Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 7, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 7, 1855 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS GORDON BRNNBTT, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. ?FFICB V. W. CORNER OF NASSAU AND FULTON STS. TERMS. <*uh m ifcfixiiwv. THE DAILY HERALD. 2 eenUper ropy, S7 l*r annum.. THE WEEKLY HERALD, every Saturday, at runts per oopu ur IS per annum; lAr tunf? ?Ww. Wjwr iMin, |g e ur JS per annum; the f.uropenn aurum, a* pel annum, la I pari ?/ (frail Hi ilain, or $6 (J n".V J*"* o/ lAe Continent, both An include iwtcUui<. TOLUSTAiiY COKRBSPONDIXCB .attaining nwt, ?.'!?<?/ from bji.v juartrr of the i-orU?if uonl wiB be Kbrralh/ paid for. gSrOUK FoRLia* Corhem-ondknt* are FaunccLAELY Kemuu<i'Koto Seal all Letters and Pacraghb SENT IK. NO NO 27C? a>Atm o/ ammymout oomnumuxUuitu. We do not return lime retorted. JuH HRlS TISQ ttrecutetl with neatnem, cheapnme and det VU.'advertisements renewed every My. Volume XX No. 300 AMUSEMENTS THIS EVEWINO ~ BBOADWAY THEATRE, Broadway?Shandy Maccirk? Law rou Ladies? Fairy Circle. BOWERY THEATRE, Bowery?The Fireman's Bride? BHrastofol. BTRTON'S THEATRE, Chambers street?The Man -op Many Friends?Picnic. WALLACE'S THEATRE, Broadway?Mani pest Destiny ?Lavaieb. _____ WOOD'S MINSTRELS, 444 Broadway?Etfiiom an Pee YeREANCES. BUCKLEY'S BURLESQUE OPERA HOUSE, 689 Broad way? Bcblibuce Or era and Negro Minstrelsy. MECHANICS' II ALL, 472 Broadway?Prop. Macallister's Soirees MaqiuCE*. ACADEMY HALL, 663 Broadway?Battle ok Bonner UMPIRE HALL?Took op Bobope?Sieoe OP Si HIPPODROME?Tom Tuomb-Wild Animals?Indians. New York, Wednesday, November 7,1833. Th? Ntwi. Elections were held yesterday in the Btates of New York, Massachusetts, New Jersey. Mississippi, Wisconsin, and also in Nebraska Territory. In New York the canvass has been one of unusual ex citement, and the result, bo far as known, exhibits features of an extraordinary character. In this city the Know Nothings have probably, with the ex ception of here and there an alderman or council man, succeeded in electing all their candidates lor city and county offices. With regard to senators and assemblymen, the Know Nothings do not seem to have been so successful. Any opin ion, however, upon thi* point, would just now tic premature. The vote for State officers shows that the Know Nothings and the hard shells have ex ceeded general expectation, while the softs and black republicans have, in some sections, fallen behind all calculation. We give full particulars this morning, and comment upon the interesting posi tion of affairs in the editorial columns. In Massachusetts the Know Nothings have, it is believed, re-elected Governor Gardner. In New Jersey the election was for county officers ' and members of the Legislature only. As far as we have heard, the democrats have done well. From Louisiana we have intelligence that the Know Nothings have carried New Orleans by a large majority. It is predicted that they have also carried the State. From the other States where elections have been held we have no information as to the result. By the arrival of the Arago at this port yester day we have four days later intelligence from Eu rope. Her news from the seat of war, although it announces no fresh operations of importance on the part of the belligerents, is highly interesting. The details of the capture of Kiuburn show that the Russians must have been taken by surprise. By a simultaneous operation, skilfully combined, the garrisons of the three forts which defended the ?pit were so placed that they could neither receive reinforcements nor effect a retreat. Under these circumstances nothing remained for them but to capitulate. The whole force under General Koiano vttch accordingly surrendered on the 17tli, after a sharp resistance. The number of prisoners in the hands of the allies is variously stated, but it is be lieved to amount to about 1,500. The English and French journals attach great importance to this victory. It secures to the allies one of the gates of the Dneiper, and the next move contemplated is an attack upon Oczakotl. The latter fortress is the key of Cherson and of Nikotaieft Chereon is the port of Nikolaicff and receives the productions of the interior destined for Odessa, as well as the war materiel sent from West ern Russia, aud forwarded tbcnce to the Crimea through the isthmus of Perckop. The route fol lowed by the different reinforcements arriving from Bessarabia and extending along tiie lake, would, by its capture, be completely exposed to the cannon m the allies as soon as they had penetrated into the li man of the Dnieper. The presence of the allied fleets in the port of Odessa had elicited from the Consular agents there a remonstrance against its bombardment, on the ground that tlic injury inflicted by it would fall chiefly npon foreign residents. The last accounts from tbe Crimea represent the allied forces under l'elizricrto be steadily advancing into tho interior. They already occupied positions commanding the delilc3 of Vauiutzka nud lioy.ik MiskourLi, tho Russians retiring as they approached. From the gradual decrease of the R-issian lor res oc cupying the northern forts of Sebistopol, it was be lieved that they intended speedily to abandon that position. It was thought that they would concen trate their whole strength at sonic central point in the interior?iu ail probability, BirapheropoL The London Times of the 23d of October again announces the recall of General Simpson. General Codrington is spoken of as his successor. If we are to l>clievc the Tmcs, a clean sweep is about being made of all the old fogies iu the chief commands in the Crimea. The report that the Russians had abandoned the siege of Kars, is, it appears, without foundation. They were preparing for a second attack upon that fortress. Again, wc are informod that Austria has been cajoled into a treaty with France binding her to take part in a campaign on the Danube in tiie SpriDg Wc need not say that there is but little probability in the rumor. From Spain we have no fresh news of importance. The cholera was still raging in Madrid, and the panic caused by It was so great that tho Bourse was entirely deserted. In addition to the report of important gold mine