Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE *<? tW96. MORNING EDITION?WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1355. PRICE TWO CENTS. ABVnTI8EMENI> HKHlWKD ETERY DAT THE lil^rOR DKILKIU AtD THE COS BTOTDTIO A AS* RIGHTS PARTY. rpHB NOMINATING OONV KN ' I ?).**. JL The billowing are lite plac ?? appaia'cd for balding the re * pertlve Senatorial arid Aihui ?!> oiivenlioii*. to endorse or nominate candidates for ..s and xsacinblvmeit in accord snce wtth the folia wfug fourth Tie of 'ha platform, adopted at the Liquor Dealer*' M?'- Hoi.- nntiou tiel l in the city of Sv racuse an toe Htti day of August 1i winch exoreseiyprohlliit* flic Domination of any cm d.d.i I'i'.'ll lates, unless lor the purpose of defeating some > at didato or candliai-s uomioateJ )n opposition to our oonr Un ion and personal right*. "No State, County, Tnwt Vi ? o or Ward Coneentinu or t rganizstion, .-hall nominee candidate! for office, or endorse any of another paray, mile** it ? inn no necessary to defeat the ' " of candidi ?lection of candidate* nooili i i n"t >n i he part v of coercive pre blbltionlaU, or thoee in fa> or oi tnelr iirineiplet; in which cue, the strongest candidates ?ho may I e op posed loany prohibitory liquor law whatever "had '?? tiutn a'ed or endorsed withoiit regard lobi* party politics." Those designated for tlie \ >s-rably are in I bote district* wlilch comprise one or more war>t<. (Which meet* on the e. run u at Friday, the 26tb lnsl.) First district?No. IS ileeknnin greet. Second district?No. "7 hob ..son nreet. Tenth district? BurnlisniV Fourteentii district?Mllleiiian's UaU. Sixteenth district -11. Smlh'i * NATOtltAL. (Which meetaon the evening oi Wednesday, the 34th liial.) Third district?<'ooper House. Fourth district?G. Dean, corner of Essex and Dciauc y Wreeta. Finh district?No. 119 Vandaas street. Sixth district?H. Smidi's corner of Twenty-seventh street and Fourth avenue. The Liquor Dealers' Central Convention will meet al National The Liquor Dealers' Central Convention will meet al National Ball, on Thursday, the 25ui Inst., at 7)? o'clock, P.M., for the purpose of endorsing or nomine log candidate* rfor county office's and the judlrtarvfor the et'x and county ot Nc v York. Inaecordaare with the fnurdi a" tele oi t lie aforesaid plntfo'm, to be uresesnedtotha Liquor Dealers' -oclety for it* consideration. PHILIP W. ENDS. Chairman. P. G. MiiLtiNKY, Vice Chairman. Cbrutia* W. BcHirrett. Hecredlry THE RIGHT OF INTERltO'l VTINQ JUDICIAL CAN DIDATES. The refusal of Judge ('oms'nok, one of the candidates for the Court of Appeals, (o answer respectful Interrogatories in re lation to bis opinions on tnc Prohibitory Liquor latv, and the credit claimed for him on that ground, oiler a favorable oppor lunlty for an examination of the who'e oue-tlou of the propriety of Interrogating c indldatcs for .station, in 'in! manner adopted by the Llqnt r Dealers' Association. If that assorts Hon had made an assault upon the Independence of the judl ciarv. or aitempied to exact apoetflc pledges trom candidates (u reference lo their futurs act oil on questions of law that might come before <beui for decision such conduct would have been in the highest degree Improper and indefensible. These lire points to oe settled by tin appeal lo fact, the only iesi which a ?tern regard for truth uudjusilre will suffer lo be appUed. Muih misconception has existed, and eontlnuea to exist, in the public ttilnd,concerning Hie naiure ol Hie interrogatories nropouiidcl hv the liquor Dealers' organiza ion to the candidate* for the va rious judgeships, and the i IgiH ot interrogation la such eases, ha* even been denied as au attack upon the Independence ot the judiciary To correct these errors of lart, and to placellie que* lion In Its true light, t( Is cnlx necessary to recur to the atrcu'mi letter and the accompanying iulerroga'orle*. which were di rected to the candidates The following Is an extract which will show the ground as sumed by the Liquor Dealers We republish It, because It Is only Mr to let them have the benefit of their own words, it* ex pressive of their ideas and Intentions:? " The coercive l'rotu Wools:* have publicly avowed that ihey would not vote for any candidal 9 for Judge of the Court of Appeals, whose opinion was not in l'avnr of the constitutionality of the Prohibitory Lb iuot law, passed bv the Legislature at its last session, and wntifd thereby test the judiciary by ihelr law. instead of trying It by the judiciary. " Liquor der ------- ? ieaiers have too ieep an interest In the legal pro lection of the right* of property, and value Hie inalienable rights and liberties guaranteed to them by the constitution, too much to adopt the pernicious policy of requesting the opln of Appeal*, upon e ion of e candidate 'or a Judge of the Court < ... Jew which he would. II elee'ed, he required to adjudicate lut partially, upon mature and unbiassed judgment after hearing arguments thereon. " It is deemed important that said convention should ascer tain the views of all the candliaies nominated by Hie various political parties, that they may act Intel igently and safely. " Therefore, as a prlvaie citizen, you are respectfully solicit -ed lo answer the following Interrogatories:? "1st.?Are you in favor of or opposed to the enactment ot a Prohibitory Liquor law 1 "2d.?Are you In favor of or opposed to the enactment of any coercive or oppressive Liquor law whatever? ' 3d. Are ) ou in favor of or opposed to the enactment of a law which would require mors thai ten dollars for a license to ?ell spirituous or other liquors? "tut. Would you. If elected, use your Influence In lavorof, or in opposition lo, the laws alluded to in the foregoing iui"rro jtatorlesr" Nothing can he clearer than this Nothing can tend more directly lo dispel the Illusion which has Involved this Mibiccl In 1 eo touch misconception. It will be seen that the liquor dealers einrcHsly repudiate the Idea of exacting pledges from the ran dldates, with reference to their judicial action. If elected. Thev do not even require an expression on tho abstract question of Ihe couaUlutimialUy of the objectionable law. Thev mrrelv tie Hre to know the poaltlnnof the candidate* they addre-n. in u> latlon to the jKtllcy of the cuachnent, whether, as a law they favor or oppose jt, in their capacity as citizens; not whether as judges they would confirm ar^I enforce It. The exacting ot pledge* ot tun h a nature from candidates for judhdat station Is explicitly disapproved, and characterized as a pernicious polls. Kven should the candidate. In hi* reply, express opposition lo die principle of the law, he still remains at perfect liberty, when on the bench, lo decide Impar l illy all questions of'a constitutional character arising under 11 The Interrogatories. In whatever manner answered, do not at all Impair his lreedoui and Independence as a judge The Information required by the liquor dealera It information whloh they consider necessary and pertinent, and i- sough! m a fair and legitimate manner. It Is Information ot th* itne klndasUiat which always r it Ides the action and Ihe choice of political parties in making their nominations, and witbou' which the intelligent voter would he at it toss in exereistng 'he a hi of suffrage. Parties In making nominations invariably ect candidates w ith reference to their political opinion". M'e Sever hearol a whig con vent Ion nominating a democrat even f<a ? judgeship, or of a democratic convention nomin itlng a whig. An absolute eonrurrenee of political views Is demanded lie twnen the candlda'e and his supporters, liven tn the appoint ment of the judges ?l the oupi eine Court of the Culled States, a "tribunal wlioee dignity and Independence will not be questioned, tvlltical tests have always been eonsldered ndinls'lhle arid re vsnt The view s of aspirants to the supreme bench, 011 the issue w hich so long separated ihe two great parties?a lailtu dlnarlan. or a strict construction of the federal constit uiion? were deemed proper subject* of Inquiry. In the year 1861, Mr. Fillmore appointed Mr K. A. Bradford, of New Orleans, to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Judge Mt'Ktalev. The majority of the Benaie being onpoaed to Mr, Bradford In poltticx. and especially distrusting bis v ews in regard lo the method ol construing the constitution, refused to conurm