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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 4, 1855 Page 4
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KEW YORK HERALD. | GORDON ORSHETT, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. 3V* ?<* N. W. COKNKR 01' VAPStU ANT) FrLTON 8TS. Tduwe XX. . ~ tlo. *73 AMUSEMENTS THIS HVEN1N0. BROADWAY TKIUTRE, Broadway? FlUUCMCA DA Xmim? Ukau Piio*. NTBLO'S HARDEN, Broadway? Miss Ptsb- Hip TaS H 1NK1K. ___ BOWERY THEATRE, Jiowery? Tnr. Bridaj.? Jos i? Lo'i *CH. BURTON S THEATRE, Clamber* direct-: un Xatx* Bt.is 'OlLi ? TilE Sii.NTlSEL, WALLACE'S THEATRE, Broadway- -dm* Of Lovs-How StOUT YOD'H liBlTlSii. WOOD'S MINSTRELS, 4U Broadway. BUCKLEY'S BURLKPQfE OPKRA HOUSE, rO Broad W?j? BvikLisyp* Orwu A. VI) Ncauo Minstrel.' r. APOULO ROOMS, 110 Broadway? Tni Hibeknu, Br M&a. Aumftil Ginna. THE M.T.EHH VMTANH, asi> tiv. Dioh\ma or tus Battls f >r Bunkkh Hiii, at Acadcmy Hall, 66.'! Broadway. ME( HANK'S' HALL, i'l Broadway? Paor. MACAUJsnn's SOIKtl.N Maqiuuks. Mew Totk, Thnrwlny, October V, 1855. Ttiv Ktwi. ?py the arrival of the Pacific at this port, after an Wttsually abort passage of nine days anil twenty-ono an, I a quarter hours, we have received some additi onal details of the late important events Li the Cri mea. We publish a meagre despatch from General Blrnp on, describing the general arrangements of the assault; but as yet, neither from the British or French generals, has any detailed statement of the otal casualties of both armies been received. In Paiis it was reported that the list of French losses was in liie hands of the government, but that it was purposely withheld. It is difficu't to conceive what purpose was sought to be gained by its reten t,0Thc Czar s address U his army on the fall of Se bastopol is a document exceedingly creditable to his manliness and giod taste. Neither from this manifesto, however, nor from any other of thd sourcts from whence the present feeling of the Bis bian government is to be gleaned, can we derive the leaat hope that that event will hasten the conclusion of peace. The opinion, on the contrary, of oil well informed politicians in Vienna and Berlin seem* o be that it "will have the effect of prolonging hestill tie * indefinitely Amongst tbe nnmerou3 political minor* to winch the reduction of Sebastopol has given rise in the German journals, we notice one in the Cologne G i zctte, to the effect that Baron Prokeaoh had arrived in Paris with the proposition of an ultimatum which Austria, should England and France concur ia it, is willing to send to St. Petersburg. Should Rusau refuse to accede to the terms laid down iu it, At..-, -i ia exprestes her willingness to declare war. We recommend to the attention of our readers aa article irom the Moniteur on the deficiency o; the grain crops in France, and the measures by which the French govei nment proposes to meet it. Besides the important bearing ol these facts on oar own com mercial i roepects, they arc significant of the perfect concurrence in policy and interests which now exists | between Franco and Eugland. Louis Napoleon, sti mulated probably by the earnest persuasions as well as the example of bis nlly, is about to enter upon tue same measures of free trade which have contributed ?o much to strengthen the commercial position of England. Whether this step will have the tame ef fect upon his own political interests remains to be eeen. It is, at all events consistent with tho well known policy of the Bonaparte dynasty, of reigning through and for the musses. From the letter of our Berlin correspondent it appears that measures are also about being taken to provide against a similar deficiency in the Prussian harvest, and that this country is looked to as the great granary from whence it is to be made op. From the same source we learn that the bus. sian government has undertaken to mediate between tbe United States and Denmark on tho question of tbe Sound Dues, and that the Russian Minister at Berlin is to be invested with full powers to bring the dispute to an amicable conclusion. The arrange ment suggested as probable is that Denmark will give way in principle, and that our government will wave its claims until the termination of the war, when the Round Dues can be included in the gene ral settlement. We see that the Correiporulenx Bu reau, a Prussian journal, has another statement to the same effect, with the addition that Russia had already given the Dauisb government the assur ance that the United States would not proceed to any cxtremef.es iu the matter before the close of the EaBtcro crisis. Spain is. like ourselves, reforming her navy, winch was sadly iu need of it, by the appointment of an Admiralty Board of efficient offloera, instead of the poetasters, lawyers and journalists who formerly mismanaged its'affiiirs. The loan of 260,000,000 of reals is being taken np voluntarily. About 1 1 5,000, WH) (*7,2r, 0.000) is already subscribed. The sale of the national lands, under the mortmain act, is also progressing rapidly. By the end of the year pro perty to the amount of twenty millions of dohars will have t>cen disposed of. Espartero had been very ill, but at the Io*t account* was entirely re stored. His influence at the Palace is greater than' ever. Queen lsabelh is said to be again tnceini*. The democratic party in Prussia i re-organizing itself for the approaching elections, feeling strong enough to support its own candclates. This party lias not aetid in concert since lHl'.i, and would pro bably not be emb< ldcucd to do so now liut for the turn things havi taken in the Crimea. The Jew ma/ du AW, the Russian organ at i?r-is sels, publishes a letter containing some curious stat e ments in refeience to the tyranny exercised by France over tho King and government of Greece. Jt asserts that General Kulergi, one of the Gree!? Mini-tors appointed by French influence, hav.nij en deavored to force a woman of disreputable character on the Queen as one of her mai ls of honor, the King, indignant at his audacity , ordered him ne ver a in to present himself at the I'ala' e. Tii s iva* equivalent to destituting bim or bis functions; but the representative of France, on hearing of the affair, returned hastily from the c mntry, and de clared, in spite of the energetic protests of the Ministers of Prussia, Bavaria, and even of Austria, that M. Kalergi should remain at his post until the receipt of fres-h orders from the Tuileries. Tho King of Holland opened the legislative vi sion at the Hague on the 