discoveries In Brazil, wc have by this arrival an an. nounrrmcnt in the Antilles, a Martinique paper, that in Cayenne, on the banks of tlic river Apono. nag' c, amine of" fabulous wealth had been found, ami that j- company had already l>ccn formed to work it. In F.nglaov there had been a slight improvement in the money market, owing to the arrival of nearly a million sterling of gold from Australia. The last quotations of conecis were *71 for money, and 87J to Mj lor account. The restrictive measures adopted by tlic Bank of France had caused great depression in all branches of trade. We lmvt later news from Northern Mexico. The conduct of -Captain Callahan and his company of Texan rangers occupied considerable attention. Vidaurri, who had been appointed Commander-in Chief on the Rio Grande, bud despatched a force of four or five thousand men to tbe fr >ntier, to repel the so called ievadors. JIc had also addressed a diplomatic note to Secretary Marty, in whi-h he charge* the United States authorities *Uh conniving with the fillbtiatrra. It will be remembered that at last account* from Eagle Pass, Coptaiu Cai-'ahan's force was about 1 icing disbanded. From St. Johns, Newfoundland, we have flies in the 19th nit. A Are broke out on the 16th In Tarra ban's Town, which raged with violent o during the night, sweeping away almost the entire range as far ,i Meetinghouse lone, and up to Queen's road. The value of the property destroyed hut V i. Wc publish in oar California cone ..ondeuce to day a pleasant letter anent fashionable society in the capital of the Golden State. It would seem that snobbery on the Pacific is about the same thing as elsewhere, only it breaks out ins little different form. The sales of cotton yesterday were confined to 300 a 400 bales, without quotable change in prices. The Arago's news came to hand too late in the after noon to have any influence on the market. Wheat was tolerably active, while prices favored purchasers. Com was unchanged. Ryo closed at $1 26 Fork was in fair request at steady prioes. There was a better feeling in sugars, with increased activity. The sales embraced about 1,000 hhds. and 1,550 boxes, chiefly in bond for export. The public sate of Rio and Java coffee came off yesterday, and at prices which Indicated a decline of about ? cent per pound. Freights were steady, both for England and the Continent, with moderate en gagements for Liverpool and London. Sterling ex change for the Boston steamer yesterday closed doll, and after twelve o'clock dropped down to 10SJ for the best bankers' bills in the street. It was stated that the house of Brown Brothers were not expected to make further shipments of specie. And it was also indirectly stated that further shipments of spe cie by Mr. Belmont's house were over for the pre sent. Hence, on these rumors getting afloat in the street, sterling hills closed at the decline stated. Our New York and other State Elections Yesterday?The First scattering Returns? The Know Nothings Looking Up. The practical work of our election is over, and we have only now to await the full returns of the victorious parties and the killed aud wounded in this quadrangular and conglomerate contest. Thus far, the returns from the city indicate a terrible resurrection of the Ameri can party; a remarkable weakness on the part of the Custom House and Tammany Hall soft shell ticket; a surprising degree of strength, all things considered, in the muster of the hard shells, and a glorious minority (running behind everything) to the Seward black repub lican disunion negro worshipping alliance. Rend and study our city returns. The few scattering shots we have received from " the rural districts" indicate the gene ral fight to be between the Seward Preston King State ticket, and the Knew Nothings, with J. T. Ileadley as their standard bearer. Both the democratic hards and softs appear to be distanced, though the returns from the out side towns and counties may change the pie sent aspect of the country vote very mate rially. The black republicans ore certainly as badly frightened at the first reports from " Sam'' as they were last year, and from all the figures received they have a substantial reason for alarm. Whatever may he the first summing up on the State ticket, considering the naturally de moralizing influences of the various defeats which .the American party have suffered since and including the Virginia election of last spring, the vote ^Ucfa they will have cast in this New York city and State election will as tonish their most sanguine adherents here and elsewhere. We suspect that this continued unity of action of the American party in New York is largely due to the popularity among all classes of our fellow-citizens throughout the State of " Live Oak George Law," for his supporters have not lost sight of him in refe rence to the bearings of this contest upon the Presidential election. The black republican State ticket is probably defeated ; but even if elected, the aggregate majority of all parties against them will leave an ample margin for tlicir defeat in 185G. There were elections in five other States, yesterday, to wit : Louisiana, Mississippi, Wis consin, New Jersey ancl Massachusetts. In Louisiana they commenced on Monday;' but our returns are limited to a report of the suc cess of the Know Nothings in New Orleans. A full Congressional delegation, democratic or Know Nothing, or mixed, was elected. From Mississippi we have no information. In Wisconsin and New Jersey the elections were of a purely local character. From Massachu setts, where they had a quadrangular light upon the Governor, the regular Know Nothing Gardner t icket, thus far leads the democratic, the whig, and the Mack republican very hand somely. Upon the whole, the returns thus far, from our own Slate and from Massachusetts, show a v> ry satisfactory degree of popular insubor dination and rebellion against the Seward pro gramme lor a general crusade upon the domes tic institutions of the South. If these con spirators fail in New York and Massachusetts, their plot is substantially broken up and extin guished; for New York itud Massachusetts arc the Malakoff and the Sedan of this Seward coalition. In conclusion, for the juS-ent. if the city of New York, through the vcice of the people, are to We the services of Comptroller Fiagg, we presume our tax payers are resign cd to bear the calamity. Tl.c IVi ivo Jty (lie Angn. The Arago, with four day's later new.