the nomination, audit wascoutequenjy withdrawn by the Presi dent. The Senate acted on information In Its pos-cudon, de lived from the known sentiments and expressed views of Mr. Bradford. The liquor dealera only wished lo he place 1 in pos aeeeton ot Information, perhaps even more Important to them, and they lake Ihe shortcut and easiest me hod of obtaining it Indeed, in this case, a new question having arisen, dtrert ttt terrogaiion aflords the onlv means <g as ?ertnlnlng Hie opinions of the candidates. The hypocrisy which would rejert (bat open and honorable course, as nn attack on the independence of 'lie judiciary, while It tolerates and encourages the conduct ot other parties in acting on information of the same kind, derived from collateral sources, must he evident to every discerning and reasonable mind. It must be remembered also, that political organizations and their candidates are not recognized by the constitution and the law. A candidate for a judgeship has no official position. Legally, although nominated by a party, he Is no more a candidate than any other citizen who po-sesses the quail licaHons required by the constitution, lie is not a Judge until the votes have been counted, and the legal formalities compiled with Previous lo that time, his opinions, whether expressed sir reeerved. are of no more legal effect than those of any other cltixen. The same reasons which would prevent him from forming or uttering hd opinion would prevent any other person possessing the requisite qualifications from forming or uttering an opinion, been nee, In the eye of the law,any audi person tn ly become a Judge?the event tepending ouiy on the su (sequent ?ontlogency of his receiving a majority of votes. The expression of an opinion In words Is the mere evidence of tbeoptnion If a Judge must not have given utterance to an gtplnion on legal or political questions, he must not have formed ? an opinion on such subject*. He must therefore. If he lias any idea of aspiring to a seat (til the bench, keep Ills mind in that condition of perfect equilibrium?that state of repose and Insu latlon?which, according m many persons. Is necessary to the dignity ol the judicial station, when hethlnlu of becoming a Judge, he must ce.ase lobe, an investigator. He must hold himself alow from all influences which might disturb the even balance of bis mind; and If he would he perfectly safe from the danger and the suspicion of having an opinion, he must not In dulse in the Interchange of Ideas or words?be must no' even read a newspaper?but mual maintain a profound and dignified Ignorance ot all that Is passing around him. Much a man. If he .aould be found. woultj J^lacd b?> amodct candidate fur that mime *,ue Inuepetid"."* of tile judiciary m< Wneu a Judicial nominee ventures to express his views on any question of public utlerest or Importance. If the inference is absurd, it is only absurd because It Is logically deduclble from abanrd premises The result to which the argument leads shows the fallacy of the position. Wo all know that candidates for the bench have opinions, and generally vrrv decided opln ions: and having 'hem. It 1* light that the people should know them Without such knowledge the suffrage cannot be used intelligently or satirfhctorlly. Si la Umc to abandon such ridiculous prejudices, which are "handed down to us from the times when powdered hair and long queues were thought Indispensable accessories of a Judze ship When the election or judges was first assumed by the people. It was loudly proclaimed that our Institution* were In danger?that the Independence of the judiciary was assailed spa impettiled. When Joiellanos, Ihe eelebrated Kpanldb inrtot, look his seat on the bench and made some Innovations In the prescriptive judicial roatnme, he could scarcely main lata his position In the face m an Indignant public opinion, which found an inseparable connection between Ihe ideas of judges and bag wigs Yet the Judiciary has resisted and sur vtved even these rude shock*, and we Imagine li will not suffer much more from'he demand for and the expression of opln tans by parties and candidate*. To deny that right to the voier and that privilege to the candidate, would destroy the theory of Ike elective judiciary, would debasa the right ot suffrage, and render tts just exer. Uc dependent entirely on chance, and would deprive the people ot that only method ef Judging of the rotative MMta of can 1|! uea which Is to be derived tfvm an <open expreeirton ol their views. POLICY OP IUK LIQUOR DEALERS, ffb hard h h* words ro my ta explanation of the policy which has dictated the formation W the honor dealers' ticket The organization repP*???ySdby the tgmcUuoo, in Ms unity iff Man and ot purpose is pMmpo (he most powerful In the Hutc ?fit to tafrrtor to some other* ta ndtaorlcal lorce, it possesses fhrnwriementsof strrng h wtaeh are to be found In that tea: and (tneigy inspired by the peril In which real and fmpoi ml 4mhave been Involved by tmpelilic and unjust VgisU lion. Iti?a riarty formed not tor the purpose of enforcing > new th-urte*, or of realizing abstract political systems. It eleaim'fh the reslltlea. and not with the wotaphyafes of poll ttm. Uieugli on its sucnesa depends ths safety of many of those gtoat principle which underlie our insiliuUnns, and the theori of our govet nmeot. It malulalns estab lshol rights which are menaced In the attack open a large and Industrlou* class of the communi s while It defends great material Interests trotn aggression and dsatruelM. It* Tender* ?re not profetwkmal politician <, nor do the meoitiers form an organization for the purpose Of placing any of Ihelr number In office. Thev are acting purely on the defensive. 1 bey have been called Into exlstem e as an aggregated party by the prtMsure of unjust and tyrannical cglslatioa. They desire nothing but seenritv and that protect loo to which every r(tl nn to eautlad In the pumuH of Ihelr legitimate avo cations When thU Is accomplished taelr mission I* ful filled Their danger to toe imminent lo anew them to heed the aall* of ambition, i.r yield U) the seductionsaf office lo he gnat issue which claims their undn kled aPsnOou, they are in SlA-rent as lo the individuals they support, presided those tndt vklusli ar* noumt on *hi* oOMUOO, *0'! are worthr of rr?fH?rt and confidences- man. They have not formed an organiia Una only lor Ihe sake of allocking themselves assn appendage to an; particular party, or merely to oonuibtge by tbeti atreng'h. lo aid In he triumph of factions whose contests nn ?the qur?'i(.n-do ikJ oooceru them,or aifbet their cao*e let, ?a a party, hating a definite . bjeet In view, they naturally hate smdeat ( red to MWsueha 1ms of poilry as would Ml to dhelr totereato and offi>r the surest gnaran'ee* of soceeas. It ta Ihto pnBoy whsh has dtatali d the tormst'or of the urke* no Biina'ed at tiiair rerent eonreattm. Thai tklH is dlvidsd selected from the nam* < 01 the candidates already placed in no mination, It u scarcely neceesary lor ua lo Justify the course *'"? ' ticket I ' ? ot the convention, in choosing lia ticket exclusively from ?moo I the democratic nominees Those uomiacea, are the ooly o 10-, of any party woo hare openly eipri-sael oppoattlon to the Maine law, or who ataisd upon a published plu lorm which de fines their position aa one ol hosttltty to thai measure They have not been noniinate 1 because they are democrats; hut b. ckuse they are against prohibition. It haa been argued by aotne peraona whose zeal en-teds their dlacie'lon. and by othern whoae party affinities are stronger than their alUcbmeut to our cause, that one of the democratic ticket* should h ive been adopted aa a whole, bitch a course would have been Inconsist ent with the diatm y ol the party, and would bare eartsSaered its Integrity. itVouid hate loatUa Individuality; It would huv abandoned lot poaltlou aa an Independent party, and beootus simply a portion ot thai section or the democracy to wlileli it mien! have attached itself It* risible strength would have die appeared, and He vers exist- nee been forgn'len. Other reaaoni, equally politic, also mantles' the propriety of the course adtmtea by the convention. The democratic party wns divided; yef recent aventa had proved the existence anion f the inasscx of both aeotlon* of a strong tendency to union ? a point upon which they could