7th ult. In his speech .ie announces that ihe stejis which tho Dutch govern ment had for so long a time taken to obtain from the Empire of Japun a modification of Its system of commercial exclusion had at length l>een attended With success. The privileges granted by the Japa nese government to other nation* had also been guaranteed to Holland. The money value of the war materiel captured by ] the Allies at Sebaatopol may be set down at the lowest figure at a million and a half of dollars. The foreign news by the Pacific yesterday caused a decline of abont 4 cent per lb. in cotton. The salts reached 1 ,200 a 1 ,600 bales, and middling uplanl* closed at abent !? jc- Tho floor market opened dull, but owing to the repoit that the Pacific had brought out consul* rable orders it rallied at a later hour, and closed tirm aud active at the previous day s quo tations. It was difficult to judge of the amount of the orders which came out. The largest, however, for both flour and grain were ou French aud German account. The complaint, however, among tho* who received them, was that their limits were brtow the current market prices, and while things thns continued it would be difficult, if not impossible, V> <111 them. Those sending the orders were not proba bly posted regarding the advance in freights, and hence could not no well provide a stiff: . 'cr-t \r i-u a.; .? - J 6* ?-? * ' ?? ?~* ? lower. Upper Lake sold at $1 70, Southern red at II i-0 a tl 00, and white do. at $2 a $2 00. Corn was firmer,- and closed at 86c. a 87c. Ryo, at J1 11a*! 18. Fork was steady, with rather more doing. Sugars were dull, and prices unsettled. With another arrival of a cargo of cof.ec i'r in Rio, the stock in this market res e -ti mated about 47,500 bn^; the sale^ were iiiuited and the market closed doll. Freights continued Aim, with a fair aiuoun; of engagements, especially in flour, Ac., lor Liverpool. The state Temperance Convention met at Utica yesterday. A Beries of resolution-1, reviewing the action of the various political bodies in this State in rcgnrd to the Maine law, and recommending tem perance men to support the nomination of the fu ts?. particularly hoe for Judges of tho Court of Appeals and Attorney General, were adopted. Yhroughout the State temperance men are recom mended to \?te for s.ich candidates as are known to favor prohibition. Partial returns of the election in Kansas indicate the choice of Gen. Whitfield, the pro-slavery candi date, for delegate to Congress, by a handsome ma jority. Gov. Shannon and the Shawnee Indians Mipportcd Whitfield. Reti.rns of the election in Georgia an Monday last come in slowly. It is believed, however, that Her schel V. Johnson, (dem ,) the present Governor, has } een re-elected by about five thousand majority, over vlamet Andrews, K. N. The Congressional delega tion will probably stand five democrats to three Know Nothings. j The Whig General Committee of Kings county ! met on Tuesday, and adopted resolutions utterly re pudiating the wholesale transfer of the whig party to abolitionism, as bargained for by the Whig State Convention recently held at Syracuse. The Massachusetts Know Nothing State Conven tion met at Boston yesterday, and nominated Gov. Gardner for re-election by acclamation. There are now five tickets for State officers in Massachusetts, namely: the fusion abolition, democratic, anti-Maine .aw, straight whig, and Know Nothing. The Commissioners of Emigration held a regular weekly meeting yesterday. A spirited discission took place upon the recent assertion of the Ten Gov ernors that the Commissioners were indebted to them to an amount exceeding $50,000, for the sup port of lunatics and others chargeable to the com mission. Mr. Ptttdy offered a resolution to the effect that, as the publication of the Governors would be likely to reflect considerably upon the Commis ioners unless contradicted, a proposal be mado for a committee of arbitration to settle the difficulty, or, in the event of a failure, to have recourse to an amicable 'nit. The weekly statement shows that the number of emigrants arrived to October 3 is 132,087 less than had arrived at the same time last year. The average amount of money brought by emigrants from September 26 to October 4, was about $42 each. The financial btatement shows the overdraft on the Mechanics' Bank to be $62,072 76, which, combined with the indebtedness to the coun ties, would increase the liability of the Commission to nearl}' $100,000. The Board of Councilmen last night transacted no important business. The only debate that took place was upon a report recommending a non-soucurrence with the Bo.irdof Aldermen, discontinuing the pay of inspectors upon public works. The recommen dation was not agreed to. aud the resolution to dis continue the inspectors was concurred in, except so far as relates to bui'diugs, wharves, piers and slips. A colored "Woman, named Mary Ann Lambert, was tried in the Court of Oyer and Terminer yesterday for the murder of Oscar Snowden, her paramour, in Molt street, in July last, by stabbing him with a kni-'e. Up to a late hour the jury had not agree;], and it was intimated to the Court that they were not likely to come to a verdict. The District Attorney has abandoned the charge of murder, as there was great provocation given by the deceased, who threatened to dash out the pri-oner's brains with a hatchct. The jury aro divided between a verdict of mar. -laughter in tho third degree aud au acquittal* The corner stone of the Henry street Methodist Episcopal Church, corner of Henry and Summit streets, Brooklyn, was laid yesterday, with the usual ceremonies. 1 here was a large attendance of spec tators. The edifice will be completed by the first of January next. James E. Whiting, E-q., has been appointed by Gov. Clark to Assist District Attorney Hall in the prosecution of the alleged murderers of Bill Poole. The regular monthly meeting of the New York Academy of Medicine was held last night. There was a very general attendance of members. Dr. Stone, of New Orleans, delivered an interesting address upon the subject of yellow fever from it3 earliest ap pearance in this hemisphere. He does not deem the disease contagious. We are compelled to omit this morning oar usual weekly review of the cattle market. The receipts of 1 ecf cattle during the week have been very light, and dealers, taking advantage of tho fact, have put up the price for Letter qualities half a ceut per I onnd. Tin- -Vo?