-, ar rived last evening, bringing Loudon papers to the 2t'.h ult. They contain few items of imparl ance. Tlic report of the successful resistance of the Tuths at Kars is confirmed. The Rur .siun GcDcrnl seems to have displayed a want cf ability which would have qualified him for the command of a British army; aud the Turks, who invariably fight w- II behind walls, achieved a brilliant au/1 bloody victory. Of this operation the net ro?alt will be to secure the Asiatic dominions of the Sultau against the Russians for the remainder of the season. Of the capture of the forts on the promon tory of Kinburn we have further details. They seem to have been cither ill defended or irre sistibly attacked. One Russian General, over a thousand inferior prisoners, and 70 guns, fell into the hands of the assailants. By wav of completing the blockade of this portion of the coast, the Allies are reported to have secured a foothold on the island or promontory of Ten dril, 40 miles east of Odi ssa. The line occu pied by them may be described as stretching from the island of Tcndra, through Kinburn. Eupatoria, Bohiklava, Kertch and Yenikale, to the fortress of Kars and the Turkish frontier. At Scbastopol nothing has lioen done, nor has there been any movement on the Bclbek or in the interior. The Russians con tinue to strengthen their position on the north side, and no hopes of driving them out this sea son appear to bo entertained by the Allied chiefs. A report was in circulation in I'aris that Prince Gortschakoffhad written to Prince Paskicvitch to suy that the Crimea must bo evacuated shortly by the Russians, inconse quence of the impossibility ol keeping open so long u line of land communication. It is needless to observe that the wish was father t,<j the (bought in the mind of the author of this ea.wl! but still, the difficulty of provi sioning (?prtschnkott"s army must lx> prodi gious. Many have seen ? good omen for the Allies in the recall of General Simpson, who is to be replaced, accord lag to rumor, by Ge neral Codrington. That Simpson was ridi culously unfit for the post he held, every odb knows. But whether the officer named as his successor will do hotter seems an open ques tion. General Codrington served as Lieute nant Colonel for many years in the Guards, and acquired some reputation as one of the best walkers, best boxers and hardest drinkers in the regiment. He was not at that time sus pected of much intellect, and it was under stood that he owi d his rise in his profession to his family connections, one of whom won the battle at Navarino. It seems more than like ly that Lord Palinerston, whose recent suc cesses seem to have hardened his heart, is beat on trying an aristocratic commander once more. A report is in circulation to the effect that Leopold, oPBelgium, is about to offer his ser vices as a mediator between the belligerents? with what success any one who thinks can de termine. Austria has abandoned the part, and, if rumor speaks truth, is actually about to join France in a campaign on the Danube. The recent concordat with the Pope meant more than appeared on the surface. Commercially, the news does not differ from that of the last steamer. Nearly a million of gold had arrived from Australia, but it was feared in England that France would absorb the whole. Consols being scarce, had risen to 87 1-2 after falling to 87. Breadstuff were a trifle dearer, and cotton had declined a quarter. Prospect* of the Napoleon Dynasty. The Empress Eugenie, we are told in the Monitair, promises decidedly this time to pre sent France with an heir to the imperial throne. The event is announced, as was to be expected, with a great flourish of trumpets by the impe rial press, and France is congratulated on the guarantee of political stability which the pros pect of a permanent succession holds out. We too?thotigh we are not so apt to believe in the stability of dynasties as the imperial journalist, and can contemplate the pregnancy of an Em press without inconvenient emotion?regard the possible destinies of the child who may be born next February with no ordinary interest. The last Napoleon had a sou?a sweet, beauti ful child, whose features the skill of the artist has rendered familiar to every one; he was born after many longings and many disap pointments, and came into the world when his father was at the summit of power and fame. No human child ever had such prospects as he at his birth; yet, in a very few years, before he had learned to know right from wrong, he was an exile, a sickly, miserable child, soon to die in a foreign land. Now the performance, say the enemies of the dynasty, is to be played over again. And at first sight it does certain ly bear some resemblance to the revival of an old play. The Moniteur announces the joyful event in very much the same language as it used in the time of Napoleon the First; the sou of Eugenie?pray heaven it be not a daughter?is as anxiously expected, and, if he is horn alive, will be proffered as brilliant destinies as those held out to the King of Rome Wars and victory are the natal pocan of both children. The Archbishop of Paris could con gratulate his Emperor on the capture of a city and the prospect of an heir in the same breath, just as his predecessor, lipped court ly flattery to Napoleon the First, about the conquest of new provinces and the perpetua tion of his dynasty. Who knows but a van quished Czar may be as humbly civil to the son of Napoleon the Third, as the whole crew of German sovereigns were to the son of the first Bonaparte ? What prospects for a child to be born with! Here is the Emperor, at war, and with a Power of gigantic strength, and unshakeable resolu tion ; no one but he knows where that war is to end. The people murmur. His allies chafe. The press?the foreign press be it understood ?thunders. He never so much as looks round, but pursues his course darkly, unswervingly, over the neck of Disaster and the prostrate form of Misfortune. What matchless coolness, and perseverance in the siege of Sebastopol! And now, what Bublime deliberation and stea