rally without a sacrifice emu r of principle or ol the pr de of orgauiiat.on was all thai hi needed to secure a large uolon vo'e. Tin- two democratic conventions, perhaps controlled by personal views, perhaps by i n unyielding pride, or, po-albly, by sincere . ouvictlnni, ha I neglre'ted to prepare die wsy for a re union ol their parly A' ihls erlals, the f,li|unr IJealcrs' Convention solved the occasion which had been neglected by the others to present just such i ticket as would combine the support of those members of ill ? democratic parly who had loudly expre-sed their desire tor union. And who seemed to be animated by the wl b to beat the Hewsrd coalition. That roullluin Is known to include th ? -trength of the prohibitionists In this rtt.ite, and conseou-ntly ua defeat Is a paramount object with the liquor dealer*, the democrats, who have also taken ground against the Maine law, have the same reason for desiring the overt how of the coa llilou. Hut they have others likewise, which they declare to lie of even more importance. They are all opposed to the principles of the coalition some on questions o* state, others on questions or na iouat policy, mey all declare thai thetr dearest wish la to defea1 the republican party, and rainy pro less that in the triumph of that party Is involved the destruc tion of the rights ol a portion of the confederacy, and perhaps even of the federal Union itself. If they are sincere In Urn ex pretdon of these views, if they really anticipate that such Jin Hi] results wl'l How from the success of the repu .Itcsns they must, as conscientious men. adopt the only means In their power to deleal their dreaded foe. If they mean what they ?ay, tliey will vote lor the ticket nominated by the liquor deni er-, because it Is the only ticket In opposition to the repulill or i tuts that has any chance of success. The propriety of the action ot the Liquor Dealer*' Convention lias already been made apparent. We dally hear of number* of democrat* who intend to support the t'nlon ticket. Tne union feeling, which found expression in the half sheil organi zation, lias exhibited I'self In t^e adoption ol the liquor ticket ' y the flenera! Committee of that body, and we b arn that the state Committees of the hards an 1 the softs have taken the pre Hmtnurv steps towards an accomplishment of the same object, There are also vns.'numbers of old line whigs wbose nnxle'v 'o beat wbui they vail the Seward party will Induce them to vote our ticket. There are others, ot all parties, Americana, tree sollers and w hips, who consider the issue Involved In the odious and despotic Maine law to be the most important ones Hon of the day and will, therefore, support the only ticket nominated specifically In opposition to the principle of probibl tlon. We uuticipate thai these causes will roiitluuo to gam strength snd Influence, and lha' by the time of the election w o shall lutve gathered sufficient force to aecure the triumphant election ot our ticket. KFFKCTfl OK THE LIQUOR LAW WHEN PASSED. The disastrous effect of legislative Interferferrnre In the in dustrial pursuits ot the community, and la the disposition of capital. Is s<> evident as not to escape the notice ot even the most casual observers. It is seen not only in the result of the direct operation of such legislative action, bill 1- up tradable the moment the j ubltc mind anticipates the certainty of Inter terencc. To force the diversion of capital trom It- natural channels, to destroy or oppress a great branch of industry by afl excessive taxation or prohibitory enactments, Is contrary to all the acknowledged precepts of a sound political economy. The branch of Industry primarily affected by such legislation Is not the only one which sutlers. There Is so Intimate a connection between them nil, they arc so closely Interwoven with each oilier, that one cannot tic affected without subjecting almost all the rest to similar consequences. The enlightened Investigations of modern times Into the laws of trade and production have generally induced a corresponding cairlon on The part of governsenta when called upon to legislate on such subjects. The doctrine of "lalssex ralre" Is now generally acknowledged to l<e ou rect In theory and beneficial lupractle.p. it is conceded by all. except ?hose who Imagine that u statute can call wealth Into exist ence, or those who contend that private moral It Is the legitl mute object of legislative enactments, that Individuals are the liestjudgesoflhelrown atrslrs, and are entitled to regula'a their own conduct wtltln the bounds of a ,mst regard for tha light sot others The sacrifice of great maerial Interests for the sake of establishing and enforcing a doubtful theory ot mo rality, Is characteristic only ot lunatics or fanatics. The Maiuo Liquor law, hud the courts couflrmcd lis consti tutionality, would necessarily have provoked all those disss tnius i exults of which we hare spoken. The argument upon this point Is plain and conclusive. .But we do unt lu'end at this moment, to aifrte thecretlcallv as to its probable or even it \ certain ellects. We wish merely lo recall ai'eutlon to the cvi'LU attendant on Its simple passage llirmigh I lie Legisla ture. t'apitiil and trade are naturally timlil. Tliey are keenly tus ceptlble to influence* which nre In many nines hidden fr itn the most searching observation. How much more must they lie affected when they are threatened by a coercive las- which would, If carried Into operation, snatch millions ol dollars from profitable investment, throw thousands, perhaps hun dreds of tImuran.Is, of persons out ol employment, an 1 cut off 'he market for a vast amount of agricultural produce T When 'he Maine Liquor law passed the Legists ure, even before the day on wlilch It was to take effect. Its ruinous results forced 'liemselves upon put,lie attention. The Import trade In i erlain articles was checked; Ute manufacturing Industry of a large Interior commenced to languish and decline: rents In many parts of the city suddenly fell; building reused In va rtous places; tiouaca were left unfinished and the svtnptoins of distrust nod itlimiv were seen on everv side This was natural at a moment when It was expected that, by the npei a Uonoftlie law many branches ol industry would be absolutely annihilated, and thousands of persons thrown out of lucrative and peimminent employment. Had the law been executed In all ihe severity ol Its conrep Ion, this alarming state of things. Which fortunately was bnt transient, would have been exsgge rated and ooollrmt d The fanatics, and pseudo'ti.rnpi-r, might have found, even In spite 01 the necessary failure ot their -ehemes ol enforceil morality, some t ousolauon In thei ability to exalt over the ruin ot their vlcihns, and the decay ol the public prosperity. Keen the short perod which elapsed between the pa-sage of the law and the restoration of coml drnce whs replete w lilt evidenceoi Its pernicious cooaouuence*. It It did the*e things to the gre?n tree, what would P do In the dryt II It ??s a monster at Its birth, what would It be at the period ot lull maturity T If only the eotttempUUon of Its pte tire Impaired oor resources and paralyzed our energies, what could sit hope when struggling in Ha deadly grasp I OUR NOMfff ATIONH." There srr many persons, not member* of the Liquor Deal er's Sortcty, who believe thai candidates belonging to thai "r ganlzallon who arc nominees of other parte, will necessarily receive an enlm cement 1rom the liquor dealers. Hncl> pet sons labor under it vvrtmt' impression respecting the aims and objects of the sorter, from wldch It Is desirable that they should l>e Immediately relieved. (Ilancing at the origin and progress of that organization, thci e arr fewol ourcri/ens who are not aware of the causes will -It brought It Into existence, and which subsequently sided In Its deveiopement. It was no unUnporant question which united the founders ofthtit society?die Issue upon which it rested all claims to puhlie suit purl can ecu- :ely be regarded as of a pure ly sertlniial character. 