Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. r WHOLE NO. 7325. MORNING EDITION? FRIDAY", SEPTEMBER 19. 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. POLITICAL AFFAIRS. INALE OF THE WIHC NATIONAL CONVENTION I endorsement of Fillmore and Donelson. 'roceedinga of the Republican State Convention. > PBEflORT ELECTOBIL TICKET IS VIRt.lMA. Ilerview of Mr. Burliannn with the \ew York Union Club, Ac., Ac., Ac. I THi: WHIG NATIONAL CONVENTION'. I SECOND OAT. I Baitimori, Pept. 18, 1868. ? The Pre.-.deit called the Convention to order at 10 ?clock Nr. Scovtlle, or Connecticut, substituted tor lr. Krevais, m Pregldent u uest or the liter. I The Convention was opened by prayer by Rev. Mr. Car pban, of Baltimore. I The comm.ttee not being prepared to report, tho Con lenticu wm addressed by Mr. l'earcc, of Maryland. The ?big* i>: Maryland. when they Issued the call lor this |f'u veui c : never dreamed that tuch a response as this would be made from the North, Ssuth, Kt-t and West, ?boy csido to choose a great captain, and with a complete koataii cty their choice would fall oa MtllarJ Fillmore, ft. rest applause.) I Her.- Mr the Chairman or the romrnittee on lehoiuli Hi, entered and presented their report In the lorm ft a ot resolutions, Instead of in tho lorm ol au ad Ires*, which re(>ort, he said, bad h. n unanimously adopi |d by tbo Convention. Here o platform:? Ifteaolved. That the whigs or th- United Htate< assembled ? re by reverence lor the constitution and ttaattorable attack pent to tin- national Union, and a fixed determination to do all |t their power to preaeive It for themselves ami posterity fbev have no new principles to announce, to new platform to htahlisn hut are content broadly to rent where their fore |Uin . Iiavereste i. upon the constitution of th.' United States wishing i'ii H:i>t I : i-li- . Mil hither law. ? Hi fconi.ii lliHi we regard with 'lie deepest anxiety 'In- p.e ?nt disordered condit.on of our national allmrs, a portion of | W?< ' being ravaged by civil war, and Urge seel >n >1 b.i population eisbittered by mutual recriminations; ;md we ?stlnclly ti ace these calamities to the culpable neglect of duty |> ili.- pr.-.ent nat.oual administration. ? K.-Wilvec that the government of the United Sutes was Armed liv tUe conjunction or political unity of wide spread k-ogiapbici! Mi ctions, materially differing, not only ft mwmto and product*, but in their social and ?omesitc institutions, and that any cause which shall ?ermarently array these seutions In polltica' hostilities ?Id orgs.ii/ed parlies fonnd.-d only on geographical distinc ?ma. must inevitably prove tauil to the coutlnuauie lie Mtioia. I uion IheiHMNec. That th* whifs oi the United 8t;it?.i tuvf ?l.'cl ir?d, m the fur dUNMi article oi their politic li faith. the lb? Into t l> of ?voiding geographical parties; that the dauber so ?early difk-erued by the Father of ht? Country, founded on |Rto?rauii:ca! distinction.' has now b.Tcm.' rearfuilv apj.a |M! in lb. affitatio- comyuUiik tho n.rim winch in-inf he ?retted ? ooce il we would prMrve our oonatitutftona] ?nloa from wnemberment and the name of Amei a (i nu | ?*i fp*n the family of civilized nations. ? Ke?o:vc! Thut .i ' ' who revere the coimtuui ;? u an 1 rlie ?nloa n? uft t loot with alarm at the parties iu th* field in the mmam Kifcddential canvas? one ol aiming only to reorient ?MOM Northern Mate*, anil the, o.her appealing to tnt- pas ions and MMk? , of the Southern States: that the Hit-cess of ? : ' 'e ?*. ?II,:.. must add fuel 10 the llame which now ?rcaiena to muu i or nearest Interest into one common iii.n ? Kesoive.1. That th- only remedy for an evil soappalllnj Is to ?ipp. rt ' ie candidate pledged to neither geographical sections ?>* . . H. I ... i olitu il autr.gonism, but holding both 10 jus; ?ide , a i-g.rd that we congratulate the friends ol the Union kat such a candidate -lists in Millard Fillmore. I ' ' That n-nhoiii sdoptln; or referring to the peculiar ?In: M O .1 :|ir party who have already selected Mllla-d Kill - |or*a, catnlid:.:". w- lo..s to him as,, well trl.vl ? ithtiil li end or the constitution and the Union, eminent alike ?r ln? v is mm and firmness, for his justice and moderation in ft" 1 ' toi hiscslm and pacuic temperam.-ut, welt ?