( Impo vtnnt Siivi from Europe? Deficit nry In Oic Grain Crop*. We give place to articles from the London Trma and the Paris Moniieur on the condition of the harvest? in England, France and Ger many. in all of which countries there is a very troublesome deficiency in the grain crops. No possible reverses In the field? no loss of battles, of generals and of men? no mere changes ol cabinets or even of rulers ? can for a moment be compared in importance to a marked defi ciency in food. A ycai's sacrifices in the Cri mea are removed by a singla triumph of the Allied armies, and the people of England and France straightway go into extacics of re joicing* and devout thanksgivings. But how is the difficulty of a short harvest to be re moved ? The Frcnch government heretofore has re sorted to the wildest expedients? it has used its imperial power to compel a distribution of what the people had on hand, in something of tie spirit of agrarianism. Thrty Lave vainly mistaken deficiency for distribution. They have sought to supply their people by the rni vaculous power of multiplying rations. Bat now th<.y tome down to thoVstubborn laws of supply and demand: and they announce bold ly to the world that they tau-; hivo about nineteen million bushels of wheat moro than they potest". England is ;v'.-o in want. The Tit ,(s frankly avows the belief that they too muet needs enter the markets of foreign pro duction; and tlu-y point wlih an air of exuda tion to the probable surplus of the United State as being equal to forty millions of bushels ? enough to supply both countries. We took occasion some time ago to refer to the fact that the Allied armies are now in the very midst of the richest grain region on the gloiie. The crops of the Danubian Principall tl'-e the present year have been most abun laat. .Million- of production, fully equal to the ne cessities of both France and England, there re main in store for want of efllcient govern mental regulations to release them. It is not improbable, ir.d eJ. that the fierce war in ih Crimea between the two powerful but nearly equal parties', will prevent the Allied authori ties from (.pe: iu' to their armi<"? and '.o Eu rope the va?t granaries of the East, and thus drive the people of France and England to tbo United States for a market. Without consulting the pecuniary benefits likely in uch a condition of thincr? <? ? W ?*?<? |>V64?*Wa AiUVH 4 will be seen lo be mo.-t extraordinary. Beg gars in Western Europe, and warriors and dic tators in the East, cringing beneath the pres suie, or trighteued at the sullen approach of famine at homo, they are boldly proclaiming the prolongation of the war until Russia shall submit to be shorn ol every sign of national strength and independence. What but another wintering in the Crimea is before the Allies? And now ? with another ar.d another loan dcraaudcJ to defray the ex penses of the war ? with higher prices of food at home? with those faithful Russian gene rals, January, February and March, and General Deficiency, to light against everywhere, who will not estimate the enemies of tho Allies as having fearfully increased, and the chauces just now ot battering their condition as exceed ingly small ? ltjs at such seasons that we can estimate, with an approach to aocuracy, the advantages which au agricultural people like Russia have in a struggle wiih France an,i Engiaa(1) in both of which countries population crowds heavily ou production. The nervous tremor exhibited by the French government ? the tone of alarm manifested in England? the indirect connection of the pressure, as the Times call* it, "with the present state of hostilities," are rendered into good strong Saxon "by the ad ditional burdens thrown at this time on the public resources." There is one very remarkable fruit which has already ripened under this pressure. It has inaugurated the true laws of political c ;onoiny on the continent of Europe. It is the first great recognition of free trade as the rormal condition of nations and people, and a." the only rule capable of affording perma nent relief. 1 The War In Knrope-Attttiiiie ot Rmsla. Those who fancied that the capture of the town of Sebastopol implied the final triumph of the Allies and was likely to lead to the sub mission of Russia, will read with some bui^ prise the address of the Czar Alexander to his army, and the extracts given elsewhere from his letter to his uncle, the King of Prussia. The former of these documents is marked by all the dignity and firmness which have char aeterized the Russian despatches and State pa pers since the war began. The Czar does not follow tho example of his enemies in disguis ing the facts; he does not attempt to show that a defeat is a victory, or tho loss of a seaport an advantage; but admits honestly aud candidly that his array has suffered a check of a severe character. At the same time, at no former period during the war has his language been more decided, or his attitude more unyielding. The lesson taught by the fall of the town of Sebastopol only leads him to express his conviction that all the other troops of the empire will display the fame bravery as the defenders of that memo rable city. True to the policy of his uncle, the first Alexander, he seems to derive strength from injury and couiape from defeat. It must lie a subject of grave anxiety in Eng land to think that after all the money that has been spent and all the lives that have been sacrificed? nay, after the object so ear nestly and so perseveringly sought has been gained? the gigantic foe 'stands more defyingly erect than ever, and Russia sui renders Sebastopol without a sigh or a groan. For even at the worst, though the north side should follow the south side, and the batteries and wovks in the interior should fall one after another, though Simpheropol should be evacuated, and the newly erected forts on Perekop garrisoned by Englishmen and Frenchmen, it by no means follows that Russia would be the less able to cope with her combined antagonists. In a military point of view the loss of the Crimea could not be con sidered as likely to weaken the empire very materially. On tbe contrary, Russia's great est losses have been those which she incurred in transporting men and materials over the long wastes and bad roads which divided Rus sia proper from her last acquisition from the Tartars. In narrowing her frontier circle she concentrates her strength, and presents fewer vulnerable points to an enemy. On the other hand, so long as the Russians are animated bv the spirit which fired the soldiers of Gortsoha" kofl and of Todtlcben, it