'Iht great question of constitutional I berty and the rights of theeitlz ns. were Involved. ?vo- deemed, and Is still regarded as lite principle which stnmM give vitality :o tbe party, and strung' It and unity to In to-ion The laa'ir matte and accepted was distinct and self-evident, there w#r# no conflicting views regarding he neoe-sitv of tbe m ivemen', or Ihe course which It should pursue w ithout deviation, lienee. II appears somen hat singular to us that individuals could I>e found who would lor a moment harbor die idea that the organ ization Was Intended as a means of elcvatti g l<? Iio-m -or* m j>o sltlons of honor or emolunten'. Yet the numl>e.- of ?u h Indl vtiluals Is ezc'-t dingly llntiie.l, we are quite cet; tin, but we are surprised that such a supposition should tiaiu gained ground, even among a few Once fnr all. we would answer those belonging to all p-trHcs, and sympathizing with all the various phases o public opto Ion, thai our course Is still that same defined and settled policy whib aims i o crush out all (manual and dispone Injection, and to establish on a brm basis the Inviolability of personal rutins W e are not actuated nor Influence t in 'be sllgb'est tie gree by petty eonslderatlona respecting loe.ti wtra pulling or In 'rlguhtg In politics. No member of the ais-ietv, as sue),, will br regarded as having a greater claim to an snot rsemen< th in a man not belonging to tbe organization, for every nomination will tie made In strict accordance with the letter of -he plat form of principles laid down and adopted at Syracuse In deed. It Is to be regretted that so many members ol the node v are candidates for ofllec; for we regard thin as bstng eatcq lated to Create a suspicion th?' bst many arc actuate t by a re gard for their own personal advantages, rather than the inter csIs Ol the cause at issue tVe caudoo member- to be on their guard against the mano-uvres of oollili ians who are more lo feremed In parly ?ucees* titan the liquor Interest. Keep a wary glance on everything 'hat 1* likely to entangle you In 'lie mealies of political chicanery, and be guided smefy by we principles of our organization. Irrespective of friendship, par tlzan reeling, or any other cause than that wln-b will proau :e ;be strongest and most reliable ticket. THE IsHiLOR dUBSTHIKs BrLLEt'ART SALMON'S VERZF.NAY L'H AMP AO N K. ? J. MKYKR Jr., No. 14 Broidway, solo Importer at 'his celehrated brand of champagne. Is In constant receipt of large shipments, and Invites the anetdhm of the trade and otbera. Orders executed upon liberal terms g. M. TOMPKINS, Agen'-. Brandies, fhen<ti and othbb foreign winks. ronslsilitgol l'ort. sherry, Madeira, Muscat. Mttlaga, Ac.. Jamaica rum. Scotch and Irish whlakeys, London and Dublin portor. Scotch an I other sles, unequalled hi quality, and at the lowest possible price. UNDKRIIIKL A MsffKRHON, toil Broome street, corner of t'rosby, near llroatlway. CHAMPAGNE AND 1IRANDY, OF CHOIOR QUALITY at prices tlhy per cent below'he market. The trade ami others are invited to call awl purchase Champagne In quarts st (9 per basket. WATdON A KKSTORF, id Fulton street manufacturer* of champagne and Imtiorter* of brandy. CIIAMI'AONR AND SBOARH?A QUANTITY OF ritampagne. and .WO.UOO -egar?, oonsistlng of forma*. Plaiuaiaa.s. < our has. regatta*, genuine Havana ami dotnes .e. and Ornnan. operas *j low a* |e: Hermans, (4, Havana ol gaieuea,?. All of Vheae goods will by stwd ai groat bargains, at least 3or 30 per UK,K-f? value, by 0. CUKF-KH. Si Itroa.tway, up stalra. BREP'K f'F.LKIIRATFI) CORDIAL OIN?WII10H HAS gal yd ntnrb popularity In ibis country; a* a proof, last year bavin mid upwards of eighteen thousand gallons Mr. K pledges tea word that It Is dleUib-d exactly 'be asme as that In I-oodou which he eon get thousands In tins elty and H'a'c to H?t by ha quality, as formerly he waa a distiller of the same of gin In England, under the excise laws, where he sup piled many ol itmmaUmy. clergy ami th* puhlie. The article Is used by oil, the p.-asant Ut the royal fatally, also Ui every hcwpltal In and out of England's great metropolis. Consequently, M is strongly recommended by ail 'be leading mem*era of the faculty. This Imperial liquor la die van purest SOs'nce of American grain. Ita soft and deiieate flavor I* produced by some of tbe nvsit valuable rcatorstives of tbe vegetable ktn#n.ul Mr- "? stoo l* open to declare that he ?en supply the pub lb* II'fb ee guod gin a* any In Loudon, holdtag the gtn age for oaf. HT pun-baring of Mr. K., ooaaumars would be saved at lea* Ox*.' n-indred per cent of ad valorem du'y. Mr. B. presents hh toold pa'mn-, and the pvibUe generally, for thetr KberUt juppori, end ivegs therm 11 nuance of the same. No. IIS Kast Twenty ninth street, be tween Mecond and Third avenues. THE IsECTLRK RKAMR. LET I'M LIVE TO BB I'AKFUlMBUHA Nl'tf' IN stitate l-ectnre-Thomas f. Meagher. Ken. win deliver the Inlrodurtory lecture before the ImBluls. si the A'?4 -mr of Mnstr, Fourteenth street, corner of Irving place, on Thurs tav evening, October 3B<h Buhject? "The ln(tn?ncc o* Science on Ihe welfare of society.' The proceed* of the lecture to be in pms.rlatad towards (he Increase of the library iff the Ir stnu'e wbgrh la fVe* lo all young of good moral chars' or Ihvlworth's band t.f music twill be in aueudance. Tic koto twenty Ave reals ear h lo ail parts of the hoo?e, ran b ? had at vtm Hall A Hon'* music store, o' Park p:ac? and Broadway; Pamuei Bay nor's bookstore, Na Dl Bowery be Iwren Walker and Hester streets and ai the Academy of Music cneerrrxr ? Wriiain MUos f"> ,-|*? If Qonrge W. Bran, Thomas -n't Oliver liny* K el v p?rdT THE FARMYARD AND THE STADLE. Great Show of Horses and Cattle at Boston. Third Exhibition of the United States Agricultural Society. A NATIONAL HOESE CONVENTION. FIRST DAY'S PROCEEDINGS. DESCRIPTION OF THE SCENE. Nann of Eiklhltm, Offlrrri, Committee* *nd Julian? How the Show naa Unt Up ?A?raiigiMi<ntw tor the VlaltrH-A. He*try ('?if?I'liar the TrnoU?Grand Procenaton of ' Horm *ml Cattle?A Great Religion* rtorte Race?.Arraugementa foe the Week, Ac., Ac., Ac. 8PECUL DESPATCH TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. liRoiwoe or no L. S. Anm<Ti.Tnui. SoriTtr, I Bunoir, Toe-day, Oct. 'Hi?P. AT. ) The third annual exhibition of the United State- Ag'i cultural Society opened at ten o'clock thin morning, at (lore Block, (ireen xtreet. in the preeeuce of delegates from fifteen or twenty Stater, and it Include* a greater hhow of tattle and horxes than has ever been gi > en pre viously in the world. At ten o'clock the Honorable Mar-lmll 1'. Wilder, of Maxxachuxett-, President of the society, appeared on the. Judge* stand, at?l -aid:? W -? Kki mw-CrnTKV-?I have th" pleasure to announce that tin third annual exhibition of the United State Agricul tural Society is open, nad will continue during the week. The Hand will give the curtomary xalute, and the eavnl rade will more on while the Hand play* the national air. A cavalcade wuh then formed, headed by the Chief Mar shal, (Jeneral Tyler, and ?everal of hot aid*. There were over three hundred borne- in the cavalcade, xonie in liar it. es. Home led, and Home under the Huddle. There were Home fine matched pair-. The Hcene wan quite inspiring. The great area wan well filled in every part. The pro* ce.hion wa- ai once novel and curinu*. The weather Wa? delicioua. There were a great many pretty women, ?nd any quantity of American Hag-. At XI o'clock the HtallionH were exhibited and there wiih a trot in hurne-H for -peed for which the following n.inud horsex were entered:? North Horxe. owned by Mr. North Morgan Kuipire Jama.- 11. ('haiiih-rlaln ItOHton Hoy .Adam- Oarpeuter i than Allen O. S. Howe Black Hawk I. K. Wayne Stock bridge Morgan John Hullard Brown Hor-e C'hurlcH BoyUton Pluck Hawk Chief Kdgar Hill Black iiuwk Chief trotted halt' a mile in one minute twenty four aecoudx, which wax the bext time made. The breeding mare- and tllllex were then exhibited. The marex xeemed to have all the pride of miternity, and the coltH gamboled in all the exuberance of youth. At three o'clock there wax a trial of -peed fur h irxe that had never trotted tor money, driven by peraona wlio had never drove fir money?fint premium, two hun ilreO dollar*; second, one hundred. The Judge* were David iaavitt lewis B. Brown and Anson Uvingtton, of NeW York; Paran Stevens, of Ho*ton, and K. II. IJbby, cf Bangor, Mo. Twenty horses were entered for tills, the moat extraordinary race that took place in this country. Ibe horses were mostly (Hack Hawk ami Morgun stock, with liere and there a Messenger. The race was in harness, ano they were sent off at a standing start for a single dash of one mile. There were about five thousand spectators, including the lead ng turfmen l.ere and elsewhere, with a great number of ladies In the i.inphitleatre. The affHir seemed a cross between a horse race and an ci'.ilt ill >n of a hlpp:>droiiie stud. The following i? a list of the entries:?Chestnut gelling, by .lolin Fmlth, of New Bedford; bay mare Eastern Maid, by S M. Thompson, of Maine; b?y gelding Medley M -s senger, by J. II. I .aw ton; Tippo, by Mr. Hoyden; Invincible, by F. A Martin; Tom Ilyer, by .lohn J. l owers; l'aley roan colt, by F. I'erley; sorrel Ebb r Weaver, of Hantror, by (Jeo Stearns; black mare Jenny lind, by N, W. Tileslou; chestnut mare I.idy Isvwrence, by Jackson Nichols, bay gelding iexlngtnu. by I?. s. Ben jamin; chestnut gelding Magnolia, by William Spring stead , soriel gdding llora- e I elton. by Jam.