoniplii-h that object is for evtry man who wisbe-i to 1 I restore harmjiiy.to th'i country, to vote for ti>-< fusion . I ticket linniirm.v.d at Syracuse ? not because tjia^v preier ( j those candidates to others, but because by thin c.a-t I ia? their vote* they .vili demonstrate to UieVjoutl; and to ? I tie whole country, their unalterable detericinivti >r to re , I <tre?n the grfevcu* wr<>i<g perpetrated iu the Vooal of | the great roniprafeiUo cf lS'20. What an abtouUfhliig discovery is here ! J "Every man who wislietj to restore harmony to I the country" should "vote for the fusion ticket at Syracuse" and the Wilmot proviiw. Uur Chevalier is a wag. lie js humbugging us, as I usual, with the politeness oi' a French dancing i master. Still, things may be as well as could I be expected in the Caual Boturd; though iik a I the old rat we begin to suspect there is a cat playing possum in the bottom of the meal tub. We dare say that these canal pickings of the I nine million fund may have something to do j with all these gum elastic manifestations of I Wall street patriotism. Keep to the right, and I wt lk your horses aver the bridge. Newspaper Nominees.? A Sunday paper j enumerates the individuals connected with the press v ho have obtained office of late years, including among the number " Baker, police I reporter for the IIeralb." It adds that " the Herald is doing its best to force upon the peo ple the nomination of Dr. Connery, the' fore man of its job office, as one of the Coroners" It is hardly worth while to contradict a state ment in such a journal as the one from which the above extract ie made. But it may be ob served that it is not fair to class " Baker, po j lice reporter for the IIerald," with Noah, Webb, Ilerrick, O'Sullivan, the Brookises, Ray mond, Briggs, and others, who have obtained I political offices through their position on the press. Mr. Baker created his office, which is not political, nor in the gift of the people: he obtained it without aid from this journal, and ought not to be displaced from it by any politi cal intrigue. It is admitted on all hands that he has rendered signal service to the public. As to Mr. Connery, it is true, we believe, that he has obtained a nomination for Coroner; but fhis journal has never said a word to recom mend him. If he was nominated, it was because I the parties who had the matter in hand thought him fit for the q^ice ; and if he is elected, it will be because the people concur in that view. I If parties will elect good practical men for office we shall certainly interpose no objection. I Dancer in Ohio. ? t)ur elder Seward organ I betrays some alarm at the present aspect of things in Ohio, and fears another Maine eloc I tion. It calls upon the old silver gray Buck eye whigs to come to fhe rescuc. Hard up. What's thk Matter Now?? Mr. John Coch I rane has got himself into hot water with"the Albany Atlas. The kettle and the pot calling I each other darkies! Till Fuiflt Hran LATOW and Tim Cli ?*.? In ac -ordanco I with the recommendation of the Hmtiji, giT,.n a day or two since, we learn that club, have already commenced fbiuiing in different part* of the City for the purpose of I sending to the We?t to purchase Hour, Instead of paying I the enoimoun prices at which It is held in this city. The best family flour, made from new wheat, cannot be bought at retail at the present time for less than e!?r,.n dollars and fifty rents a barrel, while the same .(ua!itv can 1* purchased at Chicago and lauded in this city fJr j the lolloping outlay per barrel:? Coat In Chicago IT 25 Freight to Iluffalo 4> From Buffalo to New York .0 Total cost * M 40 Retail price in New York til ftO Net saving M 10 Durluft the month of Feptember, there arrived afcBuf falo by w?? of the I*ke, 160,371 barrel* flour, 1,481,666 bushels wheal, and 1,6 WO, 322 bushels corn. By rendering til* wheat into U"ur, It appears that the import* Into Buffalo during th? month of September wore equal in amount to nearly eight hun.'ffd and eighty-one thousand bam* THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Urorglu State Election. UALTmoKK, Oct. ! i , 18'l5 We have a few seatMring returns of the Georgia elee tioD, which ?how the following majorities for G. Andrew*, American:? Bibb county, 160; Muscogee, oOO; Spalding, 33; Monroe, 200; Taylor (In thiee precincts), 80; Hous ton (tort Val'ey precinct), 43. Ji. T.Tnppe, American, for Congress, bad 74 majority In Fort