is idle to dream of un disputed conquest. Every inch of ground won will be sodden with the blood of the men killed in defending or attempting to regain it. How arc the maritime Powers of Europe fitted to engage in such a struggle? Already ?and the war has not lasted over a few months? Great Britain finds that she needs sixty millions worth of the staple of life from foreign countries, and France twenty, to make up for the deficiency in one year's harvest Independently of the war expenses, here are eighty millions of dollars needed in one twelvemonth to supply natural deficiencies. Russia, meanwhile, as may be fairly inferred ';?m 'lle silence of the Allied prints, and the line harvests in the Principalities, anticipates no deficiency, needs no foreign aid. This con stitutes a fearful inequality in the coming struggle, and quite justifies the apprehension <!:u the Allied triumph of Sebastopol is only the beginning of a second act of the war more bloody than the first: and that the next year will be more fruitful of loans, popular suffering, and political disaster than the last. Moke Statk Conventions? More Fusion.? The liquor dealers" party hold their State con vention at Syracuse on tho loth instant, at which they will select their State ticket from the various other party tickets in the field a? may best suit their purposes. At. the the same time and place, the constitutional rights party including all sorts of men, trades and prof<? -ions, opposed to all sorts of unconstitutional aets of coercive Isolation, will also hold a State convention, and the two will probably f'lc"'1 upon some common tickct for Novem ber. We suspect they will not give the lion's share of their patronage to the new abolition league, notwithstanding that, from Seward down to Greeley, and all the big and " little villains" of the csalition inclusive, it is dis posed to beg an armisticc on the Liqnor law Let the convention of the 10th keep tho neijro fueionisU to the mark. Marine Affair*. The brig Torc?Uo, of W.ldoboro, f?me on ah ,r? on the ?outh - .1? of Louf Inland, opposite Rirtrhoad, on Tum mortir.fr 2<1 la.t., .bandog, with hfr tnaUuail t*rtl* ?P ?r,l fbr.top,?!l rteJM. The ,urf ^ lifcb *lnc? -b? caae a* bar., that it had b,,u to tear 1 h*r up 1o 9 o clock ye?t?rday (Wolaswtaj , mom ir*. The T. Tom D on the Ktb Jt L7Z .aot'Jpbia, under the command ofCapt. Oojor. The itfun'hJp Baltic, C*pt. Comftock, or Lircrpool, w.th 1<!0 (?u?ng?ra no.l 4260 ooo ,n ?. ft ?t. J'<.r r.T. -f 1 fevi va Ui* Maa U.c. t u ? Latest n js w a . M M iiGNETlC AND PRINTING fELtGHAPHS, rA4 'i'**114, Tcnjperance Convention. He i? 4 * UlIC4? 0ut- a. 18". ' ,0,nPe'?acc Couvenlien met at Mechanics' iirj - at one o'ekek to day. dr. Riciukwom, Chairman of the State ComtnUtoe called the convention to order, and o? hh motion Chas. Butler, of Potigbkcepsie, was appointed temporary Chair cf iuia,;a> u"j <*? *?> nnXl*Xhua*r'(t de,C6tt?M P*'*nt*1 credentials r.h ?/ 0ne fr"m ejic!l Judicial district was an p iutid lo s<lict permunent uHicers, wiiou the oon?,.n tiou a-) j earned until l>% o'clA conren ? .. ArTEBHOOinffltfHION. ? On the re-assembling of the convention this afterno m as^-asrajsss&as? y/r/^'i '^r r"' r"*}a fV*80' of ?ncMa ? Wi'llH* rif^Kinrn?^ l^v of Herkimer; John B. wells, ot Kings, and N. Seymour, Jr., of Living ton the report was unanimously adopted convention!^'*1' ?U ,aKing the chuir "idreejed the After the address Mr. I.eioh stated that ho bad receiv ed a communication from his excellency Governor Clark transmitting to this convention an addioss to the dtiz^iiJ SL^'JS'r'JS^ ? "**?"? After tie reading .,f thin address Mr. i.anu move-! that It (Trr"dC Le ttPI)oimeJ b>' the Chair toauswor The Cum* appointed C. C.Leigh, C. J. Warren and Rev. John Marsh iu the committee for that purpose ' on^i^KiVoT^p^1 lrom tbe Committee ?>,iJ 11 J'",,tical convention, hold at Syra-iuae iu '? ???"?' i?t, 'i ioi tion nf u.J're*8' ftnoUjer convention, consisting or a por ctlZlSt i. ? f nt ft convention held on the iStth ol Augu 8. laKt, i?h ed a i evolution, ah follows An^rS1. f tmn, composed in g-od part of avowed and decided temperance .men and friends of prohibition; and whereat t w of (he highest importance that all S,SS,tt "*?f* P.lbl^'rcwmi!^^ rf('.h0 ftvMal?? MUon of the Re M- S ^onypntMiii, and ol the course nureued hv i)\n UnvenUons, it Is lbs opinion of thin ConvenHon ha* (he in?r m s of temperanco will bo best subiei^ed by a corSa ?t i hliluhmfstg 040 ,10mmceB- "o far as Uiey are found lo be pro w,e adopt n" ?ur own ihi nominees of ihe Republican Convention, for Judges of tli? ronrt , ? a?..L ? SFbS^rSSorc'^,ihf?r rir? r enforcement of (be prohibitory prlu' ltii before they* irore adopted.'^U<'* UP?" ^ m1pT,?TC0 ""throughout the State were desired to des^V^Karlt'. ata" lro"1 0,hcr tickets, h?s!dea those dWiSal*Jre?erenScesC?nVentiPn' *" M:iy beH Suit in" fSpeerheg were then made by Messra. Stchblns I,eiirl. 10 P x'i "?? Rl^ others, when the Convention, nb nit UoL ' a,fJ'}uraei,> wlth h??y c'ieers for the nomln" Meeting of Uw M?rd ?htU Central Committee. ? ^ Elmiea, Oct. 3, 1855. The r?nr,cra<ic Rard Sl.ell Central Committee met here nf noon to-day. .Severn! members woro absent incladin" Mr. Fotvler. ? proOm. of was chosen Chairman. bers" no' tap*!?? b.? S wa8,Tmi?^n#nt mCm" I liiCit nnd hope and say that they will polU big v,.*e nil

Georiftn State Bleetlon. Coivwsu, S. C., Oct. 3, 1855. Johnson, democrat, is elected Governor oi Georgia hv about f.,000 majority. There are probably tb.c? Ameri can and (iTe anties electcd to Cong'es-. The Knnsna Eleedon A PKO SLAVERY deleoate ELECTED to CONGRESS. St- Loi'ffl, Oct. 3, 1855. We have Kansas date, to the 2d Inst. Returns from three counties show a heavy vote for Whitefield ?r<, slavery, for Congress. The Shawnee Indian, .np^rted waV^ZVbftt. tTb? VTh0 V",r ?r Johnson county fiewtsM Jj'tl v,i,ve votes were polled, .Kpr^la^y ^nluda^Tov^ n< r ?.hannon voted tho pro-slaverv tickot Thar a ?? ^vofi^.tUniUlt at a,e PoU-. ^ ?"iW. ge*erady Capt. Heath wna net killed, as before reported. MitMachiuetu Knmv NoUUng State Conven tlon. GOVERNOR OARDMBR NOHI.V ATKT> FOR RE-ELECTION. Bostom, Oct. 3, 1855. ? Ameriwn Slft,e Convention met at tbe Tre m-nt Temple thla forenoon. It is . large an., ratluiH,. attic gathering front nil sections of the State The 11 .n E. ('. 1 faker, ofMcdford, isPresiJent. The following was the result of the ballot for Govern or: V* h< le number of votes cast 820, of which Henrv ! ?ardner received 812. the remaining eight bei? ^: gn nt .,'pu u"rUUCm<>nt ?f Ul" VOt# ? ^eiv4 with lor Sec'relary of.