-s Murphy; gray gelding Bray fugle, by A. Farrar, of Maim- brown mare the Norton, by H. B. French, sorrel gelding Ver mont Boy, by the Messrs. Gilman of Montpelier, Vt.; gray gelding White Mountain Morgan, by Bobbins k t'omins; brown gelding Rockland, by W. 11. Berry,1J Maine; Young liipton, by Mr. Barnard Wild Eyre, by J. W. Sawyer. They made a handsome field. There was *om? dllH rally In getting them off, and lots were drawu for the flout rank, the track being wide enough only for five wagon?. After one faNn start they went off very well together, amid the shouts of the crowd. The John Smith I orse took the lead, and trotted the (irat half mile In I 30 aud the second in lmi. He won this heat "as e-isy as rolling off a log'" and could have done it ten seconds quicker if be had l>ecn pressed. The horses were then sent off in parties of four and live Each party had a da-h of one mile. The John -<mith hor-e led the party again going his mile in -':42. He was very clo-ely ore* i-d by White Mountain Morgan. They were both ?quaie trotters, and full of fire. In the second fire, Ver mont Boy was the vi tor. going hi* mile in ' > ?,y enough." The Smith horse had heretofore been Ibe 'avotite of the tickle public, bat his ?tar now pub-! before 'he Vermont Boy and It was whispered tha' the Smith animal had trotted for money. A fresh lot of five was now brought up, and Islington came nut ahead, beating Young Rlpton by about h..lfa neck, In J: 12. In the fourth trial Mr. Rand's l,ray Eagle won In 2:'?1, distancing Isely I nwrenee. The horws that had made the best time?John ^mith,

Vermont Boy Rockland, White Mountain Morgan and Islington?were now brought up for a imal trial. Ver rnont Roy beat the party, and went In "J Id. John -miih was second, and the others were all in a hunch In the dark. It was getting pretty cold, are! the people went home The judges' decision waa rewened. to invesiiga'e some charges against the winner*. There can be no doubt that the Nmith horse and Vermont Boy are entitled t" the money. The races lasted three hours, sal there was any quantity of outside fnn At d o'clock 'he Itags were struck, and the first day's proceedings were over. The atten<tan<-e wa* very large all day. The city l? crowded with strangers. The show is a very good one, much snpetior to any previously given by this -ociety. which was established In Washington I). C., In 1862, and at Springfield, Massachusetts in 18V4, a great convention ot horses was held umle ita auspices. The success of 'Id"; the first thiug of thr, kind ever don* la this eonnlry, wa? beyond al* [fWldcnt. Everything was done upon the m<i?t b'te.-al stale; the abow wa* a very fine one in every reep- ? and not only netted a good sum to It* originators but di I a great deal of g??sl by directing the attention of breeder* to several important fhct? connected with the raising o horses la this country. Herbal* some of them were 1*1 to believe that it was possible to find e good r?ed horse i without a drop of Morgan Black Hawk ur Me*?*nfr blood In Us veins. At ffpriaghtld, Ohio. our liictx-y friend* had a chance to show what they could do in tic way of stock: and, altboogll there were not ?> many tin faat horaes on exhibition as at the Mae-achusett* es .lb tlon, ye* It was seen by contrast that -v>-n the i?-*t ta mllles ma) be rulBOd by too ranch breeding in an 1 in wUle the democratic breed* of horses arc being improv ed by judicious crossing wklh highly cultivated stock. A greet many people say c*i l?no? to tbe-e e?h ? '* Hons, and cannot see the use ti tb??n. They cannot see why men will spend their time ao>.' mooey in reiong fine stick for wl.leh they do not always ga 'n crsdit. But h> country ie benefited, and our Iwef am.' mutt-m is in creased in quantity ten fold, snd much imp.""*'"d iri ;us lit), by the lessons we have taken and the ?<rw*k we feav* received from England, where it has been the te-Junu lot gvntlamen leisure and opulanee to cultivate fine ?toek and ps) as morh attention to the habits of animal-, their ' fo?*l and habitatu n?, as ths anatomist does to the human frame divine. The National Roeletv here is the ume aa the Roya: i ?i ????. **v .vwseaa mala on the ground* here that bare taken prize* from the Royal Society, and which bare coat, to deliver here, 91,MM) to 9",000. We append the names of the officer* of this aociety orrtcxus or rut omxcd states AURicoi-TURAi.MXi*TT, a ? :r?.o eon a. u. 1W0. Pi evident? Marshall P. Wilder, of .daaaaeiiu-eUa. lire Pimvirnle?,'oLn D. Iaou, M*m?; H. F French, N 1" Fred, lloibrook. Vermont, B. V Frerirh, Mam.; Jos. J. < nnk, R. I.; John T. Andrew, < onn , lienrv Waiter, N Y . It-sac Cornell, N. J ; Isaac Newton. Pa., C. P. Ho'eonib*. Del. pie conned sines-enutiaJ meeting); H. <i. 8. Key, Md ; G. n i'. Cusiia, Va.; Henry K. iturgwsn, N. C.; J. T Wort bingto.i, Colo; B Gratr Ky.; K P. tientry. Tann ;'Jo?. Orr, Ind.; J. t. Kinnkott, HI.; T oa. Allen, .'?u.; f. B. Flournoy, Ark., ?). C. Holmea, Midi.; Jaekoon Morton, Fla.; T. Ii Rush, Texaa: J, W. Grime*. <3, Kant man. Wis.; J. M llorttet, <* ; Jsnses llopklnsori, S. ('.; I) ^ Itecsc, Oa.; A. P. Hatch, Aln : A. O. Brown, Ml** ; D. II lie Bow, I,*; Geo Wiiltelle, I, Kansas; Joe If. Bra : ev, P. C.;8. M lt*.rd. New Meat - !1 II. elbley, Minn.; Joseph lane,Oregon; J. i. ll.ayns, I tali: Mr. (lid(linRs Ne -rssks. Krmitire t'ninmiftre?John A. King, N. Y.: Alfred Is. Kiw in, Peon.; John Wcntworth III., Hen. Perley Poore.Mas".: Ar thur Watt*, Ohio; John Jones, Del. Serfdom? Willlsin H. King. Boston, Masa. Trrtuurrr?B, B. French, Washington, I). ( . And the tollowlug are the temporary officers for this oeea ?!on:? CAii/ Vors/id)?Gen. John R Ty!?r, Boston. Mar*,n/??CVil. Fred. W. I.lneoln. Canton; Col Thomas Adams, Rt,<dmry; Col. Om-. liwnilit, HprmgUclJ, Col. John t . Boyd, Jlnxl-ury; May 1? W. Tappan. Beaton. Col J. 1. Dim mock, Watertown Maj. C. II. Appleton, Boston, Col. J M. Thompson, Springfield, Maj, M. <1. Cobb, itarehealer; Col. N. A. Thomson, Maj. Henry it. Brooke Ire (I Bates, B*| , t'apt. J onn s H French, and Otis k tubal! Kan.. Boston; Maj I' I - " mum ?iT. Kliitiiuan, Newton; Col. '1 K. Chn-kerlng, John It. Ilall, ..., , Chaa. K. bougrc, Kaq., George H. Politer, Kan.. K We'isler Pike, Faq., and Col A. O. Brewster. Bosion; I'. M. Waker, Kisi.. Hpringlield; FJishu (J. 'I ticker K*q . Boston. Co'owtltte of Rirrjiliiin? llotl. J. V. C. Smith, Mayor ot Bo ton Unit. Governor sitiuin Brown, of Concord: Geo. M At water. Esq . ol Rprlngtlefl; lien II P. Kdmands, ol Hos<nti> Charles 1,. Flint Rep Secretary of the Mss.achusetta lioa I ot Agriculture, Boston, and <leo. Bit's. Jr., Km p. ot Sprtn tied. H mnl of S/ij,*rintinilrn/??Moses Newell, W, Newt III ry, Mass , and KJrhord P. Mater*. Ba.eni. M iss., Stiperlnlendoots ot Cattle Department; Wesley P. Belch, Boston, Mass , Stt perimcnt ol Horse Departuient. Charles Morrell Ludl"? yllle, N. Y'., Huperlntendent ot Sheep Department; Kbe-i Wlga", Dedhnin, Mass., (superintendent of Swine Departinent; Vim U. Gardiner, Boston, Muss, Superintendent ol Sea's. An tt"e Wales. Dorchester, Mass., Superintendent ot Giouods and Forai'e JohoK. liall Boston. Mass , VroliPeet, lit. Geo. II. Iiadd, l.os on. Mass , Vets'rtuary nr.