Valley, and 43 In Spalding. (hill a t gives Andrews 9*J1, und Johnson, (dem.,) 970. Sewsrd, (dun.) lo' Congress, has 70*majority tijiht counties in full give Andrews 1,200 majority, mid the majorities for ihe American candidates for Congress gene i ally exceed those for Governor. Hicbmund county given Andrew* 3|A majority. I emociatic gains are reported la Columbia, Burke and Jeflerson coun'ies. lnMuscigee Andrews has 324 majority, and Hawkins, American, for Congress, 167. The whole American ticket for the legislature is re por'ed elected. Return* from fifty-five counties Indicate the election of Johnson und Stevens to Congress. Interesting from H'uhliigton. EXCITEMKNT AMONG THE FINANCIERS ? SECRETARY OUTDKIE AND THE $3,000,000 MEXICAN INSTAL MENT ? MARCY AND THE ALBANY ATLAS, ETC. Wabuikgto.v, Oct. 2, 1855. There lias been of late quite a number of distinguished individuals here to ascertain what disposition is to be made of the three million dollars to be paid by our gov ernment to Mexican and American capitalists, on ratilica tion of the Gadsden treaty, which has been negotiated by Santa Anna. The Secretary of State, it is understood, has decided that the assignments of Santa Anna cannot be recognized, and that the three million must be paid to the existing government of Mexico. This decision has caused great excitement and fluttering in certain quarter -. Mr. Marcy, through the columns of to-day's Star, at tempts to explain the recent abolition article which ap nea red in the Albany Atlas. He intimates that Van Iiyke has taken advantuge of the absence of editor Cas ndy and inserted the aboliiion article? therefore, it is not of the slightest, political importance ? which, when translated, means that the Union must not reply to It. IlIaiiaclioMlIf Whig State Convention. Worcester, Oct. 2, 1855. The Whig State Convention assembled here to day. About "50 delegates were present, principally from the eastern part of the State. Hon. J. T. Stevenson presided, and made a speech against fusion. Letters were read from Hon. R. C. Winthrop, Hon. Rufus Choate, and others, in opposition to fusion. Hon. 9. H. Wulley, of Koxbury, was nominated for Govornor. The lesolutions declare that the whig party should now more than ever keep itself aloof from entangling alliances; that they are now, as ever, the party of the constitution; ihat the pending election is a State matter; repudiate the 1 ei>onal liberty bill, and advocate its erasure before a collision ensues; that the present Liquor law is a failure, and that we go for a law which is constitutional and will promote the cause of temperance: that the organization of u Northern naiionai party on the single issue of oppo sition to slavery, would endanger the existonce of the Ijnion, and the defeat of it would paralyze the Northern sentiment ; 1hat. ifa union of parties should ever bccomo necessary, it must be a union of national patriots of all

parlies of the Union to resist the aggression of fanati cism. Hon. Samuel H. WaUey, of Roxbury, late whig member of Congress,* was nominated for Governor unanimously, and being pie.-ent accepted the nomination for (iovernor in ii biiel speech. Yores l avenport, of Xewburyport, who declined the liberal pally nomination, was nominated for Lieutenant Governor. W. T. Davis, of Greenfield, was nominated for -ecictnry of State; Reuben A. Chapman, of Spring field. for A'.toi ney (ieneral; John Sargent, of Cambridge, for Stale Treasurer; and Joseph Mitchell, of New Bedford, for Auditor. ili . Ciio.vTK, in liis letter, said that the party of fusion is, in the worst sense, a geographical party, and that the wliigs will not join any party that does not carry the ilag and beep step to the music of the I'niou. Hon. (iKo. S. Hillari), of Boston, made a lengthy speech in which he styled the "fusion" the rag baby parly. J le also alluded to the speech of Senator Wade, of Ohio, during the late Maine canvass, and said that its disunite sentiments were calculated to wake Washington in his giave. As to the l'ersonal Liberty bill, other., miglit cuU it nullification, but he called it treason. After speeches from Professor Kowler, of Amherst, and others Llie convent i n, with loud cheers for the candi dates nominated, dissolved. Amtlvcniiry of the Jerry Rescue. Syracuse, Oct. 1, 1855. The fourth anniversary of the rescue of the fugitive slave Jerry, was celebrated at Wieting Hall, in this city, to Cay ? Herrft Smith presiding. Addresses