>'.?iiinx fivut ami enlightened government, lor his devotion ft ' true snlrit. and his iiillexfhtlliv to exc ?i us i tie ia?a, but beyond all those attributes, of being th ?preseiitatue asstnat the two sectional parties now strn jglnir ?r political soi/remacy. I I - ? i Th .t in the | resent exigency of political aflair. ?e a e not called upon u> diacuss subordinate oii. sm.i,, ?: minis ration in exercising the ennstltutlonal powers of go f rntii. lit It u enough to know that civil war is ragtag, an I ft'' ' ' ?i>e:i and proclaim the com ictlou that a i. stora ?ni of the fillBiore Presidency will turnlsh the best, if not the ?>l. me.- , ?( restoring pea?'e. ? He. f i l bat we cordially approve of the nomination of ? ndrew .) Duaelaon for the Vice Presidency, regarding him ? a nat?,ns: conservative patriot, faithfully drvoied to llie eon ?itutio'i n d the I ulon. Ifeesn'ved That tke spontaneous rising < : Mew! ? ? , 4 ^ , ?it the rsiontr.' , their nrotnrt rally to the hlgh.-st nvionalln ?rests. .. 110 the s|. h' ->? d.a;-la\ . d, sutllclen' Ir .1 t. -i the tin ?>rtanrr r I preeerrtng an I re Invlgornilng their par' v 1 g un/ , ?on? ,l,a' it Naaoiia! W 11,1: I 'ominiitee, one f . , , Bates, lie appointe 1 bv the President, with anthortivto call ?>> fiu'he, I (Mveutlcn. and generslly pnimoie an etb'ctlve *ganirs';oti of the pnriv throughout the Hta es | Resrlie 1 '1 hat these 1 .-solutions be published and reaner ?v.-iv *1. , milled I v thu t'ouveutlon ;i> an ad lre-s to the pen r 1 I 'be I ni'.ed S'.ate I A !H s-.sts. bo ed a.s an amendmsnt to one or the re lolutions fist the name or Andrew Jackson Donclson be i-sert. 1 l .lMd t nt Andrew J i' /nc -o-. I (Miwl no wu nilt and the amendment was with Irawo I A <>? s ? >is thought tbey should, as or old, nu*.' an 10 lepeoceit |*rt; nom nation, and be tbereTor.] u ye 1 I) lay ;?e resi"i.t > on the la 'lie. I The BH'fa was vociferously negatived. I It wai move ; that tbu resolutions be a lopiod as a ? bole I A I'. - u sp-ikt- against that motion, and moved that ft?? re.0lt1i.0M be again reed, and that Ihey bo takon up ftrte/i* 'o** amendment and discussion. I The to, >hjt!o:,t were again reported by one ol the S?. F"*r'*v Th* reso uliou ent orsing Ponnlson was e.>n ?d.ra'My Hi taod The resolutions wero principally drawu I. at',i.el U. K<:g(les, or New Vork. I Jir lis ? ( , moved to strike out the retolu ?'?n ."j . n t Mr. Dooelsoa. I H? f.,ie ihtf question was put the motion was withdrawn ? r Hooks saying that he was directed by bit dt le>a Ion no* to . ast a flrebrtnd into the de.lbcrations ol tne l?a.mhly (Cheers) lie had beon sent to vote for Mr li'lmorc n is*a, and was, perhaps, the only roreigner Irefceoi I 1 -t -iii was tak' 0 and th- resolutions were una II vou. iv adopte.1 . sod amid a arose or greM escitomvnt pu eoviiusiaam, the geutlemen cheering and clapping H" * ; 1 ?be vl ei wit ng tb tr hai :ker biefs. cheers ft re give ? tor Kt'.aore, ror North Carolina, and for the ? bi( t ouventioj. I Mr l'?a,t, k. of Md , whose sjvech had been in fc'rap- by tbe re|*,rt or the committoe, re amed hts address lie congratulate tbe whig party fed the whole people that Mr. Fillmore was now peir canj dale Mr. Kulmore would haul down, in March f1' "'e mraMr il flag ol tbe democracy, and substitute r " ' ?f ? national party, mecrihed with the mot f- ?'l: "" North, no.touth, no Kast, no Went,'' lonttowliah wse Mr. Hllmore's by sdoptknt. but be M(eo ? r giiially to Henry day (Cheers ) I r: ' ' ' *? appointeil to wait on Mesor*. nt raor< aao IV?I elion ai'd inform them o' tb"tr endorse fc'-nt by t It. a Co.. vent, <-ti. A committee was also apisilol Id to pr. v, pub'isfc a record or tbe proceedings af be loe< mttoo. ^ [' " ' N ' suggested tbattherecor ishoul l M ? ie toe addre?se. It would make too balky a kni|ti'- ' I >" wanted to have the address ?MlokMt. He particularly wanted the testimony of I'.i 1 i', 1 -i 10 go to the TM npie It.oy Mom ***>?, of N. t.. next addressed the Convet loe He ied. 111 184S, no jM-ri'unal reelings in favor or lr ?? ' """? bi t no Mif fo i clit more antiy for I. a. 1 .Ni 1 1 t t'iMtia .in, i - I he feun l afterwards that he las It r (bt man to govern tbe couutry Mr. I ill lore lis I 1 eft the comtri In peace, prosperity and hapui pee,, am found it. when be returned, involved in civil Isi or.i and the govemmeat of th<j L'nlte?t SUtee unable ft nnwr'.nf ta suppre?< a petty insurrection Cl*y and r?ba<et are both gone, uever to return, and the whig* leie' . . cast their eve on Millard Kilimore ft'heers) ?ey SI101 lil stati l by blm nohiy. and if lliey (? 1 they I' ll rt 'ail WS' P?J up in their elnding sb.-?)