diness in every part of his policy 1 He is like a law, that, man?not like a human creature? least of all like hblimpetuous, hot headed, vin dictive uncle. Y< t who can doubt that their purposes are the sumc?that Naoolcon the Third dreams already of the same destiny for his unborn son as Napoleon the First hoped his fair boy would inherit? Every act of the present Emperor shows that lie is merely carrying out the view of his unole?but with iutiuitely more taetaud less passion, more knowledge of the world and less glory. There is not a mail which arrives that doeH n<t bring some confirmation of the old familiar Lackneyed 6tiry. It is Napoleon, Napoleon, Napoleon all through. One day we bear 4 f movements iuSprin; revolutions are threaten* d. tie Queen is to Abdicate, Espartcro is to go into exile, un*l so fcrth 5 then, a calm comes, and it Is whispered 0 at French infiu encc was broitgb to liear, that poor shaky Gpain, whe is so Diablo to afCurd the luxury of war that *he cost of her garrkoa in Cuba is breaking her bacTt, le actually going to testify her gratitude J?y sending a feeble contingent to the Crimea. How far better to rule Spain in this way, through puppets like the Queen and Espartcro, than to seed a blockhead lik< Joseph and a bully like Victor these to keep tbecountry in a perpetual bath >f blued! Then, see the way he has dealt vviU't the i'opv-. He knew as well as his uncle that th* ma." who would rule tlio Catholic masses of Europe mint liavg the head of the Church under his tbi/,tb, itwT be able to bring superstition to U?i'r wherever he needed it. The uncle went almr* It in his three angry way, and dragged th-* Pope to Paris. The nephew, on the contra ry, was the Tope'" hi -t friend. II <aw that the Roman republicans had nostamina in them; so he choked them off a day or two before their time, and lent His Holiness a few Frenchmen who were likely to be more serviceable than the gewgaw* known as the Papal Guard. What was the consequence? Ho has the Pope quite as completely in subjection as his uncle had : Plus thinks him his faithful son; and the pious masses of Europe, who are not so few us is generally supposed, talk of him as a prince expressly sent from Heaven, See the I'nirm. The last story among the Russian-* of the continent is that he intends to restore the old borders of France, and carry her front! r to the Rhine and over the Alps. He is, it .no* m*, forming a new camp in the ncighb irhood of Lille, to operate on the Rhine, in military p kr luuce. Any thing easier than uu extension of France to that river, with hie present army and British money, it is not easy to conceive. See, even, how he has "hedged" against toul play or vacillation of purpose on the part of England ! All the operations of the war are conducted on such a plan that the support given by England is more moral than physical; co that should England think of withdrawing, lier retreat could do no damage to Napoleon in the field. Then this marriage?can it be doubted but the rumors were set on foot at the instigation of the Emperor, who knows that between a Prussian and a Bonaparte, the British would far prefer the latter, Catholic though he is? Such a man lets no chance escape him, forgets nothing, omits nothing. Has he not even sent Canada a new provincial library, despatched a ship of war to Bpy out the coun try, and connived at the organization of a party aiming at the restoration of the province to France? And all the fruit of this matchless cunning and skill is to be for this unborn child. What if the scheme were to succeed altogether, and the next generation were to see this last scion of the house the monarch of Europe! . Flagg Bowled Oct.?According to the re turns last night, the last of the Albany Regen cy, the Cerberus of the Treasury, the Incor ruptible Comptroller, the Colbert of the Van Buren Bourbons?the indefatigable Flagg?re ceived his quietus at the polls yesterday. He came here to reform our city finances, and what has he done? The people found it out, and have given him leave to re tire. We advise him to turn his attention to the affairs of the Chicago and Rock Island Rail road Company, of which corporation he is trea surer. Now, if he has the great financial ability with which the Solons of the Reform Commit tee accredit him, he can show it by making the concern pay great dividends to the stockhold ers. Give them ten per cent the first six months, Mr. Flagg, if you please. Anti-Slavery Lectures at Bostox.?They advertise in the Boston papers that a series of anti-slavery lectures arc to be given, as usnal, this winter, at the Tremont Temple in that city. The following performances are to come off in the order given in this list:? oo f Hon. Horace Mann, Of Ohio. Nov. i&? | j0]lB Whittier, Eftq., poem. _ . ( Mrs. Harriet Bceehcr Stowe's drama, Pec. 0 ? { by Mrg. M. e. Webb. Dec. 13?Hon. Joseph M. Root, of Ohio. De;. 20?Hon. Henry J. Raymond, of Now York. Dec. 27?Hon. lewis D. Campbell, of Ohio. Jan. 3?Hon. Henry W. Milliard of Alabama. Jan. 24?Hon. Robert Toombs, of Georgia. Jan. 31?Hon. Henry B. Stanton, of New York. Feb. 7?Wendell J'hiillps, Keg. Feb. 14?Dr. Wm. Elder. of Pennsylvania.

Feb. 21?Hon. James Bell, of New Hampshire. March 6?Edwin P. Whin pie, Esq. k PROBABLE "VBSTlTnTBS. Hon. A. P. Butler, of South Carolina. William Lloyd Garrison, Esq. Dr. William A. Smith, of Virginia. Key. Henry Ward Beecher, of New York. OHGANI8T?MR. JOHN B. W1LLCOX. Tickets, at S3 each, admitting a lady and gentleman, can be obtained at Ticknor's, 136, and Jewett's, 117 Wa-hington street. We have here a jumble ot men, women and monsters, to which Barnum's happy family pre sents the only known parallel. Any thing more original than a course of lectures on slavery by Mrs. Beecher Stowe and Robert Toombs of Georgia?the fire-eater Butler of South Carolina, and the rabid destructionist Lloyd Garrison?Wendell Phillips and Dr. Smith of Virginia?Henry Ward Beecher and Mr. Hilliard of Alabama?Campbell of Ohio and Crittenden of Kentucky?has certainly not been witnessed in the present age. We can well understand the nocessity for an or ganist of established reputation and power; Wru though from the diiracter of the lecturers, it is evident that It will he no easy task even for Mr. Willcox to preserve harmony. It