were m ide by Mr. Salisb\ji>}, of Albany ; lierinh Green, Gerrit Smith, Rev. S. .1. May. Abram Pryne and ltev. J. W. Joguen. The Kev. t. 1'. Rogers, of Newark, N. J., read a poem on the l'ugilive Slave law. A collection was taken to defray the expenses, and at 4 o'clock the meeting adjourned. Ihe hall was deosyly crowded with ladies and gentlemen both in the foreuo<hi and afternoon. Tlic Prohibitory Llq ii or Law Again Pro nuniM'cd Unconstitutional. Buffalo, Oct. 1, 1855. Judge Houghton, of our Superior Court, has derided that the Prohibitory liquor law is unconstitutional, and says Ihe l^vLsIature had no right to puss such an act. In the case of The People vs. Stevens, the defendant admit ted the offence charged iigsinst him, aud was dinchurge 1 The IJqaar Law In Pennsylvania. I'lJIt.ADK'i'HIA, Oct. 1855. The Liquor law went into operation to-day. But few taverns have closed, and in.it) continue in operation un der licenses which run till May next, wiiich were issue 1 before <he passage of the law, Some few dealers have been ar rested on thf charge of selling, and in their cases the con?titutionallty of the law )s to he te?ted. One man is (living away his stock of liquor* in -order to cIom his bu siness. The Maine Law at a Df (count. Stamford, Conn., Oct. 2, 1SS5. The .inn. u.l town meeting was held ic this place yes terday. and ftfnong other business a petition was present ed to deliver up a large quantity of liquor, which ?<i* seired and com. seated some time ago, when the result was live agaiust and over one hundred in favor. Rattier ominous for Governor Minor's own town. Tht Rwhaty and Erie Railroad. NoRTHtMIIERLAND, l'a., Oct. 2, 1855. Tl.o first eoa] trala over the new link of the Sunbury and t rie railroad ittft this morning for k'lmira, whence a temporary track has been laid to the fair grounds. Kx Governor Bigler, pr.esMent of the road, a-jcotrpuuied the train. Tlie Yellow J'cvrr In Vlrglnln. Baltimore. t ?ct. 2, 1856. At Norfi lk on Saturday there wi>ro only four death", and on Sunday seven, and tfc ree new case*. On Monday, up to noon, there were thne dea .hi. Mrs. Win. B. Fer guson was dead. Hit. Mr. luck win wan ill. Fifty four ek u 1 liern doctor* nnd nurses bad left. Miss Catharine Redii an, matron of the Orphan Asylum, was dead. At 1'orU.raouth on Saturday thero were thirteen deal ha, and on Sunday nine, with but few new chhos. Dm. Ode, of Philadelphia, and Hunter, of New York, died on Sunday. The wile and daughter of Chief Justice Taney died at Old Point on Sunday. The daughter died of yellow terer. Deitrnctlwc Fire at Chicago. Chk auo, Oct. 1, 1855. The 1'nion car work* were mostly destroyed by fire yes- erday. The loss U $6?,000. Messrs. Stone h Boomer are the ownera of the work*. Arrival of the Marlon at Charleston. CiMKUOTO.f, Oct. 2, 1855. The l*. S. mail steamship Marion, Capt. Wm. F ister, arrived here, from New York, at seven o'clook this (Tues day) morning. Markets. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. I'mtJlDExrillA, Oct. 2, 1855. Money unchanged. Stocks steady. Pennsylvania State fives, M Heading, 47; Long IsUnd, 14,?f ; Morris Canal. 14 Jj, Pennsylvania Railroad. 46*f. Ciurijotox, Oetotter 1, 1855. Cotton active, at unchanged rates. Sales to-day, 3,000 bales. Matin* AflUn. Tl.e steamship Baltic, Captain Comstock, sails to-day 'or Liverpool, with about one hundred and fifty passen gers, among whom are Don l'edro Ceballoa, bearer of des patches to her Catholic Majesty, the Queen of Spain, and brother, A. P. Franela Ceballos, bis private secretary, of Havana. Ai'KMii. or ^riUMKW".? The steamship Nashville, Capt. ilerry, from Charleston, and Florida, Capt. Woodhull, l rem Savannah, arrlve/l yesterday. We are indebted to the Puner of each for papers. Klphth Avenue Railroad Extortion. TO Till EDITOR OF TUB NEW YORK HERALD. This morning my-friend and myself took an Kigh'.h aro nue railroad car to go, as we supposed, to Barclay street. After riding some distance (long enough to hare paid our fare) we were told that the car did not go to Barclay Street, but kept on to Broadway, through Canal street that the next ear behind, No. ?1, would take us there We took seld car, and after proceeding a few square* the conductor came and demanded fare. Me told him we bad paid in the car ahead of him. and had not yet reached oor destination. He told us, in Tery insulting language that we must either pay again or get out? that wa< the order of the company. Having no desire to create a dis turbance among a car load of passengers, we were com 1 1 Ue<'. to submit to the imposition. The cars were pre clsely alike, not only In color but in the designation of the ronte, -Canal, Hudson, Mghth avenue. Klfty.flrst street," with no signboard "Broadway." or any means of n.akirg known that fact. I pon inquiry, we find thai c< m| lalnts of ?hls nature are numerous The design of the company K' apparent. The cars are alike for the ex pi ess putpoee of .deceiving p?