-tbe ll*g or ft* < t Hates (Cheers ) Th^re was evidence here |ai th, *1. g Iiarty still lives T-- true tney were ,!e ftaift 1 is 5, bt tbe country had rao.iroed that defeat |r 1 Itti and aahof. The democratic party now call ? o?t to the wbigs, "Help me, Casslus, or I sink' * but I *?' t- that 1 Mr shoo id .li- | MM Rmn fit. I -fames B chsnan lixed himself on the 1 m 1 piailorm. hail no opinions er lilt own, and was there lr'" 1 tfce | .-tioti The repabllcMfl I 1 1 Ml 001 I '1st 11 fdlit nguiibed only Tor his eqitea Imd perfermancM. (laughter.) The country want ? neithei of tnese The/ wanted a man who hit ften t, ed and round faithful, and him they lonl.1 ?e i rl He never win Id consent that on* root of I 'T I'nlon should < vr ->0 anything I s land " (loud cheers ) I,et |e #ery Hotspurs of tbe Son th try when they chooee to I''' 1 a Ion ? let the plotting agitatirs in the [?, . ,rJ.i . nn'1 powder rumi-hel from the In pi* ' the I ' ' 'ng find ?n-l yet the t'nion woul i not k .diss" ve.l while the memory '7? remained. (Ap 1*"**) Tbeir del/ had brought them here to m?et k< h nt |... a< bretlirr , (Cheers.) The vi .?* tint t'njy lad b-a'd last ni*hi showed that the North was not M Br removed from th > th s, ag.utors would have tbem r, ' ' . 1 , T ' r"t\" !, >'? the Held, and let the.r nw that tbey 'mi only ,vlB, bT ? Prib,gh b'Jv.Cs o'angZT?'10 P,MT W0,ll,, p!,y LS!il,l'^7,T?|,0Ba.n*"" fnr ?n<1 in reepoMO I them, tu> > I li t Bi ' . lelphla, iddreosod f p^ort Of Mr ?- I On b hair M t?ie Ihoti re, ntry Tne ) had MthtMtO do h?t M heat the ptifliciiag partiee, and to perp- teste the (1? whh i. I t. of thTlT "n ? ???, ,?, , , I .1, W out oe. ,u Kti-itthi^ttJ would Birlicr out sixteen of t?i?S" sovereign States O' that Hag Millard lllimore is .hfl ?Uad#ra bearer , and tbe whig* of this nation would gio'-y ia it 'n proijjai *.y, stand by it in adversity, and if it mult '?*-'? w tJ l" (Cheer* ) Mr. Bom>. ol New York. congratulated --i ' Amor ? can peop:e that they bad uow rolls! a*ay ihe from tbe sepulchre . and iben went mtj an .imneasoren eulopv od the character of Mr. Killraore_ 100 of .Mr Botta' Kiclimoud speech. ai publ ihad ia the Ni.w Youk Ukkaui, were nere circulate i among ut ?'l if ? f t-eaker continued, referring to the court martial held on General Scott after bib leturu from M*z co, and commented on Marcy'b connection therewith. Th-) demo cratic rariv wan a train rushing to destruction, aud tb^y were calling on the whig party to apply the br?*1'* the whig* would save the country, audlet dem0^[/ prec-iiitatcd to cestructructlon. : (Cbeera. ) Whlggery was the little leaven that would leaven ths who.e lump, aud save the country. (Choers.) Hulsm K*t( hcm, of New York, next too< the floor The uuert'on was, what they should do to carr7 out tboi re solTc ? He would say for New York that sho would etve her "ecToral vote for Millard Fillmore, (l.oud tbcer*) And why? H?w eooW ?o MKb confidence The [.arty organized in New Y< foi r the v up pen of Millard Filimoro u better organized tba^iaa other party u the United Slat. .. they tod counted their numbers, and found that they outnumbered Uwb loea (Cheers.) New York would be a breakwater to f ave the South rrom the storm coming trom the vM hod the South could have seen FUlmoro demon ? ration iu New York last we**, .^^.Tw. cert^n ith in iliat State. He would that he could be certain ibat Virgin " would stand aide by side with New York. WUh New VoTk at the head of the free State., and \ ir i! u a at the bead of the alave States, thev would com mand ueace He (Mr. K.) bad, prior to this, re tired from public life, but he lound that he could not, from his seuHO ol duty to hit country, remain in retire ment. He had consulted Mr. Everett of Massachusetts in respect to the executive abilities of Mr. Fillmore, and Mr. F had given him a roost favorable character lor extraor dinary executive ability, profound legal and incorruptible honesty. He knew that that as the opinion of Webster; and this Convention ted heard the testiu. uy given by Wm. A. Graham, or North i Carolina, a member ol Mr. Fillmore's Cabinet. What other testi_ mc v could they require? All they had to do was to (lect Mr. Fillmore, rhe vote of New York.,woald be mven for him. Ut them not heed what they road iu the public press. He was sure that he was correct, aud he based bis confidence on the public demonstrations made in New York in lavor of Mr. Fillmore, and the failures ?f the Fremont demonstrations In Albany and