is quite clear that the Bostoaians are blai?e. Ordinary entertainments have no relish for them. They will not give two dollars to hear Rachel, nor will they afford a steady patronage to a first class the atrical troupe of any order. What they require are strong excitements?such as clergymen, members of the Legislature, arraigned for acts of indecency in private boarding schools, or defending themselves from the well estab lished charges of adultery?or duels a outrance between men like Lloyd Garrison and the fiery Toombs, on questions of vital importance to the latter. Like the Roman gladiators these Southern gentlemen are bidden to stand up in the arcua, and fight; if they can slaughter a few of their assailants, why, the audience miy bold up their thumbs, and spare them for another day. If on the contrary, they allow the liirrd henchmen of Ihe Boston emperors to drive them to the wall, the cry will be of course us it used to be at Rome, down with t)i ni! down with them 1 Jt will therefore devolve open the Southern men who have accepted the invitation?and ceit.iinly the preponderance of sense an l cou rage appears to l?o on the side of those who did accept ra*her than upon that of those who. like Mr. Wise, declined the combat?to speak out boldly tne truth that is in them. Nothing is clearer than that the people of Boston misapprehend the leading questions concerning Southern slavery. Th"y kuow one side of the case, but one side only. He rents an opportunity for enlightening them on the other. It hould not be lost. There need be no mincing of words, or eil'orte to space the Jbelingfrof the audience. The men of Boston have laid themselves fairly open to a lesson such as they have never received; and the Southerners will merit blame if they spare it. They have been invited to Massachusetts?to the spot wh( re the whole force of the federal government v as needed to prevent the popu lation of the city from stealing a negro?in order to say why negroes should not be Stolen: they wjll deserve to lose every negro they have if they abstain from call og a hlef a thief. Hanmi..? AdtieaM" wa? gi\on at the Aeode r.y last evening to a t* ?-third* house. Th* great trgfr It-tun !* great Meter. <">n Tbureday, "Lady Tarioffo." Arrival of the Steamship Krlrsson. The >tcam?hip Ertesaoa, Captain lotrbe-, arrived early eiday morning, fr< in Bieme 1 and Southampton, with nop, wetngere and a large freight list. 8h) experienced vrry 1. 0llTr weather, and wa? detrinod ly tb fog ..T -an jy jt .>L from 7 o'clock Monday ???? r'ng. Marine Aflialr-.' ILo ??ei '? .Ain'.,mi?, Captain Scbtn-.k, feem Snvan. nab, ami Ihe V.rrLn. Captain Foster, from Charter! n, arrived jr-tor. ''7' W( an' to the pursers of each f"f i?. Can Tim* . . n\a ?Th- Be* ten Ad nixr the brig Chart* A. t ight d.-ys from M?**ioa, for New York, ?*K to*? ? into I'al'jnncT, ?th ult., hiving 1, *t gmr by rho.'-r?, which had attacked others. There W*te mtn sufflci. n\ number ot well persons left to manege the *?*??!? . ? rm saa?-ng-ra lia-1 left her ami gme -m ? ard a f biog "vea tut we do not know wMthrr tin was b?*? '? Vowel* a> '* *t - n* ir ? *' present ti ?era loB' tr fi?%hts are jflhrlsg |h*n cot be car ite'l. THE LATEST HEWS BY ELECTRIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Pram Wuklngtta. ANTICIPATED INTERFERENCE OK OCR GOVERNMENT IN AFFAIRS IN NIOARAOUA. Washington, Not. 6, 1865. Official intelligence of the recent revolutionary move ments In Nicaragua having reached Washington, the matter has already occupied the attention of tho govern ment, and Commodore Paulding, of the home sqadrun, villi probably be instructed to proo ed thither immedi ately, with special Inst ructidns regarding events In that quarter. Late and Interesting from Northern Mexico. New Orleans, Nov. 5, 1855. The steamer Nautilus has armed at this port with later dates from Matamoroa. From lour to five thouauud men had been ordered to tho frontier to repel the Texan Bangers. Vidaurri had been appointed Commandefdn-Chief on tho Rii Grande, and had ordered the commanding officer at Matamoroa to discharge the National Gnard. The latter had refused to obey. Vidaurri had addressed a note to Secretary Marcy, com plaining of the violation of Mexican territory, and charg ing the commander at Fort Duncan with connivance with the filibuster!. Got. Reeder'a Return Home. Emox, (Pa.,) Nov. 6, 1866. Gov. Boeder was received at the cars, on his arrival at Phllllpsbarg from Philadelphia, to-day, by an assemblage ol tho people of Easton and neighborhood. He was es corted to the American Hotel, where he was welcomed in an address by Geo. W. Yates, Esq, after which the Go vernor delivered an address. He gave a rapid history of the whole of the Kansas affair, showing up the unfairness and hypocrisy of the administration on tho one side, and what he called the high-handed and lawless proceedings of the Missouri invaders on tho othor. lie explained his course, and avowed his fixed determination to stand by, at all hazards and through all consequences, tho noble platform of principles adopted by the free sellers of Kansas. Gov. Merrlwcnther, of New Mexico. Louisville, Nov. 6,1855. Hon. David Merrlweather, Governor of New Mexico, passed through here yesterday, en route for Washington. The Recent Accident on the Pacific Railroad. St. Louis, Nov. fl, 1865. At a meeting of the directors of the Pacific Railroad yesterday, a Commission was constituted to examine into the late aeeident at Gasconade bridge. The Commission consists of several engineers and others, and they will make a full investigation. Delegates to the National Democratic Conven tion. Boston, Nov. 6, 1855. The Fourth District Democratic Convention last eve ning nominated Patrick ltlley and Isaac Adams as dole gates to the National Convention at Cincinnati. United States Circuit Court ot New Jersey. New Brunswick, Not. 6,1865. In the United States Circuit Court, in tire case of Hager, complainant, versus Stevens, Stockton and others, de fendants, Judge Idckerion, at chambers, yesterday de cided that the complainant was entitled to the production of the general statements rendered to W. H. Gatsmor, as evidence in this case, and that the complainant be per mitted to re-examine Gatzmer. Boston Weekly Bank Statement. Boston, Nov. 6, 