-o| le. and thereby obtaining d< utile fare, which fW '0 small business for a rail load oovpauy. PEACE. Fair of the American Institute. The Annual Fair of the American Institute opens to-day in the Crystal Palace. That beautiful, commodious, but unfortunate building, has never been appropriated to a better purpose. It in the very thing for the present practical American exhibition; and we are gratiilcd to inform our readers that the managers have drawn Tery desiiably upon the abundant space which the palace gives them, for a good and pleasing arrangement of their material*. Heretofore, the exhibition* of the Institute, limited tor room, have been overcrowded witli stuff, in cluding a deal of rubbish promiscuously heapid together, giving the concern the crude appearance of an extempo raneous county fair. The patrons of the Institute, and the iovers of a really beautiful exhibition, including a largo amount ct' -tntuury and numerous other articles in the lice ai ts, may now be gratified ; and they will ap prove the change which has accompanied the removal of the fair to the Crystal l'alace. To our thinking tho general veidict will be that there is less of the humbug about this present fair, and more of the practical and useful, than in anything for which the palace has been appropriated, from its Inauguration under the auspices of President fierce to the lust fizzle of Uarnum. Call und see. On account of the rainy weather of the last day or two, we understand tho managers have consented to receive articles for exhibition the remainder of this week. The exhibition opens to-day. Mrsic and this Drama.? There never was a period within our recollection when our theatres presented such a variety of attraction in the character of their enter tainments, or such really first rate talent In their casts generally, as at the present moment. We have now hero somo of the finest vocalists and actors of which the world can boast. Whero, for instance, can be found a more inspired exponent of high tragic art than Rachel ? u more correct and graceful delineator of the modern as well as of tho j>haksperean drama than Davenport ? a more charming interpreter of the merits of our newly fledged school of American music than I/misa Pyne ? a droller or more irresistible low comedian than Burton t If we seek for a perfect entcmblc, such as we are accus tomed to bohold on the Jt'rench stage, and of which har mony of talent is, of course, the basis, it is only to be found at Wallack's, where the star system is frowned upon. In tragedy, in the serious drama, in high and low comedy, and opera, we have therefore a choice of amusemonts to suit all tastes and capacities. Those who love classical forms and severe and power ful declamation will visit Rachel at the Metro politan. Their souls will be shaken and their bloid chilled by her fearful energy of passion, but she will fail to enclave their sympathies by softer In fluences. Those who love tiagedy in a less intensified form, or who delight in the sentimental melo-dramatic abstractions of the French school, will go to see Daven port at the Broadway Those whose ears are tuned to melody, and who love to patronize exquisite vocal gifts, although unollied with an Italian patronymic, will as suredly help to swell the throng which nightly pays the tribute of its admiration to Louisa l'yne at Niblo's. Here they will find, besides the attraction of the little divinity hei>oll. a new piece, local both in its subject and in its origin ? the flrst American opera, in fact, which the critical juegment of our music loving publio has ever re cognii-cd. Those whase tastes do. not incline thein to wards the asthetic in art, and who are given to laugh at the broad side of things, will, of course, all rush to Bur ton's. There they will find sufficient to drive away dull thoughts and dis)?l all their morbid humors. A hearty luugh is-tlie best physic that a bypocondriacal subject or a dyspeptic