-eon A^iMant, Sirrrtirire?Henry A. Dyer, Hrooklyu, Coun.; - Kdwtutl L Keyes, Desiham, Masa. You will notice an liutnen e number of colonels (militia j in the abote programme, but they have probably ar rived at tiie conclusion to lieat their swortla into plough share* lor thi. occasion only. Mr. Atwater, whose name is men! ned in the list of the Committee of Reception, I* the gentleman who originated the horse exhibitio at Springfield in 1853, ami he is as nflible as ever. It was flr*t intemlcd that the exhibition should tal.e place in Philadelphia,, and the citizen* of that village guaranteed that leu thousand dollars should be fo tu I. u.lug to uioet the expenses. But Mr. Wilder, the Pre sident. thought that Boston, though not quite so large a Philadelphia, could do nometking belter than this, ami he personally watted upon forty Boston merchants, each -d whom pledged himaelf to ' gee the aociety through" to the amount of five hundred dollar*, making twenty thou sand lit .all. Thus the society is guaran'eed tin* sunt for the extieuse*. If the receipts come up to the expectation* of lite society the/ " geutlemeu w III not Ire railed upon for a cent, but if theie is n d< licit they agree to make it up tu the amount above stated. Mr. Wilder th? u applied to the city government the u-c of (lie square of Intel which P now occupied for the show. It 1* iu the ,-hape of an oblong mjuure, anI Its nrea i* fmtv arte* It Is bounded on 'he north by Gnu - n street, on tbo south by Notthulupion street and the sea; on the rust by Harrison avenue, and on the w-! by Albany street. Use ground is near what u?<-d to be culled, iu ti days of youth ami adolescence, Roxbury Neck, at the southern extremity <>l' tbe |*uin*ulft upon which Boston li it. aled; hut a. the Mat* on clth?o vile have teen getf ally tilled up,there 1- no '? nock" no hut on each eld* t.t Washington street, above /truer, where there were formerly nothing hut inodorous marsh- eo wtA It Unet with mud and hllge water, we have now tine hnnl streets, spacioas squares, with tieos which will lie of some account hy-and hyo fountains that play wh" theCccbltuatc I* plentiful etoiugh to mite Mch a luxmy posriblc, and lino blocks of homes, occupied by solid citi zen* and their biontnlog litre, and Penates. Taklug a Canton street omnibus from the head of State treet, we ride on Washington street u mile and a half, there or thereabout* and get out at Franklin squire. Passing through to Harri.ton avenue, we arrive at tlia g and entrance, for which has been erected a gutewiv? two Italian towers, forty Ihet In height, with an arch ? pringin.r fti ni the centre, (in each side af the towers grs spacious anta-rooms and ticket offices, from (lie summit of the tower s the national ensign Is displayed. The whole area Is i urrounded by a substantial ftm twelve feet in height The land is all newly maun an I w?* filled in w I'll gravel and soli brought by railway from t.uincy, s< rue oven miles distant. The society graded it at an expense of fourteen thousind dollar- and soared It witli oats, (in the Harrison avenue side there have been erected -eats f r sis thousand persona, from w' irh a full view of the track can he ha l On the left -i lo of the gate the hor?e -talis are erected; of these the num ber la 170; 1*6 are box stalla. They are all roomy an I ci intertable?much more so than any I have er?r before eeu at an exhibition. Many people who own line horse* have l.een averse to potting lli"m on exhibition fi r feir that they would take cold, or otherwise lie injured, from the want of proper Srcormnoda'iocs. Their need be no fear of such a thing here. On tbe south and west rldc arc 189 Cattle pens and 80 U.r sheep and hog-. At the Hoyal Agricultural Society's exhibition tad year, theie were 17.! entries of Engti.h cattle, and this ?>?? thought to be a very large nuoiV - hut here we shall have certainly aa many, and |?ub*'?> more without taking native stock into the account. In Ihe i cntre of the aiea is the coarse upon which tin animal* are exhibited. It Is elliptical in shape an I i half a nulc In li rigth. I hare had the pleasure fn soe and to ti t various rar e tracks, bnt never saw one so good.a- this. It ha* a firm gravel foundation and lias Icon carefully rolled to a level with ev ry obstruction nipulously removed. It la hard enough for all pra-'i .at purposes aud t* at the >ame time <la?'ir and 1-pnngy lor the hor teet. The judge-' stand front* lla'rl" n avenue and a tower open on *11 side*, and 70 feet In height. In the lower story-It the reporters next above I,cm the judges and trver them there will be a fine to- k (??it foi the ladle wh' -e llego lords uey be occupied tie l"W. lntiie.en' e of the ellipse wi I lie spread the great cnt, capable of s. sting three thousand per* 1 i* he grand agricultural banquet, to b? held on the after tr-oW of Friday itct. KM, when the Governors of Mas a ? hoaette and other -tatcs, Everett, Winthrop. and stk< r* of Ma-sik hu etts, with di-tinguished g> ntleroen from (her c'atas, will addrees the assembled guest. To the D'rth of this, a little in advance, Is the ('resident's feut where the gui-t - of Ihe society are received and int.o . uced to It* pr? ? filing oge er. North of this tent there is a ladle*' saloon, wh' *e the '.hi ereeture* may indulge In ice* and nth' r ar. mge m'Bti. Tlure is also a withdrawing room mtotbesa el ? reriaeta of which not even a newspaper eorre.pon h ii , ,y enter. In this vicinity abw we dnd -everal !a"f ? tents where strong men are eating and drinking, aud drawing eerks, and putting away any amount of old }jUd pics, takej Is-ans, tod other luxuilea oomtr u to ?real po polar ga'..erlngs, from morning 'ill night. Tu-ie i a tent f' i 'he reporter- and numerous Juvenile Mer u li-a who Wait to fly with their me--ag?s, au l are war ranted not to play marbles with the otle-r leys, or hgV. lad segars with the " oopy." A commodious wooden bmlLng has b*?n erectc 1 in 'he iortb-*e*t cornar of tbe arena 'm the Ird fl * ; is a spurious wi'.c a mam/rr wher? tbe offir. r- Judge, reporters ?ml *?|w? tally the corresjen lent* dln-d V day at 1 ?'clack, cheap, t'p stairs we find -pa .us < mmittee rrs tn*. I wtl ? as a novelty, Must ail the stalls an 1 p? tr coveted with canvas*. This not only gives lb"sn a p-a ? ant abearance but keepa the animal* wsrn a> I dry e A shields them from the sua'* rays Major ' eneral J. H Tyler, the lleid Marsha) 4osw hi' s'rk well, and all the officers seem to <Vith'.*'? ' to make 'ha affair a great sac??v*, wh.rh it w il be If Juf ?er Kluffcsa can be induced to b<. I ape bt'te. Tl.e pren.inm (ist U ver v full, and On ita ap te * be ?l of about 110 OOU Tbe arrangement* to exhibits/ ar I ber?i The r snuns * are supplied with forage aa 1 the" i- pl?".itv of pure stater Jaat from the city pi,s* iftwdam' will f/e paid la plate or money, at t'f opt ?*? of tie ??*??? **d 91 bare been reserved for ? CtetrS 0. Th. f r - f pctrJom* for b sr.?9909 is 'h? fewt ?s'i o, four years eld 11 <0 tar tbe bset mare 9900 tor he beet rtrlllnn rsve Ister, three jmnetd awl im tor r i air (190 for the ties' breeding mere 1190 ' ' 'I' pset js". w isi ikpi pvraesi I'-OO f'.j U-r hf*1 I?J-J borne, H00 for boot pair of draught borne*. HO?, MM) and HOG for the bent trotting I ant prize* to be awarded on trial each day, commencing 00 Wednesday. The jndgta on borren are an follow*;? THOKOIU1I. BHKh ATAIJIOa* A*I) ? **??. John A King, Jamaica N. V., Hnlrert PaUeraon. PbUadrl phla, Penii., Uaorga II. I)ad4, VtMU, Man*.; Dand W. J?m"?, Oyatei l ay, Look Iniaud. New York, WaUter Uaaall, Rkb mood, Va. oTtiJJOrm am> wako*?liKumrnu ) Frederick Ilotbrook. B'attleboro', Vt.; June* I>. LOdd, Richmond, Va.; Thomas !'*. em*, Brook line, Maa* . Triatam Burgc*, Provide noa, It. I . Wl.llam H. llacon, JunWa Plain, Maw vta[xiova roK okkbbal c**. F B ("hone Ltndon Vt ; J II Hammett. Phlladolphta. Pa.: Dr. la-il Bartlett Kingston, N II . H M. Iturrough- Medina. N. V ; Dr. Joaeph N Rate*. Bam, Ma?? HTIU.1"!*- roK UKKKKAI. K John Wadlelgh. Meredith, N. II.; Joaeph II. BUllng*, Writ Roxhury, Maa? , Cornellu* Delano. Northampton, Ms?< , Charles Niger, Portland, Me.; Move* l.yman, Ooahen, t'onn. aTALUOe* row MM Ul I'm:, fieorge T. Hodge. Holland, Vt., Mn?e-H WUdea, Ilo-hm, Mitaa.; 1. 