-tate; HTernaW U^MS^aSSS? ^Pr'ngfield waa rearmed a, retti rnedTin bla c'ompliny^nd b^addre^'The ^ continu^la^V^*1^ W,th "d long r, vm^!*DfhlP^ ".c'al'tei1 'he nomination for Lieutenaut dissolved. a p?, ch' an(1 tUc convention soon after Soft Shell Senatorial Nomination^ Syraci SB, Oct. 3, 1855. TI e I'errocrat lc f~ift Shell County Convention n imlunt ed to-day I'aniel T. Mooeley, of Skoneatele? as their can didate for state Senator. They alto nominate 1 a full county ticket. American Mom Meeting at Troy. trot, Oct. 3, 1855. Hon. Daniel tlimann addressed an immense Ameri can mass meeting here this evening. The State Agrl< nltnral Fair. Kt WIU, Oct. 3, 1855. The Slate Fair ground opened to the public this morn ing. The attendance has been large, notwithstanding a drenching ruin storm wbie.li bids fair to continue. The F.how of agricultural implement*, horses and cattle is fair. Tbe rest of the exhibition not above inedlncraey. The village is very wet. very full end very disagreeable. 'Ihe storm ho# <iuarhc>l all the out-door amusements, and there la not rnui enough to go In the house when it rains. The trial of horses comes off to-morrow. The trains eoine In loaded down Kith pas>eng?rs, and it is hard work to get anything to ent. Governor lligler and Secretary Co-tin. of Pennsylvania, and quite a number of other noted individuals from va rious parla ot the country, are hore. The Beaton and New York Air Line Railroad Company. .Wil>DLirrow!?, (Conn.,) Oct. 3. 1855. The annual meeting of tbo stoeUli' ldei i of the Boston and New York York Air Line Railroad Company was held here this afternoon. There was a large dele gation pre?ent. This Is the first meeting of the stockholders that has been held since the merging of the Chftrle? ntver Road with that of tbe Air IJne. The re port of the Treasurer showed ? sulieeription of tffl3,300. and an expenditure ot about $805,000. A very rnergeiic B- ard |of Directors was electe<l, anil there is a fair promlM of tome pi'>gre?s being made In the construction of the road. Calendar of the Court ofAppealk, Ai.ha.w Oct 3H855. No. 51 was argued. No. 47 passed. The fi.llowlng is the calendar for October 1:? No*. 53, 57, t8, 50, 1?, ?" #, 13, 24, 46, 14, i?, 50. The Yellow Fever at MemphU. Mramm, Tenn., (>ct. 3, 1855. The y< lliw l? on the increaae In this citv. The num'er '-t Interir.ents during Sunday and Monday amounted to thirteen Fatal Termination of a Railroad Aeetdant. PHiLAnnraiA, Oct. S, 1855. Pan el ls>ehter, aged nineteen years, died thla morning fr-m rmetis?ion "f 'b" brain, on account of the Injury ? <- t< ' >7 ;!.e acci ,'cir. tt the Col in?W* tUllroa 1 01 I HuSirf/. City Politic*. THE THIRTEENTH WARD ELECTION KIOT? ANOTHER lOW YKBTKRDAY. Yesterday morning tho parties alloyed to hive been enguged in the riot at Cndcidonk's Hotel, on the even ing previous, appeared bofoie Justice Brennan at tho Kwex Market Poliee Court, to answer tho charge prefer red sguin't thun, i. e. riot and useault ind bitte^y. The txeit' ment in tho court was very gioat between the t:vo fcc' ion* of the soft shell democracy, who were eng i^e l in ihe ?idt? < n ihurdny. and h it little hope could be i-nicitiuuril .if any fnoi.-n between tho opposing Ucvions Ihe magistrate, after seme delay, deol'lc<l to postpone the investigation until t.hin afternoon when the tvmi natlon of a host ol wit. leasee will be proceeded ; tflth. Meanwhile, the accu: ed remain on bail, 't ho luj i ed man, Samuel McDonnell, H mu.sh easier and will soon recover from the effects of hla wound. As there ?< ?m?.l to be a strong opposition to the "Ferris ticket." rn the niirht of the election, thore will, in all probability, m ? great deal of. It. r.'.ent itU-uding the uves'igitioo, the result of which will be anxlotsly looked lor by politi cians, bhoulder hitters, rowdies and loa.ersot alt deserip Several of the leaders of the soft shell party^ of the Thirteenth ward met In a porter house in Wash ngton street. yesterday afternoon, where the difficulty o * day night wa? dUousi-od in loud ternu. I errta, McCor mick and others who were present, received rather n rough ha lulling at tho hands of tho opposite tac tion. Kerr is was severely cut across the head witli a chainpngne bottle. He was conveyed home In a carriage by one of his friends. No arrest was made by the police of the district in which the fight occurred. Thl* is a matter of some surprise, oa the atTair happened In broad daylight, and attracted ft great deal of attention. WniO CITY CONVENTION. This convention re-aB8emb!ed last evening ftt the Broadway lloui.e. i>n motion, the convention was called to order by Hon, Win. >S. Gregory, ot th'i Twenty-lirst ward, who nominated Mr. Andrew llleakley for Chairman; Messrs. Holberton and Parkes acted as Secretaries. llie Chnlrman presented the following letter from Dr. James R. Wood, uecliuiug a nomination lor Governor ot the Aliur house:? Ncv York, Pep1. 6, 1855. On my return to Ihe city I received your nolo Informing me that the Democratic Whig City Convention had done me the honor to nominate me for tlovernor of the Almshouse. I hnpo iou will th?nt the gentlemen of the convention for their In tended favor, and say to them that I most respectfully decline Ihe nonilnadon ibey havo tendered to rue Ke^itf'illy your obedient servant, _ JAMBS H. WOOD. ToM. B. liitt.wKR, Chairman; L. W. I'aiikls, and (Jr.Ottr.t: Holpeiito.v, Secretaries. On motion of Mr. Charles Biddle, of the Twelfth ward, the declination ofl'r. Wood wau accepted. Messrs. Charles P. Miller, of Twenty-first ward, and Joseph Carlisle, of Sixth ward, were then appointed tellers, and the delegates proceeded to make open nom inations for Governor of the Almshouse: Mr. Albert rcn, ex-Mayor Harper, Gen. William Hull, and Messrs. 1'inkney and Oliver were named as candidates. The fol lowing is the icsult of the ballottlngs:? Candidate*. J'irtl. Second. Third. Gen. Hall " 22 23 James Harper -* fj* ? William H. Albertson 2# JO * During one of the baliottiugs, Mr. Rrom-F. got upon a bench und stated that he could not support men on ac count of their wealth, considering that no .