can resort to. Amidst f-uch a variety of powerful Inducements as the programme ol our theatres present nightly, it is no won der that our good citizens should sometimes be embar rassed in their choice. Our advice to them is to take the matter coolly, and, as they cannot divide themselves, to give them all a turn. OnxiNO of Wood's New Hali ? At the opening of Wood's new hall, 444 Broadway, a very large and select audience attended. All present were delighted with the tasteful and beautiful manner In which tho hall had been fitted up, and seemed delighted with the performance, which was in every respect new. Mr. Wood being re peatedly called for, finally made his appearance before the footlights, and in the .subjoined appropriate speoch thanked the audience for their patronage:? fsidles and Gentlemen? For this demonstration of your con tinued friendship, 1 cannot eipress one half of my grateful ness, let alone the gratitude fell by my associate and partner, Mr. tieorge Chrta'y. Wc know, my friends, that you have e?er looked favorably upon our humble efforts to please you; slid we know, too, that you have always given to us a very liberal -liuro of your patronage, tor which we feel greatly In debted. Keeling thin Indebtedness, we oti the 20th of Decem ber last, w hen our old hall was destroyed by lire, determined to give you another place or amusement not Inferior lo any iu tb.stlty. Sucli a one wo believe tills to be; and were 11 at all Interior, it would rot be In keeping with the respectability and beauty of our audience. For this little temple we are under very many obligations to our worthy aud energetic friend, Mr. George w. Miller, the owner of tnLs property. Thecapaclty < t thl- hall Is laid lo be about l,tioo, widen Is near the size placo we have long required to accommodate our audience. Our company? now the largest In the Untied States? numbers, nil told, thirty- Ave, Including the officers and assistant*, every member of w hich is devoted to your Interests, Inculcating in their rank- the laudable ambition of out-doing each other lo in. iking our i riibrlalumetits acceptable to our patrons. I will now ronrludo by prouiintng that hereafter wt will strive to make our entertainments varied and pleasing? pleasing shall It he, imperially to ihc ladlus, whose smiles wc appreciate, una without which we believe uo place ol public amusement '?in long survive. My friends, we will now bid yo.i good nl lit. At tlie conclusion of this speech Oeorge was also called b?ft ie the curtain and made a few happy remarks, which wet o duly applauded by the audience. The Turf. CFNTREVILLE COUR3E, L. I. ?TROTTING. A trot for u purse and stake of $1,600, mile heats, best three In (We, in harness, came off yesterday afternoon, 'ihi horse* named were r. g. Taconey, b. g. Chicago Jack, and g. j?. Murdock. Taconey did not come on the track, and the affair was left to the other two to settle. This was a t ad .disappointment to those who went out to see Taconey trot. The betting was in favor of Chicago .lock against Mucdock at 100 to 20. ami not half a dozen iu the crowd were disposed to take even that great odds, so lightly was llurdoct held by the financier*. Two heals only weie trotted, and then Murdock was drawn. ? he first heat Chicago Jack waited for him all the way loutiil, coming home a length iu front. |in 2:43; but the second heat he t-howed the gray uo mercy, and made the heat ten seconds faster. Ihe following Is the summary : ? Tt km>av, Oct. 2. ? Purse and stake, $1,600, mile heats, bet? three in live, in harness. W. I en body entered b g. Chicago Jack ....... . Ill J. I off entered g. g. Muidock 2 2dr. Mr. ? entered r. g. Taconey dr. Time. 2:43?2:33. H/ ?k Day. ? Match, $2,000. mile heats, to wr.gons. J. V . Howell named b. h. Washington ree'd forfeit. T. Vagulre named bay gelding ? paid forfeit:. W u.sliington looked very line, and trotted around the trar* in 2:5ti. The owner of Washington offers to match him against any stallion in the world of his weight, for $l,C('0or $2,000, and to get a match will give 200 lbs. The owner to name the race. This offer will remain open til] the end of the present season. UNION COURSE, L. I?? TROTTINO. A trotting match for $200, mile heats, best thrpe in five, iu harness, came off betaeen a black gelding owned by Mr. White ami a sorrel geliling belonging to Ooorge Cooper. Mr. White drove his own horse, and Hiram Woodruff drove Mr. Cooper's. The black won In three straight heats. The betting was 100 to 20 on the sorrel I to. tons to tlie start, and large amounts were stake 1 at tha rate. The race was well contested throughout. The tollowing is the summary Tt fmut. Oct. 2.? Match, $200. mile heats, best three in five in names*. F. White named black gelding 1 1 1 U . Cooper named sorrel gi lding 2 2 2 Time, 2:46?2:43?2:43. save rut ? Match, $2,000, mile heats, he?t three in five in harness. G. !