else where. He believed Now Jersey would come to their help, and be expectea that even Pennsylvania would do so. He wished also to bear from the delegates of the Mveral States. Irstead or giving them an opnor tuuitv however. Mr. K. continued a long winded spcec'li, reviewing the Brooks and Sumner outrage, and mauy otbor matters roreign to tho subject Both Brooks and Sumner, he said, belonged to parties which would disgrace the country. But they? the whig, ?came U<r.' as Uie constitutional party, to take a leader who had betn tried and found not wanting, not tried and r0Jom,t<P.' Sisdemon spoke Tor Pennsylvania, jnd would otlv ray lor the whigs and Americans of that State what Colonel Miller said on a memorable occasion, -We II try. i f heers 1 One thing he would say, that James Buchanan i," ld not get the electoral vote of hi. State. The SUte election coming oil would show the democratio party to be in a minority of lorty thousand. Mr ( ooi'BK bpoke for Tennessee, and pledged ber for Fillmore, sure. He knew, too, that the I'nlon sentiments embodied in tbeir resolutions would And a hearty and ready response flrom Andrew Jackson Uonelson. Mr. Nicholas spoke for Kentucky. In tho contest K.?n tucUy would be where the had ever been, on the side oi the country- (Cheers.) He had hoped lbs Con vi otion would have done something with a special eye to the rallying or the old whigs or Kentucky and Tennessee. The leaders of the democracy there are telling the peop'? that they are the Life Guard or tho I nlon ; but let the Whig Convention strip off this disguise, and show these men to bo the t. d redeem ed leader, of that democracy which they bad for year, denounced as unworthy or confidence, and then there would be no danger or the issue or the contest. Ut the people know, as bo In hi. conscience believed, that the I'nion was in danger, and Kentucklan. and Ten ncsseans would bo found battling together for the Cmon. ?Mr? Woit* also .poke for Kentucky. He rejoiced to be engaged in the resuscitation or a party, the asnes of whose leuter are reposing under the soil of Kentucky. ( Ap plause) He vouched for Kentucky. It Is mpos- ble {hat sbe could be recreant to her duty. Henry Clay stood bv Millard Hllmore in the political excitement ot 18f>0, and Kentucky would not forget the warn! ng voice or her leader but the whig flag would in Novvember next float as triumphantly Is Kentucky as It evcraid ba r-re. (Cheers.) Kentucky was not ready to turu d ernes rat. She wai whig to tbe core and would be a? true to bor wht| dutlet now m she had been Heretofore Her vote would be cast for Mlllard Hllmire In November as sorely a. November came. (Cheer. ) He should like Massachusetts to say the samjv Mr Fowita spoko foi ..lamachuaetts. She had .up ported Milliard Fillmore for tbe V loo Presidency, she had suuported Millard Kiilmore tn the Pre.ldencj. and In c nsiiteucv sbeought to ?upport Millard KID more lor tbe Preailency. There were hot and haaty .poken men in MaHsacbusetts, or whom John Qulncy Adam, and Josiah uulncy were t> per But there were also consistent com mon ?.-n.e men in Mae.acbu.etta, or wbom ner among the dead, and Kdward Kverett among the lt\ iogi were typo.. And .ueh men were yet to speak out in 1,1 of Mas.,, declared that Boston and the other neighboring town, would, if the vite_ were i taken to day vote lor Millard Fillmore; and he thought that toe whole State nught even y?t be won for the whig.. Ai m J b.trii1. ol Ya., moved tbat when tbi. Conytn tlon a aJ.loura to meet m Uiia hall on the third ^Tbe'piiw'ii'OT stated thst the Whig Nation si Commit fo had authority over that matter, and announced tho members of tbatoommiltoe as follows ? New York- Fra?. Grander; Mi>sts.ippi? Geo. L. l'otter; Matsachusett? Vath I .-'ilsbj : ContecCcut? Itmls Kimbcrly, Alabama? I A Holt Oh'o? C.eo. Anderson In'iatia? Jame-i Blythe t.ouisiana- Christian Boselius; Mrginia? W ynd ham I'.obinton, Illinot.? John T. Stuart; Pennsylvan. a Mo jot: r KolJinson, Florida? B. F. Writ;ht AJ M. A Holdbrcok ; North t srollna? John H Bayan. Georgia? Jaa. W Jone.; New Jersey-Cha*. G. ?^be. nev Delaware? Wra H. Barr; Tennessee? UW( Oooper. M iKOur i ? Thornton Grlmesley; Msryland? John Tlit map Keuturky? Joehua F. Be!!. W\ Tnoxrmm upok# for l>elmware, and anounnced that she was pretty safe for the whig cause Mr D*>W of Md., made a pun Irom Richard III. ? "Now i. the winter of our dlicontent made glorious summer by this *on of York' ? supposed to have rerer eoce to Mr. Fillmore and tb? fossils. (.ov Tk;*:iib spoke for Ohio. He thought th?re was little hope for that Stale. Htl'l, be tboughttbey would ?ne Mr. Fillsaure a very rrspectablo vols. 1 P. SamiKSSo* i-poke for Herlda. She was a whig Stat' m 1"48. In lbftO she proclaimed for them. In 15. 