1855. The following are the footings of our bauk statement for the past week :? Capital stock $32,710,000 I/ians and discounts 53,111.000 Specie 2,426,000 Amount due from other banks 8,760,0 H) Amount due to other banks 5,122,000 Deposits 16,347,000 Circulatiion 8,591,000 Arrival of the Nnalrvtlle at Charleston. Charleston, S. C., Nov. 6, 1855. The U. 8. mail steamship Nashville arrived here from New York, at seven o'clock this (Tuesday) morning. The Southern Moll. Baltjmoiii:, Nov. 6, 1855. We have received no mail here south of Washington this morning. Mnrketa. PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. Philadelphia, Nov. 6, 1855. Stocks dull. Pennsylvania State Fives, 81; Heading, 30Jf: I-ong Island, 10),; Morris Canal, 11)^; Pennsylvania Railroad, 41){. New Orleans, Nov. 6, 1855. Cotton unchanged. Pales to-dav 7,000 bales. Flour, $8 70 per bbl. Keg lard, 12c. Freights?Cotton to Liver pool, J^d., and to Havre lc. Charleston, Nov. 5, 1855. Cotton has declined Jfc. a %c. since the receipt of the news by the Baltic. Pales to-day 1,500 bales. Tin: Tdeatreb.?We arc again obliged to refer our renders lo the advertising columns for particulars respect* ing theatrical and musical matters, in consequence of the press of otlier important matter. It will be found that all the muungeis have provided well for their putt ons. Bcrnino of as Extensive Paper Mii.i..?The Delaware |.s per mills or New Jersey, owned and occupied by Messrs. Ilnunt It Errickson, were totally destroyed by lire, on Monday evening. The building was a brick one of four stories In height, and 2*20 feet long. The inlU had been in operation lifteen ur sixteen years and gave employ ment to sonic ninety hands. The origin of the fire is un known. The loss on building and uncliinory is estimated at ICO. COO? insured for $40,000 in the following otfiees:? The Etna Insuranco Co., liurtiord $.1,000 lb me Insurance Co., N. Y ft,000 ('? mini n.vealth, " . 2.500 Market. ~ 0,000 Commercial, '? 2,500 St. Nicholas, " 2,500 Excelsior, " 2 600 I'ark, " :i,600 Manhattan, " 5.000 la Earge. " 8,500 Delaware Mutual, ITiihulelphia ft,Out) Personal Intelligence. ARRIVALS. From Havre, in the steamship Arsgo?Hon R M MoLsne. lady,two children and servant; P C lUancard, A Covvle. t! Rshron Is, lady, lour chl'drcn and two servants; J Dido-, A Hurrtere, A Konda, .1 J'hotapson. W Kmmelte, Mrs Iroodrich, MteeKi iOod. tch.Mlas A UotHlrlch. Mies M ito slrteh K Uuolrlrh, t oUBt te prun, J K llurton, II Adder'ey, lady, child and three Mivanls, K R whitehead, M A mold, P ll Vnndvrvoort, C lien srkel, lpu Sehuelder, lady, two ohUJien and servant, (Mr Ciiaa Ukhc. Misses M and A P I.swson, K Rotenler, K A Sudan, J (' I nrlue, tleorge Healer. K Johnson, A Itarnel and child, Mi s Aeaverle, t) I.tonel, ll Hiomns.Thos llart'eite, N' FMoore, J Aldus! ails] lady. Miss Cotirleer, R llclkipnet, lady and child, 11 (' HcKham Mian HeKhatn and servant, J. IJlysn, V Mumfurd Moore, Mrs 0 luion and child. K C, A keltn, lad'. five children, two servants; F Hitchcock ana l?dy, Silt-s Hitchcock, D Foodhclfn sod lady, CBchneller O A and lady, F llarel. A Ravel, lady and two children; M J> n5.1' J"tie, J LcChsvaller, A l'kt.jlpe, F Onerg, J Kittled, II A Wolleiibaiiiii, W J lice, J W Webh, J <1 Nnrum, L Blackston. Mrs Williams, P M Rapine, Mrs 1 toper. .1 C I.'C e.l, ladv and child; II Fch'iverra uid lud.v, J A Cona aat, t'apt 11 Belles, K Dardlnellll, Mrs Smith, V Baudohie, Mr <1 M .re. It II Thornton and Isdy, Marie Helarne, Julie llr larue, Marie Fortler, hllotaa ntgon, V Hantlli-r. Mrs Cuth n i t, Mrs Mead, W Uliali, I. I'nlmer, I. liandi v. J I-evlelle, l.i ly and child. Mrs Thuunu am) - ilauahimf, J Mktiion, lady and ehll I. 1, Matthews. J Alexander. CA Menken hack. J I. Bouse, C Courtor*, J Komi and sister. It Bcalumautnl, an t lady, ,f Sea a man lot, Mew York. C Bar'anse, ladv. four children and ser vant, (i. li Until. W II Raker, K li Allen. H Frols, I dc Margan, V Lecenie, A Ihouiiraen. T Modloy, C Monod, J III Boyar, J Hour. N Li umgarU'u and ladv. II Thomas, S Hrulard, V ?taniug'c lady and ? V.iUl, Mi s Rhodes, Mr* Itoutnsgn. M s Fa siller, J Dawrrst, New Orleans; Char let Carroll, t'Clcnlen nin (!en> raI O'Dnnnel and ron, Baltimore: I, ri Pepper, K Pepper, Isdy, three slit bren and servant, C l.ennlg and Isdy, h li Bispband, K S NufT's. Pldla telphts.II Invert, Ixdv and setvsnt, Mis* l.rrert, F A Smith. V F Henry, Mobile, K Oiilld. i Ilsther, W Lucas, ills* A Beiiol-i, Mrs Hot.!, Miss K Mtirplty, Bt Louts; It Usldwell, lady, 4 children, 3 scrrants, V Ooiirton, H Kearmen, J L Dubois, J Martin. K Kvaholne V Jnrnot, France ; <1 I'akl, R Knuekel, Oerminy; w Mel.rill and lacy. J P rialold. C lloldle. i Rndtll. ladv ail nalld, tMsrttt Culmer. II Oulnter, S Calmer, Ahrel kennel, Theodore Dehon sod teno children, C Jugnot Isdy aride'i id, 1, Buerluitis. K t'ctcslgnon. (i J Crafts and lady, \' tnd lady. C Maneganlt, laily, f:ur children and servant, L M vnc Can't, Charleston; Anne Rcgiier. M Base it, Rt Jean Hirvl .I Klean, M Hord?n, M Brusnt, M Foullelard I Trs'ied'n! J (.telle. Edward Stnl:h, o! England; A (lh!r*rd"!lo P (Jhl" rsrdello, lll'ilsaiin, AMasssr, A fta-aeco, L Rtlt.i.ll U.-tvannl A Pag,mo StMon lla, L ij'.iivretto, B (Jamliodoiil to, ihlvnu ' lorl, >1 tsrsrnastort, L Hoggin, (J Nurd, p t ramiiodvla, T l'?|ie? i. T Msrsons, A Uhlrartlelio, F Mncto, PaolvQli rsr dehnyU. Chlrardello, T fllaler, O Kigilp. I. UnsrMt'i, H s.i ' ?wo. D ftamhuce ert. P Crsorsin. M Kaon, Italy; VrsR in dolph an 1 tji'ild. Mrs Mulcts and two daughters; B Btrds'ty Martinsad R I'ockct, II IJvlny?ton, L lirau.i 11 Denis in all. From Rrejncn and Mouthamploa, In tUvmshlo Krle.via ?Mr C B llaot-vlt, Kles C Hi hnlecl r, vr, Mary iuwlarch, Mi-s I.eutra Kuhn, Miss Kltrs E henhsok. John II Bytto, Mrs C Bttto, An'tfcaiHesre, lliomas Ilniiy. .lo-eph Psrr, lly I Far cell, rdwsrd Msnystr.e, Ailred hojue, wm Ou'es, Arch' i\!d held, Mrs Rot-ana Itcid, Masters James anl William R-? d. Hi n.n lls'te Miss Atol Julia Metrle, Ida Mearln, Wilt,am Feyue, Mi* Pa ne Sclnr.eti Tlr..nder. Mrs Bait um, M . ? ?. mil iiti. Mnsier llatnllon llctry Havler, Wru itavler, WIII la .11 Ha> W0'd, John Me ulluok. Louts Roaenthai, August Rinnn lbs. J:,cob t'ejir Wir H'sunn, John llannnn. M Btui, Jo'cch Blagirui. Fcsnu'IS Ac- h (leorgc I, Rundsy, P Rer John Itoluuday. Iirs Ro'Inudny, f,. B.lley, > r- Isue W's' t, Msdan.e Pol.vrler, IMwtrJ Jousekale, Fro 'jcrteii R,,gehe, Iteymsou Fttwiie Mb t K Meddlestttli. Mus K \oe leng-r, Jijin t MiwRWer Ratamon lliiri>erg. II->uusn \r uo:dl. tdts Vont el. Jowydi tioldoer, Charles Monti. Stephen Bi.idiwi , Hesrv wuiorije, Mdile Dcuvlsns, J !l?rruand?rg, (? Kiln lid, R >1 unndngs, M F Hlo.V Mr* Amsilt V Itlsh > Lix / me. Leon Ha. rrtt. Homy \V a.