-| icer named b. g. lantern ree'd forfeit. J. McManu named br. g. CentreVille paid forfeit. A running race between Jim Barton, by Gray Eagle, and Charley King, by Glencoe, mile heats, best three In five, comes off thl' afternoon, at the I'nion Coupse, and a trotting match for $1,000 takes place at the Centre villo. Hie cars go up at 2){ o'clock. Obituary. PIKGUI.AR EFFECT OF QRIEF? 8FDDEN DEATH. We regret to gum unco tlie sudden death ot Ijm.vard N. I nxiivn, Esq., ol the respectable business firm of Mi s> s. Murk, Delltcker & Hage. extensive brokers In sugar, coffee, ilce, Ac., in Wall street. It seems that Mrs. l'elllcker, who had been quite ill at Danbury, Con necticut, was thought to be getting better, and Mr. D. left her day before yesterday morning under that Im pression. In the evening of the same day a messenger onl ed with the sad Intelligence of Ms*. Delllcker's ili at.'i. This news so overcame Mr. D. that at an early In ur in the evening he complained of feeling 111, and a doctor was sent for, but before he arrived Mr. Dellicker i xniied, as was supposed, from an affection ot the heart. He ?a? * eK during the day, and at his place of business i p to about r. o'clock P. M . engage! as usual in hi< avo cations, and conversed with his friends with his usua cheerfulness; yet, l-efore 12 o'clock that night he had erased to breathe I Mr. Dellicker was apparently about ?liir1y-flve or foitv years of age. He was much respected be all who knew him, and his intercourse with other was marked by kindness, frankness, nprightn-si, and good common sense, and his untimely and sudden death f? > Incerrly tegretled by all who kne* him, whe'her in bis pilvate life or in his business connexion', lie left behlid him. we belie* e. three children. H'? mnalns woie carried to Danbury to be buried on the same day With those of bis EntuchrM, tt>? Popular lUtUr, bu made a derided hit with his fall style for lgftft. In beauty an<l brll ?*nc* 5?'*!"'? e.xt'"f- 'I'1" superb fabric. Il la superlative folly P?7 t ? rnmfwaT, when a better and finer one can be had at 118 Nassau street, near Bekmaa, for $3 60. Who Stole the DunkeytaJOke wr?i?h writing from abroad, stales ib.it Mr KNOX hat, a genuine and unni'maksble Hoekv Moun'aln beaver, aUracted unlveraal at tention tu Liv erpool and elicited trom crowd* ot big *"'t nuu ragamuffns the ipic- y of "Who stole the donkeyf" Tho white lia' here Is almost as (.'rent a curiosity, an Knox's issue of his tall it) le hag rendered It out ot date. Make him a rlalt and secure a fashionable head -covering. His salesrooms are at 633 Broadway and 212 Broadway, corner of Fulton street. Photograph Portraits Token and Finished. In twenty minute*, lino Impressions as the art produeea, for only $1. 'I hey compare with all higher priced works, and Ire nuenily excel theui. Daguerreotypes ti 50 per dozen. 2 B?" Broadway. Henry H. Leedt! Auctioneer? Henry H. Leeds 4 t'o. will sell, ou Wednesday, Octobers, at 12 o'clock, at store ID Nassau street, elegant papier mac lie goods. recently exhibited at the t ryatal Palace, trom the celebrated makers, Jennlns a lleltudger, of Birmingham, consisting of arm chalre, Utiles, screens, tea coddle*, popetrles, writing dealu, mkntanda, jewel case", card plalea, folios, and o'.her goods, richly deco rated, alt of which will be told without reserve. By order of the consignee. New Sllki'-Ncw Silks ?Two Cases of Rich Lyons ilress silks, <>| superior quality, nt il per yard; also ftvo cases ot rich chine plaid and plain do;, from (1 to $5 per yard; one case superior black do., at (1. These were ail purchased before the advance, and are worth twenty live per cent more thau the prlcca aaked. K. II. I,EADBKATER A CO., 347 Broadway. Kv?iu' Clothing Warehouse, No*. 08 and IB Fulton street.? Fine fashionable cloth coaU, $8; aplendlu Business coata, 16; 3,000 pair fancy caaalmere pants, $2 50; rish allk vesta, 92; extra superfine beaver overcoats, SIS, Ac. Kid Glove*? Kid Gloves. ? 