(uallflcatlon for a nomination. He, therefore, announced that he would vote for Mr. Albertson, and deposited an open vote for him. , , , . On the third ballot, Mr. Albertson was declared unani mously nominated. . . ,. , Messr< W. H. Stogdill, of the Twelfth ward; John J. Silleocks, of the Eighth ward, and John M. Bennett, of the Fifth ward, were appointed to teuder Mr. Albertson the nomination of Broadway House. WHIG SENATORIAL CONVENTION. The Third Dist rict Whig Senatorial Convention reassem bled again last evening, at 22 Ann street? Wr. Charles S. Tappen, of the Fifth ward, presiding; and Merwln N. Jones, of the Fourth ward, ncting as secretary. A letter was read by Mr. Tappen, from Theodore A. Ward, who was placed in nomination on the oOth of August, accept ing the Whig Senatorial nomination. The convention then adjourned sine cite, without transacting any other business of particular importance. WHIG AND AMERICAN NOMINATIONS. For Council men ? Eighth district, I<emuel W. Clark; Ninth do., G. A. Bainey; Tenth do., Win. II. Crane. Assessor? John W. Bennet. THE nAI.F SHELLS ORO ANI7.F.D. li e Half Shell General Committee held a meeting last night , at St. John's Hall, and organized, by the appoint ment of John Ii. Williams, of the First ward, as chair man and D. Goodman Croley, of the Fifth ward, and John Caffray, ot the Sixteenth ward, ai secretaries. Credentials were then received from every ward in the city. After the reception, Mr. Dan. K. . sickles read a leng'by address, which, together with the call of the I halt shells for a primary elec'ion, will Is- found in another column. Friday the 6tU tu.t,, 1wU.?n the homs of C and 7 I'. M., was designated as he time Tor holding the pi imary election. After arraiiKiug Ue do- ; Itiih, the cenvcution Adjourned to Friday next. GERMAN DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. Tills convention met last night, at l-ythagoras Hall, nnd alter nn exciting discussion decided to reconsider their nomination of N. 11. Wilhelm for Corouor, and Charles Dessoje for Almshouse Governor. TENTH AESKMELY DISTRICT BAUD SHELL CONVBN TI?N. The National Democratic lJepublican Nominating Com mittee of the Tenth Assembly district, consisting of the Twelfth, Nineteenth and Twenty-second wards, met last evening, at the coiner of Forty-ninth street aud Broad way. One or two attempts were made to proceed to bal lot for a candidate for Assembly, but wore ineffectual. Several motions were made to adjourn, which was fina.ly carried- and the Chair named next Saturday eveninsr, on thy corner of Eighty-sixth street and Fourth avenue. FOURTEENTH ASSEMBLY DISTRICT HARD SHELL CONVENTION. The national democracy of the Sixteenth and Twentieth wards met la it evening at tho Homestead. No. 2U tt Eighth avenue? Mr. Bliss, or the Sixteenth ward, presiding, and William W. Dean, of the Twentieth ward, Secretary. Mr. Milan, of the Sixteenth ward, moved that the Con vention name candidates for the nomination. Carried. KziaW. Dean, of tho Twentieth waid, and John P. McGregor, of tin- Sixteenth ward, were put in nomination. The 'convention then fidjoumod to meet next Tuesday evening. FOURTEENTH WARD HARD SIIELL COUNCIL NOMINA TIONS. In the Thirty-sixth Council district, Mr. Patrick Dames was renominate1! for Councilman, James ( arty presided, and Thomas E>nch acted as Secretary. Tiiirty-sevonth d'ntti, t Joseph Button wae nominated for Councilman. Mr. Wilhelm presided, and John Leamy w" Secretary. In the Tliirty-elghth district, the convention adjourned over without making any nomination. FIFTIETH COUNCIL DISTRICT. The National Democratic (hard shell) Council Conven tion of Ihe Fiftieth distri. t. hold a meeting at Joyce s, 282 Thirteenth rtreet, last night : James F. Henry, Chair man, and John Byan, Secretaiy. Mr. Beriurd Keilly was unanimously ncniinate l as the candidate for Coun cilman in that district. EIGHTH WARD CHARTER AND COUNCIL CONVENTION. A meeting of the Flghth Ward National Democrats was held at Bradbury's, comer ilud*<rt?and Bominlok streets, K. F. Arnoux ns Chairman, and Robert Wild, Secretary. The following ticket was elected Councilman Seven teenth district, Jonas N. Phillips ; Eighteenth district, ,lobn D. Retts ; Nineteenth district, Kolvert H. Ellis-, Tnentieth district, Abraham L. lirewer ^Juspector Com mon Schoo's, George L. LoutreB. SIXTH HARD FHELL ASFT.MBLY CONVENTION. The delegat'-s to this convention met last evening at the house of (,'c orge Cox. corner of Canal an I Varick streets. Walter Miller acting as chairman, and Edward F.-Arnoux ns Secretary. William B.Aitken was unani mously nominated nn cftndidftte for tno Assemuiy? SOFT SHELL YOUNG MEN'S GENERAL C0M3JITTEE. This committee met last evening in Tammany Hall, but separated without ii ansae ting any business. The object of the meeting it is understood, was to make arrange ments for a vigorous show at the ens, ting election on the Gth of November, and to carry it, If possible. As there were only just fifteen members (exaitly a .luorum) present, it was th..ught best to defer the business till some future oca ion, when a greater number of the members would be in attendance, and not busied with the city, county and other political conventions. REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE. The Republknn Central Committee met list evening, at ihe Mercer House ? Edward A. Stansbury, ol the 1 ifteetith word, presiding. A c< mmlttee of three was appointed to conler with the delegates to the Whig and Republican suite Conventions from thin city, and with flmiiar c??mmitu?e* from the \\ big General Committees. The committee then adjourned. FOURTEENTH WARD RKPITBLICAN NOMINATION For Alderman? lHivld Adams. Councilmen? ^ Thirty sixth district. James McGlone; Thirty-seventh <10., Win. H. Raynor; Tlility eighth do., Howell Nail, Jr. Asses H,,r? ' Torrnnce Klernan. CoB.^t?ble#^To?eph Villi and Wm. Meehan. Assembly? Capt. lHvid Kissner. tori George llulberton , William H. Scaily, James White, William Raccy. TEMPERANCE NOMINATIONS. Sixth Pnlirr Judicial Piitrirl ?Eighteenth and Twenty first word> ? .lust ice I'earcy has received and accepted the nomination of the Temperance Alliance lor 1 olice Justice of the Sixth district. Brooklyn City Politic*. DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY ELECTIONS. The Democratic -tabling Committee of Kings county have designated Mcnday next, the 8th ilay of October, for the electors of the several wards and towni to hold meetings for the c lection of delegates to represent them in a eounty convention to he held at Jowe?' Hotel, in Flatlsnds, on the Pth ln>t. The pvlmary meetings are to be held in the day time, between the hours of 12 M. and 4 P. M., instead of the evening, as was heretofore the cus tom. Ward officers are lo be nominated on Friday, the 12th Inst. The City General Committee have endnr-??d the action of the County Committee in these particulars. TITE WBIO STATE CONVMNTIO* REPUDIATED. The Whig General Committee of Kings county, at a meeting held on Tues.Uy night, repudiated the action of the Syracuse Whig Convention, as made apparent by the following resolution, which was adopted by a vote of 23 yhisoived"%at this WhlgGenersI Committee, as repre sentative o'f the whig party ?f Kings utterly re pudiate tho action of the so-called whig Convention, held at Syracuse, Sept. 2?, and that the delegates from this i lunty to that convention were false and traitorous to thi lr constituents. Queen* County Polities. The hard shell democrats of Queens eounty held their county convention at the Hempstead Court House, on Toe?!ay. acd placed the following ticket in nomination:? f '"ii a. y Cln f? Oliver 8. Denton. AwnUy? Filward A. Uwrence. ,v*( riT? Bern^rdua Hendrickwrn. of Jamaica. The ?? ft? held * contention on the ?ame day, but made i rer- t-stWwis; Tr y r "o-trT 1 eye- nwil 'ht ID 'i 1 l|lM,j ?.?