8. Faxfcn, Clica, N. Y., Alfred Knight. SLan.tead, C. K S. Atwood, Franklin, V* NII1M0 UAKKO AM' niXIIM. Will itn II. l.A'l.t. Richmond, Ohio. Kxra l'cnniman, Heani tree, .Van . Ilinnn Fuller, HattOOck, N. II ; Jolin II, Clarke. Mancboaler, N. II.; DatUrI 0 llaron. Jamaica Plain, Maaa. m <r< nn> ni'KOra Jwhua Howard, Breton, Va--., Knaarll Jarvla Clarrmont, N I! ; ZurUtor 1 homey. Hiillal", N. Y , Krualna Hubbard, Monlpelior, VI.; Horatio'Rargeaat. Hprlagheid. Maaa. raver a itiiih> iimum Mahlon PonreB. Montpeliar, ti I ranrla Boyd. Boalon, M* .1 M. I'oiteitteld, I ilea, N V.. Purtua Baxter, Derby, Vt.. Kraatu* B. MlL'er, DOrrlirater. Mu lat premium F75 Id " Dipl. ro.vtr-. Nolon RoMnaon, Hew York city , John It. Blake, llo.ton: J. 1> 11m. iit.. Dal' .n, Ma Matched f 115 Hlnifle H) I'IMII.r Churl-- Jonr* Mo-row, l.u mc-t-'U r >., N Y . I- R I. Dak ev, White Plain* N V ; J it. F Hnddltitna, Cambridge, Among the horaea 1 find old Trustee, the aire of I ah - on ?att'iOd by Moitiuni tie Mott, Ol Net* York; l,ngaii, By J. II. Mounot, (i Nt w Vork; Bob l.ogi' thorough bred, and ? lint' h' r <-, ti" k one tf the prize. :i! .-pr ingllt-ld, by J. It. Hutcbln-, of Canada!. Hban Alien, the celolua'-l H'.nc k lliiivh etalboo won haa all the beat point of hla celebrated aire, and ha-earned |.r>,tK)0 within the Imi ix omutha, by ti .m. Ib-e, i t Cambridge, lli? lhe ' are alao aeveral of Caa?iu? M. Clay -olt- from 1/uiv'1- rnd, n irreat ninny Messenger from Maine, ami no end of Black Hawks and M rgan. from rai.mi parte of New I ng lin t. I ah- U tal.e mother look at them. I ?e no hot -oh fiom the South or Went Among the trot, ting hot .- in e I'ataD'cn and Chicago Jack. with a gteot many mi ?? well kn >wi? to fame. Tb" ' attle have been arranged in ordet and rlaa-iiled hv Col Moai-a Newall. The imp uted atock now tin hide abort horna, lie von*, iletafordl, Durliatn-, < . Aide ney- and Jeraey*. The abort hoin- arranged in order?b ill-, cow* with calvi -. and heifer*, in the rich rariety of color peculiar to the aristocracy of the ox trlt>e?come flrat in view. ;-oiue *trewberry roan, pome rclan-l white amoe milk white, but all -o much alike in I rut and lace that, to the uninitiated, the rt an hull* might he all brother* and the white cow alt viators. Short leg- va-t round cairu--> ?. flat hack ? no an angle nor a point, ex'-epl at the mttxxle and the horn-, are the chiirncteriatii of the ric-rendant. of Colilrg 1 uibama. A little further on, the bull- ? ?iulte o* large?are the Hereford' red. with white face-, here an t the-1 white hidlie- the rc w- -miller, wlth le ? of a Jaity bud; than the rhwrt horn-. Third In otdei aji pi-ar the Berona?in color one d*Op reil, with de-r llae In-nil - plump, but do.irata and *na?!l In stature. There Unit- breed* rcpre-i-nt the very best l**f that l.ttgland un.l An erica, nttcr ubout a hundred yi-ui. u( patu-i and experiment*, can rain*. All I ogli-h herd* of oat tic. maintained on ftr?t rate farm* there or,heir. are une of thrx three breads?.aoort horn*, htrAfordi, or Dtriinn, t*eollud ha* breed* of 11a urn. The Argjfll (K, 111 hit Irnpimad "hope,!* one of thelrgaiie* of 1 uke ArchlhaM, Jeannie ! -enn - friend, bred on the hill and vale* of the lllghlgnd*, and which, fattened in the private yard* of lancoln Norfolk and Bedford, produce* beef teeond to none. The Ayrshire cow i* unrivalled lor dairy u*e. The Jersey* arid Aldernaya are very hardy, and ail (and any work or exposure. They arc excellent fbi the .'airy, and thrive near the rea. -in.eon lelnrid of New \ork, ha* come I>r,rliam *torl, here. Morris K Itecai ahow a fine lot, of which more ani-n. Mr. I <?. Kuile, o Wcatcbenter. ha* *ent hia Devon stork, and Mr. W?lo wright, of Khlni'bc' k, ha* even -perimen* of tlif* itock Thing* arc not yet .julte arranged in thl* lepar'ment. In el ecp we have nothing new. Tlt> Imiceater* old and new, a: e pretty well u*ed up. Mr, Andrew *, of < ornwall Connecticut haa l*>*n enile.iTnring to introduce a um breed, called the ' .New Oxfbrd.Uire. ' Attention war called to thli variety, a-being more hardy and ?h?*rfng heavier than oilier-, by your eorre?poodent two yea ago, at tla exhibition uf the Sta'.- coelaty . n New Yorh ? ity. I have not yet had time to pay in tch attention to pig. but the l-'ufTolke an uoual are the ari-toerata and aeaiu to look with centempt upon their lea* favored cnu*ln*. Al together 1 tie crhlbi'.lon la a credit to tboaoclotjr. I have hefoto alluded to the liberality of the titer- haotw. Here are tin- name* af the nulecrlber* to the amount ot t.VM) each:? Mar tia l f Wilder fi.rmo Oov. If. J. Oaedner. ?J00 Jr.aiah Mttrkaey. r*gr r II Mill. A rv. r.u J-hr- I. (lardoar... .'*?( iVn corgia VII K.I>1,1. latwrel. ?*. WW Joatah llradle- V*I la* M Beeb" . 'am Wm. I tnfrvai am Nadiwn t'wntth. ,vm rim. a Whru.ei am Km* li Tr tin V*J lilaw hard, Confer** A < o'01 -ami. Heiiaiiaw. SUll II I* >?. .m Krmk-in llaieo ,V*i V, Hklnrtar SV I bar il la ring .'am II H k"?> ,-.m Darnel Darint MM lien II, *r 'am *arou D Wekl, Cowls W. Tappan, i.e., li -*mp* , U O Whitman, J. W. Pelrce i haa I, I r-.e ?,( II -nap.,,, t.r-ai |i. W illuuna, e'tepl.en M. Weld, Kban Iialr, irate* a . Wm Appleton, Jona. k ren-h Wrdnl I Wbimin ria.dbi'r ll-.w land a Slaw llariijr Macon. K. If Mill a M<rrum. llrew ef A < 'o |/aO ejieh. K. < Win hrop preeenie.1 fl <?m trrwn !,.? Maaaaebuoetu - a-.ety for the promotion of Agrl. i lure bo excellent I* the appearand of the ground, that the Mayor Kent a no .age to the f'-.ard of Ablerrn> n Oi Mon ay night, icc<-ma,endl.-g that after (to-exhibition tlx . rr-un.t bo allowed to rnrinn in ita pre "fit at sta It i light to In- operukd ?> a | nidi , ,uan the , ity cart well all- rd it and it would Increase the vain* of the other : iblle land In the xlcinlty tenfol1 The following la the programme for the vol a p. r f- , io?nc< a. It n *y be well ci, ,,,gli t?? aay tha' the trial. Of >pOCd Oft Tueaday Wcdaewtay and Thursday are lor J i|r.e* of I*0O. 1.00 an-t t WO: trai>*a*OAr ocr N-rtcnat Mf 1 fl rand cavalcade o hor*<?a- 9o'*lc*gt? 2 k itlt tm o of !a< ' ?ola ?rel err?. I > bit toon of stallion* four year* old and e?rr wltlitrMsaf .j - e.i at in ? 4. hiarniiut ?m of ea'-la fbr herd prenu-1ma m tm rtag 5. k iliir ite o and tnai of atwllionr. ihraa )*?ra old sod under four lb bth;' ' At of Jrraeyealtle 7 kilo 10- n nr. i trial of tlorougk.' red stallion*, rnarrw Ae , Ut - >'**k I' M. ". (irtr^ .rial of ep.?t hy ir'*on? hrwwwk ?-s v< I* M ractiair, oov. &? -varan at r. I fr'-reerion arel trial rg drni-horM*. a'f o''lark * M * lb. loa end trial of woik.og o?rr. oo lir e tuor *r<*. at In o'. lock 1 PaMbUV-n ar.d ir ? rm de-tack of ma .r-1 and fat^-y tl.e fr.'Vaee a* 11'fc ? k tlMMUoti of fami>| Virrea. wttii trtaia of ipr! ?* the rar k, a' 2 o'-'k-ek ?iel durir.g tha aOrrwr ., reioir <*v jo?m-carw an I r.raj.J ea?a*ea*Je A ail ike- '*.ie? .*i eibtbueak a1'J Vkek A M 2. ilr-iwl trial ef apee-t hy trrg-Wig Imraw* ?* aelr-'.rfy, a* 10 o-. kmk A U Vol no leer irtan rg *pe?< i, liraiel agrl*nitaral 'eMe,-ie* in dw gr--ak lent, a khtli he r*okCrr*.i ? ot Vaeaneb-ker oa aad arhri "'wO? ,a.-r.' f weh Meora Kkere't Chna'e Wit >br-ip, * .r?, ?> and other-ban? g-.iakwd aenilen.rn w|j: addreaa rite awwn. 1*4 v-teaia T' ?"?a It ?, Avar1 efpreaduma ml. '? de. Ar-d hy u?e Prvwelcr. a -k? ' lOre of the hat.'. If. ? ?T.anav ?*v 27?tirrn ? ?n i<?v nar. I Trtala 'it *p> *d on tha iraekby aeiafrrarnd 'c -uf Mafia ew a* In o r - - k A M 1 Volunteer trial* of *p*?.l eWbov la haraca. m ?add>. v k ahimt.or, of ai. maa to tf? sdarad for aa ? ?. A t#f urn vale. Ok Tttnraday ail tha ?lt'?) 'hlMrcn ta I bar* a hal b- b-lay and lite Jk-aton rg^MMl with tha draw "''H of lb* reventh raftn-ent win parade CMsaal Huaaih df .. b. give tbaaa a afan-tar I and in* 'tei''OWif' will ba axten.iva. H >aawna ,aeav V. New Vorkara -JoubUew. UJrt the fen nine and infantile wovkd bar* "howId ha an 1 u.ofh lateraate.1 la a iagl??mh* iwrado when a "t-rad way bell# woaldn ? ?vl? hrnf a bb-k kiwai wWdo dlvi . n of nOifbi bad to M >e "n Batardey theta la to ha a ?ewatla. HarWI I* ac-ing t**t* at <*? ?he*tra Harney Will am - all* at aetbtltCf, and M aa IQiaa legpkn a. another Iheva at*i Wis uf tlraagera .a Warn, and Uaay will klend a first -laal nf an-oey. Moetoa Wtll ba JnM ?nt and 'h W?| k ' 'ha present la prenur?a?! Wo be as* vr. Tan p#-"h*. by iha na-oa of !*??*?n We*r ,B j ,?? n wvra dfoaned hi the Crnaaclieat rlvm - pw v mnae i'Mnt. the TKMh tnet The; heo wgw! ?