1,000 Doxen Stv perlor Paris made kid gloves, tho best ever Imported; will be tillered to day at great bargain*; also 3,000 embroidered col lars, from Is. to each. E. II. LEADBEATER * CO., 347 Broadway. Rogers A Co.'s New System? One Price, anil no de viation? every article marked with Its price in plain figures, the inoit extensive and vailed stock of men's and boys' clothing in the city. The lowest prloe list In the trade. These are the peculiar features at KlX+KRS A CO.'s great, clothing warehouse, corner of Fulton and Nasfcau street. Shawls? 300 Stella Shawls, at *8 each; 106 broche and cashmere do. nt SO; 200 rich cashmere long shawls, from S15 to S4U; also Scotch and Bay State long and square, wool do. E. H. LEADBEATER A CO., 347 Broadway. Curtain Goods, Satin Delaines, Worsted damask, gilt cornices, window shades, Ac.? KELTY A FEB Gl'KON, 201 Broadway, have Just recelvel per steamer a splendid slock of the above goods; some new patterns very beautiful and rich. Also, the largest stock of window shades and other window ornaments in New York. We are prepared to offer inducements to purchasers of the above goods. 291 Broadway. Lnre Curtains, from Auction? IS. H. Lead* BEATER A CO., 347 Broadway, will effer 300 pairs of rich lace curtains, from SO to S30 per pair; 200 Swiss do., from SI to SO? worth double the price asked. Good News? A Profitable Investment may be mode by persons of "limited capital," at the large and fksb lonnble clothing warehouse, 140 Fulton street. The stock Isen tlrely new, rccherehe, and made from cloths of the 11 rat quality. To those who would "cut a figure" In the world We advise a visit In the tirst place to the clothing store, 140 Fulton street. One price? and no abatement. Fashionable Well Made Clothing? Alfred Munroe A Co. No. 441 Broadway, have never been so well prepared to please their friends and customers as at the present time. All sizes, for men and boys. Call and examine their assortment. Our Old Plaee, corner of John and Nassau streets, Is now well stocked wiili winter clothing, fresh, fashion able, well maue and cheap. Our well earned reputation for the sale of clothing, as above described, we are determined to malntalu. DEVLIN A JK88UP, 33 and 36 John street Great Novelty In India Rubber Overcoats, similar to silk, either side worn out, and are unequalled for elegance, durability and economy. Sold by LEARY A CO., Astor House, Broadway. Goodyear's Patent India Rubber Coats, capes, leggings, overalls, Ac. .both light and heavy, of every de scription. suitable both for eltv and country trade; very band some and light cambric snd alpaca coats, capes and talmas. HENRY DAVENPORT, 266 Broadway. Carpctlngs. ? Peterson Si Humphrey, 370 Breadway, aro selling off their enUre stock of rieb carpets at the following prices:? Velvet carpets, 12s. per yard; rich tapes try do.. Ha. ; rich Brussels do., 8s. Three-ply, Ingrain, oil cloth, and all other goods equally low. PETERSON A HUMPHREY, 379 Broadway. Carpets! Carpets! Carpets!? Superb royal medallion velvet carpets; splendid English Brussels, Hs. per yard; 50,000 yards beautiful lu^ralns, 3s. (id., 4s. and 6s. per yard, at the spacious salesrooms of 1I1KAM ANDERSON, 99 Bowery. Comb Factory? Ladles are Respectfully Invited to examine a larr.e variety of tortoise shell dress combs, at the subscribers' store, 387 Broadway. A. A J. SAUNDERS. Fancy Cutlery? A LargvVarletyol Sports* eautifOl 7 Astor men's pen and pocket knives, of the most mac and beautifttl patterns, can be seen at A. A J. SAUNDkkS', No. llouse and 3b7 Broadway. Jet Ornaments? A Complete Assortment, consisting of bracelets, brooches, earrings, necklaces, chains, chatelaine, cuff pins, studs, at OtiBUBNE, BOARIlMAN A TOWNSKND'S, 627 Broadway, corner of Spring street. Gins and Presents.? Just Received, and for ?a I* at rtdnccd prices, the choicest selection of fancy goods, and also every variety of toys, dressed ami undressed dolia. games ef amusement for children, Ac., at ROGERS' fancy ba xaar, t o Broadway. Engraving and Printing? The Neatest and most fashionable stvlcs of wedding and visiting cards. Speci mens sent and orders received by mall for cards and every kind of engraving and printing. WM, N. DL'NNKLL, 1U0 Broadway, corner of l?ey street. Wilson's Dandelion Collfce entirely obviates the use of mercurials, and Is a sale and effectual remedy in all cases of dyspepsia. Indigestion, sick headache, and all bilious und llvir diseases. It la especially recommended lb souiheru climates. See