*?? NMl ISWIi.Ol, ^ Opening of tlic Auutrlrnu InutHati. Pj.It. Ywtarday the 27tli aunufti fair of the American insti tute commenced at the Crystal Palace. It Is, pc>hap?, ta l? regretted that the exhibition commenced so -.hju, lot these who witness It in its pi' e t state sue it under very unfavorable au?plces. A ? yet the various article# for exhibit!' n have not I "en arranged iu tlioir proper or ?.er, tin i' will Uiey be for *ev rjl days to enine; yet the display even now is a v -ry ue one, and it will shortly be tho moat intcr'sting exhibition over wltneiucd In Uritf city. Au energetic au(l, i#|iibie board of officers have the matter In ChargO, and ere ' iDg '.ha* will give phico to order, and beauty smile i ic ??f tbo hands of Kkill, in uiaoliiuory the Kair thi year -U1 bo very Interest ing frr in the number. ? uriety i l Ingenloiiane.'S of th3 inventions on exhibition. Awing otUur novelties tharo i- an engine of tweuty-lveho' o power, the motive i??vv er ol wbich la carbcr.u1^! hi' .og-'u (common fn), the force of which iaobta.ri' 1 by repeated expl >? ?. TIjo ?g'ii uiti-ial department in very full, and contains 'eve nil new reapers and mowing ln'ithines r.ever oni'ore ex* hi lilted, mid of great intere- 1 1 aruuteur farmers. A ta. ,i ad triidt m.d j '.ntb in acute* will command very go. or. 1 attention. It Fill woWi a train of four cava, in the middle or at either - id, with surprising a! curjcy. 'Ihe process ol "iivo-lng wood in'o ."as will rw? be ? xhib'ded, a will al;o many oiber curio. ;s thing* we 1 avi not up." i to c ify to day, ow ing to the crowd ed state of <>u< colutr 11 . <hrer thirty live (Ire engines *-111 bo in the fair to-day, and on the third week there w i t i be a trial oi the ma chine*, which w ill play up igiiiuat the tatting Observa tory, ami over '.t, it they can do so. For tliia, a hand gon e prize will le awarded t" the successful competitor. There ia no denying but ttiat the Crystal Palace is a. beauliinl pl-ce, und not, vith .funding the contumely at tached to it from I'* former wt etched misinana?-^ rr ent, it ia a place our crtizns in ay well be proud of. The lent (ti nemllc prennted on entering, is drier than anything o'.t (ho kind in America, and fc> ampa-iSed only liy its gr ' ? rival, the Orys'al I .lace at i-ydeuimm, uear 1-ond. The exhibition will remain open for a month, an i >hi!o it ia deeply interesting to the ineeUrtuic, the farmer aud tlreertlst, it also pre- cats une'iualitd attractions to tho n.ere fight seer. M'tkoioijtas Timutke ? i-iE.vr 1'KHKoifusfE er l'fliiy euitk.? Monsieur Meiy, who ouco amused hlmtclf by making a collection of "Joke* from the Tragedies," de clared that, after a careful examination, the tragody which he found to contain tbo greatest number of funny sayings and ludicrous ideas was Comeille'a PolycucU. it Is not to bo cenied that there ia some foundation for the -uir eaam. Respect for Mile. Rachel nlone repressed, on more than one occasion last evening, the merriment of that portion cf the andience which was not busy reading the playbcok. At 1hc same time, no tragedy of Corneille'0 contains a greater number of really Que lines aud nob'.e sentimcnta; nor did he e< er draw any characters with more force and dramatic skill than i'aullne, Severe, and l'olyeucte. The story of the pi 'v is simple enough. Pauline daugb> ter of 1'elix, Romar. vernor of Armenia, has loeed n Roman knight named Sever ua; but h\s obeyed her father in discarding him and marrying l'olyeucte, an Amenian. The latter turns Christian; Felix, partly from supersti tion, partly from a desire to stand weil wnh his lioma authorities, dirccta his execution. Before dying, Toly eucte generously endorses over his wife to her old lover, Severua; the latter, fired by generosity, reproaches Fe lix with the death ol l'olyeucte, and Is told in reply by the Governor that he too is a Christian. I'auline In likewise converted in the fifth act; and when the cur tain falls there are strong hopes of Sovurus also. 'Jhe points of the piece are, firstly, the struggle be tween the fanaticism of l'olyeucte and the ignorant bigotry of Pauline and her father; an l secondly, the iu t' rnal combat in I'aulincV mind between her h.ilf extin guished love for Severe and her duty to and affection foe her husband. >hc is, in lact, the incarnation of stern, unrelenting destiny; the character of all others, as is well known, in which Madame i&chel ia supremely great. Any thing gra-.der, in tho tragic drama, than tbe great scenes betweeu l'auiine and her husband and Paulina and her father? when i'aullne is rendered by Rachels may possibly be conceived, but cannot be looked for in the flesh. It was even remarked la: t evening that seve rnl ladici anl gentlemen were so struck by her acting that thry frequently forgot to turn over the page of there copy of * -Pol je -.icto. ; ' It rkotild ho added that the performance of Messr*. Rnndonx, Clrerl and Latouche was correct and creditable. The hf use was tolerably well filled ; In the pa - juet'e ani balctny no sente were vacant. lire Irr-Antii-'.? The u*ual tlicatriaal notiecs are rm-.lt* tid to-day, in conee iueuce of tho great press of n;Ii?r wore important matter. By reference to our advertising columns, It will bo sctn that excellent anltrtafnmmts hav? been prepared at all tlic places of Amusement. Unlttd Htatsx Circuit Court. Ilelore lion. Judges Nelson and Betts. THE CASE OF JAMES COLLIER, LATE COLLECFOH OP SAN FRANCISCO. Thf L'nxinl Statu vi. Jamet CbZWrr.? Tlili suit, It will bo lecollected, was Tot the reco\ery of over a hundred thousand dollars of money, ullege 1 to hnvo been collected by the