* ?! i gk a, Owe and kiWt bww pvvf ? Mafvle'SW I'? n 'jiwctrt.'s-ii. Board of Ttm UaMfo" Til* Board mat at 4 f. M.?i'reaenf. UoTarocn Town Bend. (In tt.e chair,) Taylor, Tieaanaft, Henry, Wret, Smith, Draper, Derrick au l Duke. Al'er the trnaaaeUim of some purely forma! bu?lue??, (Jo rem or Waif oflercd the following, winch wvi paaaed ?? Ksaolrod, Ttiat the Conner! u> (*?? Corporation Be. an* ia herrby, rcinae'ed to advi ?? thia lto,iit what pi**er. if any, te dtarkargi iron, impr laouiiirni peraena ii>iuml'ied u? Ihr rely prUtoo tor dronkrtuii'ae, under the act | ?? .c d Marc h, ltftS, la ni lrga'cd to aald Hoard by raid act, and if any aiAjaW rrala with the Hoard mwlia: manner Of form l idiould lie i? tcred. Governor Dum-wi replied at aom? length to the rem*it manifeato of IheC ininilr- ler.of Emigr .tlnnconcerning the care of lunatic pauper unl children of emigrant* beie in thia country. Mr. Draper chara'teriied the propor tion of the Con mi - sinner of Kniig itioa a? ' a new way to pity oil debt-." He urged that ?. me ntea aur* ahnuld be taken to tal.e tb.* charge * emlgrint* away from orr Citliena, for if ttint war not done ?aUniatf* ahonld lie made on h?hai* ol the board or the city. Mr Draper mil IM law paa-ed h* the late l/egl-lature war not propi ed, n wa -i barged. Without til- km wlitlgi' of (lie Commie "ion I >1 they hail thi Ir *#preaantaUrn* pre-eut. among other* (be \ ice i'leeidi nt ol ti.i Onnmuaion Although he Mr Itrn|erlwa? nppoaed to all comprnmia* (laughter), he w*a willing to abide h/the l> I ne pa* ?ed by Congreaa. and he argued tluit Itr prtiriaiou, aupp rted "ihogi'inn* in Id by the Hoard ol <?o**firoe?. it w.i deairahle 10 atop miii depute, but uritii the I nomiaeiobef* were vailling to do jo t/y be feared it muat continue He concluded by in iTfig that the enort of the < ? rind alonef' te referred t" tin Wnrkhonae Conmittt r to leport. Thia waa carried. Mr Draper rea-i from the .eport of the K ng? cunty Cormoi ?i on era to pr ire thai the Ten t. tremor* apent Aw It ?- in proportion for the care of pau|ier- than tb* lirookh n fommiaaio nera It ? i MBtiooaced that he Board bait ?perit H'W Oh* mar* thle rear than bad been prortdnl for ,i laing from the extent lee r*patra M the building ant the iB'ieaeed priei r?t prorieiiina 'lie Boat 'b 'ii adjonrne.. Wht hl. V ei'ilMAfit . llo number of ii rua'M rae lo ng at th di far 'at in itutiop. i ?et .ii lU.'i wa? a? fellow,. ? Hellevue lie .pit >1,.,., 6Of Kandaii a Uland. .. ftli l.unat! AaJ 1 uni. . .'iTO d< Uoapilal .... M AhMbmm l,*fl City I'riaoo.. ?a I ? nlleotiai? .... it)7 r? nd Dtetriet I'rlaon. 'M Noapital from I'eni Ih, '.u.rd do do . W u froui V hour 10!! Colored li< lite 24f d fi . ii A all J.' C 11 ?phatiA't! .i ldb TwIImm ,.. .t t?4d ChUdrea at nurae 1*4 T.ta;.. S.NM I e< re i?< of .M \umlmr i err.a In ng He , 114.' .'>,*tat A lu.ittad i,l?v T.M* ! fad 2d Ii-aeiiargrd ent t# T'anii ' i ny... Vd 1,31* 5.4M The Ttarf. ct.srntriLLE coriiHK, t. i ?tkottinu. A 'rotting inil-li for <*i ten nnlea ou' lu baroeaai, came .,tf yeaterday attc.i,' .a ' rt*re< n a black hor?ebe b uging to I 'idling ittil a > rrel horae if' in Nowtown, I I., the Jiirnn- drlren \i lliram Wood ruff and the Int ter hy M m. Whebrti. II ram - hnrre won, liai ng a grant di ui inoie apemi tbui Whelan'a which carried him aac el fully thr 'Igh, The ao rel lii,r?a waa at tbetopofbga -peril throughout while the other had from ten to twew tr aecond* to -para- in e;,rh mile. Tlie lietting waa at owe lino ire.1 to f< rlr on the black, preriour to the atoft. 'Ilie attmdanee wa< niah The following tr a -utomary:? inanaT, t?ct. iC'??Trotting match ffiOm?1< U imlea ottt lo l.arne.? II Wi odroff aaro' d I g. Mluahiaff Boy 1 W m Wheian iitnn I g. Newtewn Boy " Afi'i*. T ao TbUtf Tkwtr I'irat mile 4:17 ! :|T err rid mile ? a aw Third mile :: _n loim I oortli mile 4 .?* UM fifth mile am 17 *4 e?th mile 42Adlfi Herrnlh mile -i It I igbtb mile ;to 7 mi birilli mile .: i' . 1 'A leulh mile,, .1 .i4.'t( Pollrc I nfalllfrm i ? A.SOTHKK COMPLAINT AtlAIN-1 WALIKIt H J<>>fJ* fbarlr* I IU ?? -, wh?. a law dljrt ?lr? in a iw pWllt o(|liad lnW'ii^ i?' tk? ilrn iMmnl f*utf* ma bud itij?i" on MiO'lm/ appa.i d bnfora JntM" Vtal.b ant antarid ?? c ui; lain' <>( a* unit and Iwttrrr ifain-' Mr. Jom ? arid Mi (in MrK nm i )<? atalau. < it on Palurda r Ira ira- pa- nf thr.. gh Nioarriil thru Ml Join*" all, ' a ll' I him and n-mf pan ? ne larifti-jf* tliii'tanad that ! tia w**r r mrfhl ?'? an '! m*. il'?ft pfcr ha "mild ha i* lurn >h"iwn "War board MrKilllirr, *rJ.Wi, ifi ronpmiT al'h J' n??, tin* ?'17 ; ad hi. ninl i.iil i*iv by n- throat and ?hi!? h' 1 If g (illn tru- Mm iwrar*! I I w with hi" N?t, ainl hi- ' tlirrilnial In thf w Mm ofwi1 ?rd t wirrmat waa I <-d fur tha arroat of tba aaanMNl and W. h In nay ??< ' m lain otwtody io4 bdd In bill la ?wai'?a am - in' nu. Mr. ?)'<!.< ? I' ?t II at lar/. PthhtMl COtTNTKHFCtT KiiM f. Wrr. Ih akar at>4 Jaw** J6ma< a '? a I man wara arr*-t~4 on Monday rlinf*-t wit It fi lov n? > )-??? if a lltaw Infill hi: 1-0 lilt I 1. ha Of lianlt III "alaiu Ma. In liar ? nard Itari " itr. r daili 1 N I Jaata ? p "0 tb? I If m nf Iha If ? u ?> d l? an'j * .1.1 I ? !b? irrgtnM M Mil- war* fntilHl anil 1- -upp "I thai 'hay hatta aa. <aad'4 in |a??ir>f a laiy nun,liar I' am ! .? ;.i ?-n*ru wara takan l-afur* Jtrat <-a Wr!?h a'i W> I up f ? tilal li-t?r tlarh # alia 1 it tanda- r.? in1" r >rriat*4 harmad with U liir.imin ? pa ? rf a !*? a nntaiMt M0 <m 'l.a Hiid'on Khar llank It Bwat 1" liawal 'aanba, af 1M Chatham Iff' n farwnt t ? p ? V> Mil a wall atrutad and n#?. ?My ainiiata-i t i..-i a n>a II 1 nap r u tta by ?.<?? W?b fnr amawtea ' km. A 0 I n ral I Of hint alf f,#. Th" mo*"N ?? a?r*a?*d v ? 'l?7 * ? Bt'atiipd ? p t ?. | ? ? f|n . ot?" ta ? Mil ?? tla I ? ?war?rv Kan at tba at?" ?* Mr lawl Maw n 1 Park plan n | ayr.arit ' ? a ? ? ? in- Wlmr 'I a.'li.nad . ?'?>! (. - inn tha lull ha f.r* ? n trbdlMirr ?fatamant - ? ' r i-t batnf a -II' 4 la* Waa 11 inmlt'rd iiy J a'l.a Wab-h fnr a?imln:.ti -n a Hi 11 nr 1 v HoanKKr. A yon ?f man arm*.) t.?-.ip. 1 .fray waa art rat ml an -nnday n if hi in *orth ?'ia.' rlnrfad wi?h ?? attitiaf ? na M 1 .'M n'ay ?) 1 l.a I ? 'I'-l d ?.i il nblmd a ?iltai wa'rn lha (act u a . wan ' ? .an l?af ? Jiutloa Wal?h and locAad up to awail aiam. ,.linn V ? *y S ?'I'.f .n' Ar.11 I tal ia.'h f Iha h,?a, wa*? arraatr d on Monday, tbnif* ! alth lit. af t wal/A a 111 ai| a' 1-4". fr 1 IraoriU f atari *0. of Ja ? n? ilrwt, who, a hi'.a a'.flrt'r In*' i<wM ??. A- aa-l try 'Ian 0I1 an allfy In Mulbarry aliwtt and tbatw r?b' m? TVy find and r?r at af at tl.a t.ina b * W'-aann tad ytajarday t<y affaar.l Itlhr' an '. 'Blrr-r t.r.y ' br ii'li aar ! f ? at ftr'ind il wa' ? n Ui* |a'oni i-t Ana Mv'b arrc 0 ? > a>l up by J ? tfir? W?nb (or ami. . r atinu PullllraJ InlrillftiHi. ? Aaama mi.*. Tim. Mala ? partial ftHtirtM of th? fnta *??' a' M Ji 'ha ??!< li? r?a fir dalrfa'a taCoagraaa a Karuaa A* far aa aa Kara rnritnl Ibata I bay fir t af aa ioUowa ? /'r? >'nrary /I v, | /'?afmn <1 for WbltMd....... 1WI for !'. ? /? . Ml fine p."W A fnr WhfitA* i. IT Maj ft r VkltflaM t'A Ifa/. ler Raadar .. 'A,MM At 1 aarana-Mb' Bnln ft #"'a .ai .? Imm ran**, nft?r.l 'afiniaf la 'ha two pr<~ i. ? ta <? toa IU W(.d a 'a? that wara a.' for * bl-faU Ik it v | Ort m Nut it Kit'tl ?A hotly ? nla?M ?Intilr iili'i |Un I Imiar.aiKtf, r-rmffiy, -n tha 7th, fin f,? tba a. ir.'? aaa' laaTanaurth Qt|, Iwtawara ant li Ufiafrr, City ana tlw p . lpa! eowipntitofa, Mffi tha * ta i'(k4 ? f i ? i \ f? Uty W ' atsaarw. h I nana (.worth 'Hy 76 in. Oai.Ua f It ia ray>rir4 that tba intwhttarita of M nwnr. wan aar la fraal aambatt to rut* at ha ai'raa alart*-a. Th rapnrt mi! tw th* nwra ran. ily ba and aban ' >* in/am 'i at Iaatanaortb Illy haa nv.-a tbao W.' a tha uaaabna nf iafat a- tara than rra.'r-a? atU.?r hfi ray*. Cl|y nr lainwarm. O/rBI fra tUKTItrwa. Ihtth w hraaa rararitly tiaan hd la I '?*a hr 'maty "haft. Tha Anaoraii pa ty annaaaftad la A .fntnr ?"?nty by ht nap rlty is Walb-n " ?ty hf Ah .a W?. rutin br VI In la.m hy IT" aa'! i? haaaan by ? aa.ynrtty rot yat aaaartalaad TV naao -rala rnrna4 a tbn of Um ynrntlwa by laotaMutl* aaaya'tm TV (larVm i>n?ara?, and ?*far.l Mhaa AanaoarwUa nnpara lit I ranay ran a adwaia IV battinm nf H'n law,*, fcr 'ft* a*?t fia^aanry. Brnshly " f tty Pwtttfian. rrywOt mtfl' ClTT r OtftfTtOlt. TV Hrooblyn fb rotfmlnfly ' "amUa ?t at I "no pi* > Had ia Torb airawt yawtnrAny aH*m<inn and ruatowtad tha ftid.otaf eanildataa far Mini 1 malum w Thi'd fta'-M MM Mmi'Wi> loorth MdlW I.,,.,. J'-ba * '-'nit) t ifth tiuuhrt ihrod faaha. ( MAftTKB bOHiaaTIO*. TV Wb fr if tha Vrnnd nard ba't rw a'M t.ja h Ki "? . lot hkifiit, b?. (UrV.i I* htw.:* i ( 9W ** ?' '