advertisement. The Dmltluonlan House, on the Kuropean Alan. Broadway, corner of Houston street.? This new and arge hotel, newly furnished and lu thorough order, with all ke conveniences of the higheat priced hotels, offers to travel ers ind the public. Including families, unsurpassed accommo laUoiii at lower rates than can be afforded by any other first Jaa. hotel. SIDNEY KOPMAN. Singer's Sewing Msu-hlnaa.? We have the plaasure of announcing to our friends snd customers that wi srefin -reaslng our manufacturing department with all posslbls dispatch. The Introduction ol our improved machines, run ning at double speed, and accomplishing twice the quantity of ?ork In R day, has caused a sudden rush of orders. In a few davs we shall have doubled our weekly product of machines, and will supply all orders promptly. I. NT BINOERA CO., S23 Broadway. The Host Successful Operation of late has been the Introduction of the new pen and pencil caae. Lownd'a patent, matle by Wllmarth, 44 Maiden lane. Simple, con venient and dui able; it Is fast superseding the use of other stylea, which may also be found at the aame place. Defiance Salamander Saftos? Robert SI. Pat* IK K Is the sole manufacturer in the United States of the tbove celebrated safes and patent powder proof defiance locks snd cross bar*. Depot 192 Pearl street, one door below Maid The most Successful Operation of lata has been the Introduction of the new pen and pencil esse, (Lownd'o patent), made liy WILWART1I. 44 Maiden lane. Simple, con venient snd dursble; It Is last superseding the use ol other styles, which may also be found at the same place. Gaylcr's Safes? Prices Greatly Raduotd. To settle the Interest of a retiring partner, these reliable safes, with powder Drool locks, are ror sale at greatly reduced prices. Only depot, 206 Pearl street, three deors above Maiden lane. Hill's Infallible Onguent? For the Growth, health and beauty of the hair; no new preparation; Is of six teen years' standing, and gives the best of satisfaction. Hold a'. No. 1 Barclay street. New York; and at I. W. Wood's, 247 Ful ton street, Brooklyn. J. A. Thompson's Hair Dye? This Is the hily srtlele which bears the certificate at Dr. Chilton, war ranu-d to dye any shade of brown or black. Bold and applied St J. H. THOMPSON'S private hair dyeing rooms. Ho. S Warren street; sold also by Rushton, Broadway. Bill's Improved Instantaneous Hair Dye? ?est In use for black or brown; 4 shillings a box; permanent; no fn.le; recommended by chemists and editors. Sold or ap plied at No. 1 Barclay street, i6 Nassau street. New York; and at 247 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Kblaken or Moustaches F?tied to Grow a six weeks, by my ongnent, which will not stain or Injure the Ida. tl a bottle; sent to any part of the country. R. O. ORA 1AM, u 6 Broadway; letter, 44 South Third street, Phlladd ^^?otel telor's jj -. G our a ad's Matchless Italian Medicated soap It la well known, never fails to cure tan, pimples, frec kles, eruptions, chafes, sallowness. worms In the ski a, Ae.: poudre subtle, uproots hair from low forsoeads or any pari ot the body, liquid rouge for pale cheeks and lips: Illy white* liquid white, hair dye and restoraUvs, at the old depot 87 Walker street, first store from Broadway; Mrs. Bays, Brook ? lyn; Bates, Boston. Tl?e "Canister" Rmployed In Battle Is not more uniformly fatal To those It strikes In heart or brain. Than Lyon's maichlesa Insect bane, Toevery crawling Insect thing That prowls by night to bite or stlnf. Depot for LYON'S MsgneUe Powder snd Pills for Inaeeta, rats snd mice, 4S4 Broadway, and No. 6 South Eighth street, Philadelphia. Hollowajr'a Ointment and Pills. Amy IT leer, wound, or sore, even of twenty years' standing, may be oared, by these celebrated medicines. I'se them aad no Umb need be amputated, unless the bone be destroyed. Here, then, Is a eve for all. Hold al the manulactori<<s, HO Maklen lane New York; 244 Htrsnd, Londoo, ant by all druggists, at and II per pot or box. Gold Medal Trmaaea? Bonjanaln'a Brass apring truas. No. 1 Barclay street, opposite the Astor llousa, never rtists nor grows weak from use. Retains the rapture, with ease, snd effects mora radical cures than all otaer trusaee. Piles? Final Discovery ot the Only Possible ?are, bv specifies, t'nre warranted; 2,000 treated siv.'e.slnlly Shi summer. Belief just as certain, In aay case, aa effect la to *?j>r. m. OXRAV. Ml frank *n+,*nm Jrartwar.