defendant as collector of customs at the part ol" ban Francisco. The court this day decided 1 hat the de. fondant in not entitled to a credit for the monty of S-2B.000, received a* additional duties of twenty jicr cent tid valorem under the eighth section of the tarifr ict of July 30, 1E46. Hie defendant la not hafcle for f.S.llQ which was "-eci-lved by the Pepoty ColleSIWr, and which wan stolen from him. without dvtaalt on his part ir that of the Collector. The defendant is entitled to a credit of (114, 915 -13," being a moiety of the net proceeds of .iijuor* seized and fold lor a violation of the revenue lavs; the defendant is not entitled to a credit for a society or $2-1 600, secured by bond* given upon the relea c tf ves sels Mixed for a violation of the revenue laws: ;he de fendant is entitled to a verdict as compensa'.ion fir hi 4 services u? Collector to the amount oi $1,600 per annum, and the fees and commissions allowed by law, without limitation or restriction, under the fourth section of act of Jiarch 3, 1849, from the date of his appointment under the said ret and during the continuance of his f-ervicas as such Collector down to the 14th of January, 18'il , w'ien he t urvendered the Custom House to T. Butler Kin& whi? then appeared and took possession of the samo, ?nA en tered upon the discharge of the duties of the nllice at Collector under the act of Fept. 1360, which organised the Ten Itory of California into six collection districts, and provided lor the appointment of a collector in each district. The question of Interwt is reversed until the account Is stated between the government and the de> fvndant. This decision will diminish, or, perhaps, altogether liquidate the claim of the governtneut on their ex-Col lector. Ptrmital lntelllgcnce< ARRIVALS. From Uvemool, In ilie steam hip Pacific? Rev Mr Ilalrd, D P, Itev E Q Prime, Major C Warley, bearer of de.spatenw, Mr Sari or I and son, Mr'K Prmt, Mr A Llliey, Mr II H ruppir, lady, nurse and child; Mrs Requerad, Miss iiraJlih, Mrs JnJah^Mr .1 li Swalie and lady, >lln Duran l, Mist llath eit, 8 H Hammor.d, lady and t-vo children, Mr Mortimer, kdy daughter and servant, F. Ma'thews, lady and t.hlld, Mr Romss Telt, lady end servant, Mr rttcvens, J IJ H Juitah. ?If Pmian, - lady child and S servants, H Cottlll, Master Cogglll.Mr WV>d, J lloherty, J Mcl,ot*h and daughter. C II Rogers, Mr I.iithe, K Wallett. M Morlmer, W McKeln, Mr Arnold an 1 lad v. Me Havat, \ Ita-ikln. .1 Montgomery .1 Rou'h, A Ollverlv Mswra (irow, Klikpatrick, lte Withers! anil lady, Mrs WH!ier?,8 H (irant. Mr Huverden and lady, T 8 Serrlil, DrO A Pe'eni Mr Lender, lady, daughter 4 son. \V Wiekers, I>r 'table, Mr sick- ? ers. O Ho! ertson, Mr Hondursnt, 1 1 p Jackson, T B S^liw, Mr E Warley, Mr Cavan, M Jackson, Mr Cnlrd, Mr J Davy, M K Wlckersham and three ladles, Mrs ltrahft, O O Kfixas. J Ar.derson, Mr Pearwill and sou, H C Ja kon, Mr Klrl.mond. A B Mcorc. Mrs Rmenburph, Intant and mr??, R I.eecli, 2 children awl servant; J W Neely and ladL W Cotllnflinm and lady. Mr Morlil ami lady, Mr Pla't, UdyantI Infant; J L Klker, T Burrows, Mr Luciis, F Tappen, Mr K form and servant, Mr J Linton, J A Neely, Mr r Heme, Mr Caldwell, Mrs PL He-irne. Miss Nelll, Via MMIen, Mr K W flrddliign, Mr Mc.Mlllen, Mr T B Rkhards Mr Brldtaman, Mr J Cohen, Mr Marchand, Mr lioulirta, c Marlsse, Mr Lovejoy, Mr Oilman. Mr Pogoret, Mr lji??te, Mr Jung. Ogdcn Tlajeeny, Mr McOlellan and lady. Mr (rln nell, Mr Cheney, Mr L;irosie,Mr ProAIat, MrTaylor. (' l.aesUf, Messrs Thcmtiy, IVrktns, Pentreaili, Brownslt Smith, \n.f WViaker, Mr Kirk and lady. O Andrews, Mr Caree.-on, We Finhb. lady and Inlant, Me.?r i Rlieinliar.lt. Holmes, Corhtt, T 1) Sybrant, W II llarbcch, K O Pob?*rta, Charles (l illlemt. I^nls W arre, O A Caldwell, P Frle'Ieman, Mr Ro'ierts, Msa Mill, M A Lines, Mr T Pawvin and lady. Mlsa Tyson, M t),w son MrsTjson. Mrs Pa wson. Mrs Trotter, Mrs HoOlnaan H Kosier. Sar.ili Moore, Mtss pope ai d M?ter, K WiIl;.vof?K Kennedy, H JJonea, It Co'ller? Total 1?V. DF.r\?TCl'.E?. Fir Mveijiool, In steami-hln Baltic? Andrew R<ibe?on, ?,y, nur?e sr.d three children, ot Newport; J A Pell aoJ nd;,ot t lelTwrod; A CminliiKhain, N J. Maret, X V;lt S:;nn tn. andnurss, ^ V, Mr >h)tie. NT; fieo P Parish, do; Vi met Mrs P R Btims and Infant. Mr Mil, N T. K Wlllw, do. M1*A F Wills, do: J B Carnac, ao, A K Franela, Podro Clara lit, Ed Henry Cos'er, do; Mrs Kan > bii4 maid servant , dojk. Selmahe'ldn; Mr riapp, do; John A iklnson, Boston, Mi .vet Mr? R T Klv, N Y. K Mt.rgan, do: Thomas Bomtreed, do; tf? Huilrlek ard <' C North, do: Mr Needlea, do; Tho* llart, I Porte. Mr and Mrs J Mortet . H B lA'rrence, do; Thoa BrIOa, do; Jas Imbrlo, Jr. do; P P WllUnmn, do; Mr llayard, S; p P Coelnan, T C Foote. H Be!l and son, James Pnn'an. k and Mrs (ieo Pearra aud two children, NY; J Parkhtir<t. Ku. land; Fd Barn??, Jr. O M Ottibs, N Y; Mr and Mrs O A 'rtc -ns ^oo ?nd ehlhl. Miss Rom, frotland; Mrand Mrs (I A II -k?. ct.lldren and sprvant, Mr Tennsind, Waldon Pell, Jr. <i V (*ef r, CJeoree H Booth, P Barker, J Melger, V Y, A Shenar, llanoter; P KThotnas Mr anil Mrs J T Wake-nan. f Henri S Y, Mrs John Wethere.L J II Merrill, Baltimore; Mr and Mr John L Moore, N Y; Mr IToneman. II C Halloweil. Mr and Jonathan Htou and Miss. I, mil Mou, Hnitaon, Ralphs <'ook,NF, Samuel Cannlti*, Liverpool; Mr and Mrs A Vonell-nmnt, tL. iem. Martin I. Pa-naaarud, New York; John A ^b irr. VV glnia. Mlsa I.ou'?a I^ndernia er, Mameno Bmlanl. Iialr; Can Ross, R h. Ia>uUHpa<s, H A Schackellord, Mr Mci auley, k. H Freeman, New York: Cliaa Hteni, Berlin; Mr Kohlsaat New York; It (.'rln U- and lady. Havana; N F Miller, Ne* York; Ilermon Monck, l ube; Silas Ilkka, Jr. 0 Huffman, New York; Mr Rogers, Balilmore. Mr Kehl, Oermanr; ''aotNteln, Missouri; Wt*s Caldwell, Louis Hetseham. K Morel. New Ov leana, OM Prtyion. Montreal; 8 Ihoma, J M Rieb, NewYorW Mr Slid Mrs J llurke. ihree elilldren and Infant, Beluat; Capi Plgby Hamilton, royal rifle". Montreal; Chaa W Met me, Mi Eil(ie. Ireland; o II Wool hr Use, W Oorden and child. Call fori; la; W Evans, O B Reese. Philadelphia. Court Calendsr-Thli Dtjr, Csim Prat* Dwrwct Corwr.? .Von. 27, M, J2, 03, 34, 37, M, *0, 41, s3. StPHiM Cot BT? Clraait.? -Noa. 322, 1x18, lil9, 347 , 34>, i4l>, !M?1 to 868. * M mobi Oot ?l? Ppeclal Term.? No*. 4, 12, II to 39, 1M. 42, 99. Hrim.on Cor*T.? Noa. 119, Ifl8 170 to 181, 183 to 1M 190. 19C to 19ft, 197. 198, 200 to 406, 207, 20i, 209, 711. 812, 214, S14H- 21S to 218. ' ' ' ? O svi s h'jwhrl 1 ? Voa. 1012. lTtl to 107 J T\ri