3 tbe delegation from that State to the Whig National Con \ etition v oted alt tho time lor Millard Fillmore. rCheors ) r> nee then, tbe American Order had absorbed a large nr. portion ol tbe whig* and many democrats, and that order was now pormanent He believed that Honda wr uld give ' a little more grape" for Fillmore Mr. Waskss, of Mass., otlered the usual resolves or thank* to the President and otlinors ol tbe Convention, and to the Committee of Arrangomenta, and to tbe citliens ot Hal u more The resolutions were unauimousiy adopted. Mr Hr i pledged Ix>oisl*na to the support of Fillmore and I*>nel?on by at least three thousand maiorlty. It was then moved that tho Convent on adjonrn its' d\r. Beh-.-e putting the question tbe I*r?u>knt ( Mr Bates) sddressed the Convention tn a parting speech. He ac . used the press of a systematic ert'>rt at falsehood and si.ppre.sion In reference to this contest, and therefore they were not to rely on the new-papers He regarded the Nebrssk i bill as the fountain ol all ths evils which mi naced tht country, and be reviewed the history or that "Tbe' Convention, at 4 P.M., adjourned rfne die. with cb?ers for their candidate, and amid much enthusiasm. There have been most extensive preparations for the ma?s ratiCcatlon meeting to nlgbt. In Monument s ^iare^ A spacious piatiorm. suniclentto accommedate the whole Convention, has been erected In rrnnt ot tbe Court House Six lofty Dora columns support Immense orna mental transparencies, On ths front, surmounted hy a Upread eagle, bearing tbe names of tbe candidates bo neath, ii the re<leral <oal ot arms, surround e<l by the coats or arms or the several -States, in circular rows. Tbe cornices bear tbe Inscriptions. '-The f-otisiitntipn," "Vnlou or the states and States of tbe I mon '' and " The repuollc,' the whole splendidly de eornte'd with tri colored rtrspery and UluminatM by six ? , .rt.l gaslight'. Tbespeakere stanl IS . Iim.nated by an elegant chandelier, with tbe portrait ot Fillmore n the rear Altogether It sthe most brilliant display ot the kind over witntssed in Haltlmore. The gathering is Im " The nie? organised at eight o'clock, William ty- tiler of Maryland, being chosen President, with a large number . r \ ice Presidents Tne President, welcomed tbe whigs or the Union In the name ol the whigs or Bait more and Maryland The speeches were made from the ma n stsnd by Mewrs. W?. L. Goggin. 1 li,r"n**r' " ward Bates, of Missouri; Graham, of North Caro lna. B. Paul Brow n, of I'cnnsylvanla; John S. Pendleton, Rjves, of Virginia, and others There was also speaking from rther points in the square. The entlmslssm ran J1 gh ats estimated that there was no less than twenty thou sand persons present. MR. MJCHANAN AN1> THE NEW YORK UNION DEMOCRATIC CLUB. Phii Atinu'iiu, *ept. IS, HM. Tbe Ne* York I nion Kemocratlc Club visited Inde pemlenre Hall this morning, and were warmly welcomed by M.yor Vaux, to which tbe President sf tbe club rs sponded. Subsequently Ihey partook ef an entertain ment at the American Hotel. This afternoon, on learning that Mr. Buchanan had ar rived, the> visited tbe Merchsnta Hotel, accompanied by the Keystones. At flrst an excuse was made for thenou ap nearance of Mr Buchanan, who was muoh ratigued Trom travel, but be ilnally made his appearance in somp.l snte to the voe iterations with which he wss gressmr He briclly returnett his thanks for the honor and good leeliec exhlHted. and said be would like to make them a ? ? P ? I? now thi ' .ndldate ol the gr?at demo, ratic party, political rl ,0*?e conmauded h m to bo?ii?nt The ? li bs bid h'm farewell, with loud and en tbusia'P' cheers. Tbe rrmr Oil ?? was the? acromra | nam* <1 to the boat I'/ lie K ? ?? ?? i? I ' ? * I VorV at f. P. M THE NEW YORK REPUBLICAN STATE CON VENTION". SECOND Day, Btkacvkk, Sept. 115fl. The Convention re s^sesubifi at i o clock tU.i morn ing, Judge Edmomm, from the Comm:tt:e oa t'.ewolotloes, ra ported (hut the said bad a hard duty to iwr lorrn. They had received requests to p?sa resolutions ? rnbodylng '? a sense of the Csovenlion on oniitfrfition, immigration. aLi naturaliuat.ou. Br otliers they bad bt-e-i de-. rod