> rlin, Otto Alliens, John Pevei n atvn, srd 7?<1tners. Frim favannsh Id slcanirhip AlshSana-J If Tord Wm N. ale, Card Rid Merge, M's i apt Wain, Miss Vand-'rrer lieniT Mci'tye-4 In thwetocrsge F t,to ( hsrt'-te*i In |t*d.- s|, n Marlon- |? P ilayne f (>e fVrrs, M ? J H I'u'rrl; si; 1 sb.'d 1 Mi'?s -l I' lyive. A 'I Me hi ntie W i*v? s J I, Rtows, J V llserlson, larnc. Fli.j^an hi la t rd U.I', .i Burv-s. Mrs i?a?UJtC, JJi-S H ,r??n, U F ,VA/?t .-n, N C'.slfre>?14 lb the ttscrsgA City Intelligence. Tm Imwuais Aari m?Our reader* are aware that over twelve montha ago an organization wan chartered by our State Legislature under the title of the United States InebriateJAsyluiu. The charter was amended last April so SB to confer on the institution power to retain all inebriates who enter said asylum, for the period of three months, or six months if the patient's reformation should require it. The directors have 'published a pamphlet containing the oiiginal charter and amend, men:, their repuit and ai pest to the public, and a corres ?onaence on the auhjcot be ween Dr. Turner and Mayor food. The objects me c ucistly set forth in the follow ing paragraph:? Tbe object of (hit taslUntkm U to provide an asylum for the poor ami destitute inebriate, where his physical and moral con dition will he nine tlm caresf the physician and the philan thropist, and where his labor mav he rendered prr.duo'ive and of service to his fanul >. With the Asylum there will be connect ed workshops, In w Inch each patient, a i soon as hts condition Will permit, will he regularly employed?thus making the asy lum a re f supporting Institution. It will he seeu that the com muniy will ilma be relieved of the burdenol maintaining Ine briates In almshouses and prlsous, who will be separated from the society of ihose Incarcerated for public crimes, and planed where ihelr Inebriety tvlii be treated as a disease, and where no otforts will he wanting 10 produce in Hiem a thorough refor mation; and where an income from their labor will be secured' to their families, who otherwise would be left to penury aud stiUeiing. To carry out sueccsafully Ibe great aim of die in t tlluiiOD, f?0,UU0 must be raise 1; thts being tao amoun'of capital slock required ny the charter. This amount, which ran be Increased when necessary, la divided into .hares of $111 each. Any person wi-hing lo sunscrlbe to the capital atoct, < uu send his name with the amount he will take to any one of the directors. We think that fhls novel Institution commends itself to public favor and support. There la to he a mooting this evening on the subject. Kltis Railroad Aocidknt.?The milk train on the N'ow York and Erie Railroad yesterday morning, when near the Bergen junction, ran off the traek, the switch being misplaced. Nearly the who'e train was thrown from the track, partly breaking up both roads. Fortunately no one was seriously injured, t..ough several of the employed were hurt. The train from i'Uiladelphla was duo at the time, and the switch was placed right for It; and when the Erie train came along, the switch being unadjusted, the train ran off as stated. Our PUllndclplUa Correspondence. 1'uiiADKU'UU. Nov. 2, 1855. Political Prospects?W at Pennsylvania 7% frits about th Administration?Mr. Buchanan?Mr. Dallas?How to Make Pennsylvania a Unit, <fc., die. The political ball of the State is fairly opened. Musi clans, masters of ceremonies, dancing masters, and par ticipants, (the ordinary crawd,) have taken their places. The mooted question is, who ahall be the next President P If the voice of Pennsylvania was taken in the present cloudy aspect, it would, unquestionably, have no "Son"-* neither of the gentlemen spoken of having the sympathy of the masseH of this State. The present administration is to the democracy loathsome. First, because it has failed to be progressive, aud to do anything; secondly, because it has tied around its neck a political democratic loadstone?James Campbell. In truth and in fact, Mr. Buchanan has ruined all the prospeets he may have had in Pennsylvania for the next Presidency, by his associa tion or affiliation with [those " backers " to the present administration?Forney, Plitt, Campbell, Martin h Co.? through whose gauze-like exterior the people have long since penetrated. Mr. Buchanan himself, by "forcing" in the language of the Hon. Tom Bent'in?"foremost clarks and countecjumpera"?has ceased to have any hold upon the affections of the high-minded gentlemen of this State; and you will, therefore, tlnd on the day of tally, that " ten cent Jimmy " is in the outside ranks of Ibe dcmociacy of the hlate?independent of which his course as a conspirator at the late diplomatie assemblage of American Ministers in Europe has created mistrust and suspicion of bis character in the minds of Pennsylvanians. On the other hand, tienrge Mifflin Dal las has never been popular in his own State. He and the people have never beeu acquainted. While James Buchanan has been a demagogue, Geo. M. Dallas, by hid aristocratic bearing, has so far separated himself front the people as to lose all their affinities, and p ace himself in a position to be deprecated instead of being admired. Forgetting that ho was the scion of a good man, but a strolling actor, ho has stood aloof at all times from the people. Being himself no statesman, and but a sesond rate man in his profession, having no favor with the peo ple, backed only by Interested men of his own stamp, hi* claims, too, have been ignovtd. So that Pennsylvania stands straightened by intestine difficulties, without a candidate for her standard bearer, aud without power, unless by (he force of tructifying circumstantM she shall he enabled to select some high minded, honorable and capable man, of which she has a number. This can only be done by a cessation