V> express an opinion on temperaace, and on GovirLOr Cisrk"'s administration. The Committee, how ever, thought that there was one isjue that a wallowed up a i other iiwea They bad, therefore, resolved to leave a) itch natters untouched. Ho thou read the add riss, which was eon lined solely to the slavery question, re viewing the aggressions of the South, recounting the act* which, through a long series of years, had gradually aroused Northern tadignat >n an. til it had rc ached a climax, and broke forth In a norm that wouid sweep away atl former outra ges. and declaring the sole issue of the people to be the uon extension of slavery. The address also declares a desire not to interfere with the rights of the South, and a tlrm deter mmation to resist the sproad of slavery over a foot of free territory, and concludes with a resolution endorsing the platform of the Philadelphia Convention. The report was adopted, with three loud cheers. The Convention then proceeded to vote tor a State Pri son Inspector, with the following result .? Wtsley llailev, ol Oneida 118 Thomas KirUpatnck. of Albany 80 Henry B. Miller, of Krie 1" Scattering b Whole number of votes cast, 129; necessary to achoice, 115. The romliation or Mr. Bailey was msde unanimous. Mr. Pwcr.NtY, of N?w York, moved for the appoint rr>ent, by the Chair, of ? State Executive Committee, to consist of two members from each Judicial district. Mr. Hvghm, ol Washington, moved to amend. by re appointing the present State Committee, with the addi i:on of tbree members from the Fourth aud one from the in rti Judii lal district, to be api>otnted by the President of the Convention. Be statod that that district was now un represented. .tudge Wr.taH, of New York, moved that the Stato Com mittee, so tar 40 relerrlUK to that city, be designated ts Uie New York-clty" delegation. Voted flown bv & large majority. Mr. Hujdies' amendment was then carried, and the re solution as amended adopted. The Convention then proceeded to voto for a candidate for the office ot Clerk of the Court of Appeals, with the ful lowing result:? M Whole uumberof votes 217 Necessary to a cholcc 109 R'.fSell F. HlcksV^ lavingston 120 Henry H. Vandyke, of Albany 70 Charles F. Ruggles 14 Vf. F. Beach 10 l?cnard F. Mason, ol' Dutcboss county 3 On motion, the nomination of Mr. flicks was declared unanimous. Mr <;*o\ m, of Alleqhany, from the Committee on Eloc tors at Utrm, i enorted James F. Waisworth, ol' lUving ston. and Moses H. Grinnell, of New York. lhe several Congressional districts called upon for nominations or electors from Congressional districts, re ported as follows ? Uiit. 1? M. Tompkins. Ditt. 18 ? Daniel Cady. " ? ? Amos 1*. Stanton. " 19 ? Robt. S. flugsttn. " C ? .lames Konnedy. 1 20 ? .Tames S I.ynch. " 4? Hermann Rister. " 21? William S. Sayer. " 6? i'aniel I,. Pettle. " 22? Daniel B. Marsh. " B ? Jot'n L. Belcher. '? 23? Ashley D?ven|?ort " 7? (ieorge law. " 24? I eroy Morgan. " 8 ? Thomas Carnley. " 26? Kleazer Bumbam. " it ? Jared V. Peck. " 2#? M. H. Iawronce. " 1C ? John P. Jon<*. " 2" ? J. B Williams. ?' 11? Era?tus Cooko. " 28 ? lpaa: L. Eudress. " IT? Robert A. Barnard. " 29 ? Freeman Clark. " U? .lolin G. McMurray. " 30? Wm. S. Uallou. "14? H B. YanDyck. " 31? Wm King. " 18 ? John C Hurbert. " 32 ? P.uflla Wheeler. " It? Jacob I?. Hugsland. " 32 ? lielos E. Sill. " IT ? S-nnih Stillwell. The announcement of George law's name was received with great spplnu-e Amwnsr. M>t?s took the lloor and statod that Mr. law conld, under no clrcumttances whatever, accept a crmlnatttu Irom a district m which he did not reside, lhe name of Mr. law was then unconditionally with drawn by Mr. Stevens. Iiawel D. Cocover was substituted by the District dele gat toe. Tbe nom'natloQ) were ratified amidst loud applause. The Cba:i' tb< n ani>onnccd tbe portion ot the state Com mittee from the Fourth and Fifth Judicial districts, as 101 lows ? fourth district? ( barles Hughes, of Washington; Wm. A. Wheeler, ot Kranklln: Wm. Carey, of Saratoga Filth dietrlct? nenry I . Burcbard, of Oneida. A vole ol tbacks wss then passed to tbe olllcera or the Convention snd tbe members of tbe prees. The Pkikhsat made a brlet speech, returning his thsoks lor ibe honor conferred upon htm He then rj/oke in prai*<* of the nominees of tho Convention, ex horttog all to go home and attend to the work before them. Tb'ee cheers lor the President's address were given. Tbe resolutions were ordered to be printed in pamphlet ft. in. Thrse cheers were tben given for King and three more tor Fremoct aud Dayton, whtn the Convention adjourned nned\e THE RADICAL ABOLITION STATE CONVE TION. Srtuccsr, Sept. 18. 18-r>?. The radical abolitionists reassembled this morning and nominated the following ticket:? For Governor? Wm. Goodell, of Brooklyn; f.ieutenant Governor? Austin Ward, ol Oueida; Canal Commiz-^ooer ? .! C. Harrington, of Oswego: State Prison Inspector ? C. B Mills, of Onondaga. A clerk of the Court of Appeals, and a full Electoral ticket, were also nominated. FREMONT MASS MEETING. Nohwalk, Sept. 18, 1858. Thsre was a Isrge Fremont mass meeting on the csrnp n er.tlng ground, at Hiding, to day. About five thousand pertons were present. Bon. Kdmimd Perkins, of Ner * rh, snd Judge Cnlver, oT New York, delivered ad dresses. Great enthusiasm was manifested. NOMINATION OP' THE REPUBLICAN ELEC TORAL TICKET IN VIRGINIA. WanuiKi, dept. 18, 1804. Tbe Virginian Republican State Convention was held here to day and tbe Fremont electoral ticket was nomlna ted. There was no disturbance. VISIT OF THE BOOKSELLERS TO COL FREMONT. TUBES BtWDRKD BOOKPKLLXRS CALLING OS COL. > kj mi i nt kfmarkh or Mm. ills, or COL. rBKMOKT*B KKFLT. The booksellers In at tan dance upon 'he seal annutl trade sales of I^arlU, Dellseier k Co., repaired, y ester day, In a body to the residence of Col. Joba C. Fremon' | S6 Ninth street, agreeably to a previous understanding among themselves, to pay their respect* to the nominee of the republican party for the Presidency, and signify their devotion to tbe principles of wbicb be is the ac knowledged exponent. The aalea commenced at the usual hour In tha morning, and were kept up quite lively sad brisk till about IS o'clock, M , when an adjournment* f an hour waa agreed to. Some 200 or 300 gpntlemea then formed la a procession, under tbe direction of p. g. Wyn k' op, major ol Hudsrn, and Mr. WllPam Orten, of New York, who officiated as marshals, and Mestra. I.. Pratt, of I'.ymoulh, Mass., George H. Whitney, of Providence, R I ant <>eorge P. Putnam, of New York, who acted as the Committee of Arrangements. A large number of gentle men had already preceded the procession, so that when tbey were all assembled st the Colonal'* residence there must have t>ern at least o00 booksellers present, representing the following States ?New York, Ohio Pennsylvania. Indiana, Michigan, California, Illinois. N?w Jerssy, Msssarhusetts. Connecticut, Khode Islsnd, Wis coniln. Vermont, Kentucky, Maine, Missouri, lows and New Hsmpshire ? some evhteen States In all. A nner ooklng aad a more intelligent body of men we have never seen in sn? public assemblarg of the like aumbar, nrd Ihev ahowed upon this occasion that tbetr zeal acd rnthnKiasm. In support of tbe nomine* of the rtpub Ursn ticket for tbe I'realdancy, ha 1 in no wise sbsted since the time they first assembled hare, when In re sronre to a suggestion made hy one of their number, tha' a test voto should be taken lor the Presidency, tbey Had lirclared slmoat unanimously in ravor of Col. I ronton! I pon that occasion some nine out of every ten lodl sted i heir preferences for the republlcsn candidate. And to lav tbey man, Tested, In a marked manner, their desire for the success of tbe republican ticket by tbe vi*R which tbe/ r.iade to Col fremont, aad the .pint which sminatad them whi'o st his residence As tbe procession flleil into the psrlors, tbe gentlemen w?re severally introdi;ce<l by <?eorte P. Pntnsm to the Colonel, who g'etted thrm mr?t cordially, snd In a mort easy snd unaffected msnner responded briefly to the cordial wishes expressed in hii hebairby m*nv of ths iadlTlda a s who were introduced to him When the gentlemen r'ixrsentlng Iowa, Maine and Vermcnt were iiresentert, the roost h-arty applause greeted tbe annunc at. >n of the throes Of these Ptstes, where the republ.rsns had -i!rea<ly arhieved sticl overwhelming victories. The cer.'mioy of prescntstion and Introduction being over, i, W. I Ks<{ . now of liavenport. Iowa, out st a former period sii old 1 ne emocrst ot Dayton. ith'O, then aMrrisrrd Cal. FrtmaM in bebalf of the booksellers, aa fbtfows ?