of h >st Pities between the houses of Vork and lancuaUr, the roses for whom t war has been so loDg waged in Pennsylvania, and of which the people have grown sick and lirod, and by the selection oi meu who, for their disinlcresteonrss, though stern In the tils- ? charge of their duty, are essentially great, and have ever born faithful in the cause that lias cemented this Union. Where shall >e look? Pennsylvania knows, perhaps, many: the Union knows but few, and we can at thtvpre sent t irac point at but I w o that would bo acceptable to thn people of this Stite. For it canuot be disguised that in the great crisis to tv covering and surrounding the country, a man must be taker) who will be acceptable to the whole Union?one young enough tojiave the will, with the power, to do?such a man as the country ecu I t rely upon In any extremity; and, perhaps, in Pennsylva nia. we can only point to John M. lte.vl and Richard Vaux as such men. If either of their names are urged before the Cincinnati Convention, and by it placed before the Union, Pennsylvania in the coming contest will be a unit. Without such anion ?.n tho part of that conven tion, (he politics of thi i ;-tate in the coming President lit nnvass will prove a chaos. LliKiKMSd. Brooklyn GUjr Htni, Fmn?.?Ycslcrday afternoon a Cio broke out In tbo stat ic in the rear of James Harper's coffin warehouse. No. 104 Court street. The (lamM extended to the ware house, but all tl^at was valuable was taken out. Tbo damage amounts'to m reral hundred d> liars. The fire caught from tbe upsetting of a varnish pot. a l,out 1 o'clock tho night pre. ions a tire broke out in Johnson's shoe store, on the corner of Haekett and Columbia streets. Tbe flames were soon exting iished. Damage trifling. I-ast evening a Ctc was discovered In the upper part of a house in Fulton stieet, near (Iraugo, but the I lames were speedily csting .islied, without creating math damage. A Bed Won,?At a P. rty In hrxlngton Avr nue. lam week, out of |il"t? gentlemen present I'ortv six wore tbe Knox bat, deciding a l et tu favor of die host, who watered that there were not th e hats of other meksrs In the house. thill at KNOX'S store. 212 Br <adw ay, corner of Fulton street, and jou will see tbe advantages posrosool by the Knox lm . Grain's Bxci'ltlor.?Tin Bnatneaa Hat of the sessnn.?No specimen of tl.s art of htut'ng has ever produced n greater sensation than this. It luis li', rally eclipsed every o'her style of sofl hat Tha rich liiiuutalile color the el g.vnk ?h?pe, the air dls Ingue of ihl superb chapcatt, fix tho atten Hon and comrnni d II e itneomvnaal approval of all who soe It. 1'nris has never prodtired Its superior, siel In this country 1' Is ??nllrcly without a rival in ills, pupula: class of I,a s to which it belongs. OKNIN, No. 211 Broadway, opposite Pt, Paul's cl; urcn. 120 Fulton Street- t.'rninlpltil <V IVoch? list grand depot of fashionable ready made eloth.nv. Cheap and i nod, and a large and varied a-snrfintuit to (elect from. Fashionable Clothing for Men nittl Bays? AMRKD MlNKOK A CO., P;l Broadway,have this weak sn additional assort men! of superior Clothing, #?1 table for the season. No deviation from market prices. Fnitry Pnrs Iswt In llrooklyu?If tlx- biuly who lost her victorlno last week had purchase! I' of fVft, l.IAMS. 219 Kulton street, Brooklyn, with one of hia patent safety guards attached It uiigl.1 hate been saved. I/Sillfs of Alow Vurk nmt Ri-oolclyn vvltts nre in w ant ot dress and cloak trimming's, rnn ha ve a heauU t v.' - c tlou to , !?io-e '. 11 ? 11 .Iu-'I'll I,'!, 'Kill, OS A. t ft.'S. manufacturers and Importers, 2fil KtiHoo tercet, hrookiin. Ladles, Don't Pay flraulway or Cittial street prices for your cloaks, but come u> the "Bee Hive " 327 Crai.d street, New York, where von wui fir,I n ?rea nusort mi nt, equally as good and at mm h chcatier ?rl<u ?. ('nine sue see. K. 11. HAWKINS, Proprietor. Htlllnrry.-A Isrge ami Superior Assorts went of mtlftnery, colored straw g < Is, rihhons 'either;-, towns. lad es' dress snd eloak trimmings, chink* ?nd lalma.'. ail oi which will Ire sold , heap, at Vt M r. I RATINE'S, 112 Canal street Gifts arret PttMiill.?Joit Iltrelyed, and f.-r sole at reduced prices, li e elm., est (election of Uney i?v"l?t and also every variety of toy-, d o od n-.d undrrsre-i|dulls. games of amusement, Ac., at ROUMtS' Kan-y Bazaar, if" Broadway. i*tsn dux tec and Nriwlious?Msnuf' ir.-ed T JOHN 1". M AKK A i 'H., N i U/i Cwoat str?n?, near ?fvru-k, rtly vvsirsnted fortnesr.d work man ship equvl ., jti tn *0 rltv, aud 2I? per ec-v "W Ovfn It-Mut} price.1. /. B. Nwond hand ptauoa at gra-l hs-au.aa. I'srpeli.-Jli av7 Rug'lslt Supi rfl.ic, (tg p< ? jard. All uthcr go, !? at eq-u'ty low nt low. Pin Kit SON A llUMPttABY, No. Si# Broadway. Bargains In Cniprtlrir; ?Good Humm la flf> cents pur yard A11 o her good - 1 cuoally low p, p vs. PBlKBbON A HCMPHBKY. No 3TS BroodwaT. fllnnhrts.? Knj;llth Blitlthrti, r.stgr Jtze, Id 2# per pair. I'lTKlt Of A Ht'Ml'llREY, No. 37B Unsidirnr, oorner of White streak Klnlurs ?Thcltl iu the JEN nplc niif'tiN IsAKIIlt H PON a 1,1.1. Y The ., hy ?a hip his iportor Sewy Fr ,11 1> I..Hike's to ke-p them warm 'n win-er p. ? then a-, tl U). To be bad at his carpet warehouse, g) llmworr. Psris Roots.Cork in,<l Ihmb'e Sule*. Wst -r" prisvf and diers IkhiU, surah e for the Bro? ,r -c-s-,*>.. net received 'r, 1 the l i st tu?ker?. I.y IXOkltH 1Y?*|S v SON, Boot makers, t2 Nassau street, ' cmpori ,ai of ea?>? hoolc." Blofrer'a Bowing lWu< tines?Dctrig Di'dr>ns 10 witho-sw from use nil the old snd unimproved < at aa chlags if our own uia.iotaeture, and to relieve tbe p.ibl'c, 1, ,n\ wolBdcs* mrrbll cs of ever, kind, we bervhy anno ine hi th? public tbatwi aieiesdylo (?'li.itisr our ne 0 latest rnpi owst ?ewtrg mrchinos on hhers! term* for oM ma-Woes of ,?ur n sr., m* no fact 11 re or sov other, burh okl nuodunia as ,.?aa toor.r itaniis will bo broker dp and deetroved. I. M. MINMKB A CO., .12'. Broadway. Amiir<?txp?c ?The mort Rrantlfni Pt iuw ever token la IM world, ran 1.0 bod at ( J. IV. MKT ft' i ,:-l In mi' very, I a'Uape.i p'. oe In tlie Hty wh-r.v ib? gtavs i ll '.r s sn I e (?htainaJ. I4e, In s of .ha oe.t pricam n? |e?i nine the heunNfttl art .van t e hed fa Use llMll i iai nf fl ricwf col. Mil cisnrigo r *