tt.t?' prurm. ' i.l, Fr? mont? The liookte'ilers uow a?n>rr?b ? I !> laif ) iW r polittaM ftieads, me exceedh gl/ }.r ,t 1^ aal friar da ais-> rt). of congratulating yr>:: v> ?b" st.ndvd benrer of the gr*%t republican jurty or tho Ajwrican t'alou? a piu :y wolcn we firmly beii?ve, under <*>1. u- destines toa'hievea moral uoti political revolution in November noxt ejual <o I hat which made u.* a nanus ( ipplainie. ) It it not kiojpiy as ? poliGcina ttat we ltd ua :uioru?t iu your sue ct?h, liut an mi author lor ua booisellere we haVetl'ing known you by your writing*. We are al' famulus ? la your h'.siorv, &* the g-eat ptonour of the Western wocUl, m l we trust that the binglecesd of purpone and ewrg / ?>t euaraclc r wbich have bitbtrto Cimracterued your puo I c career will be manifested in yoir admiaui-'elioii ol tbe Mi'ionul allnirf, when the American people bhali havu placed you in the Presidential cbolT. (Applause ) I bo|)e on me 4Ui of lU.-ch next to bland by you aud hear jou deliver a true republican iDaugural adlrena (treat applati e. at- 1 cried of goo<l. nood ) Throe cheers or Col >r*muut were t?*n ceiled for nod given with a right htarly good trill. COL. FRiMOMTri RK7LY. Af er the app.auoe wh.ish gre>-i. it Uvj close of \fr Ells' remarks had subsided, Col Fkkmom? then r-jepocded iwi follows I have to thank you, gentlemen, for this opportunity to make your acquaintance; 1 trust to have opporiunltUM he realtor of improving it. (Applause). It seems to Do a dii-tu gumhiug feature In this great movement of the poo pie to rerei>erate tbe government, that throughout tbe oentrythe men who are most l-nmediately engaged in elevating and directing our social progreis are actively ai d cordially at work with 'is. Almost daily wo have startling evidences that the heart of )he entire people M in thU movement, and your visit of to day Is, to me, coe of tlie moit agreeable of tbeae indications. (Applause.) In this connection It U full of promise aod encouragement, and I therefore return 70U my sincere thanks for the trouble you have taicen to nuke this opon expression of your sympathies for the cause. I am glad, too, upon '.bis occasion te see that in the stand we have tiken to main tain tbe Integrity of our political republic, we are to have the warm support of the republic of letters, In which the tlrst must always hope to find its perpetuity. ( Applause ) It is not difficult to see that you arc tally prepared to give a more complete expression to your sympathies o No vember next. (Applause.) There was a law ol old Athene, which you, gentlemen, especial y, will remember ? that which decreed capital punishment te those who hod the right to vote but failed to exercise It. It la very clear that noneol you will be obnoxious to that law in Novem ber next. (Laughter and great apvlauao.) Mr. Ku> ? As there I* a very large number of persons present, 1 now propose that wo all give thrto hoarly cheers for John aud Jessie. In response to the suggestion three rousing cbeors were" then given, and the booksellers then retired, highly pleased and delighted with their visit. CITY POLITICS. THE SEVENTH CONGRESSIONAL, DI8TB1CI*? FOUR CANDIDATES IN THE FIELD. The Seventh Congressional district, composing the Ninth, Sixteenth, and Twentieth wards, appears to be fa vored with any quantity of aspirant* for Congressional honors. First on the tapis wax John Bullock. Know No thing. concerning whom the public, like himself, were all Know Nothings. Next came tieorge N. Briggs, also a member of the Know Nothing party, who has already been a member of Congress. He is put In nomination by that portion o( the party who were disgusted with the Domination of Bullock. And now, the democrats, deter mined not to be outdono by their opponents, have put two more candidates In tbe field. Two conventions, known as "Wood" and "Anti-Wood,'' were held on Wednesday evening, the lirat 01 which put in nomina tion lien Elijah Ward, and the last Recorder James M. Mo. lb, Jr. The Anti Wood Convention claim that their delegates received four to one of 1 he leg il votes at the primary election, and hence tbey determined to bold a urate convention. Their nomination was made unani mously? It waa accepted unanimously, and their candi date declares he shall run, and hopes to be elected unani mously. DEMOCRATIC ASSEMBLY NOMINATIONS. The following named gentlemen were put In nomination for Assembly, by the democrat*, In their respective dia tricts, last night Dut. War as Saw. 1 1 and 2 I>aniel Meebaa (re nominated). 2 3 and 6..., Thomas KiTiin. 3 4 James Hajes (re nominated). 4 6 Adiournod to Monday evening. 6 * John J. Itielly (re nominated). A 8 Nicholas Kowe. 7 9 James M. Lawson. 8 10 Thou. Charlock. 9 11 Adjovrned to Wednesdiy ev'g. Il' 12, 19 and 23 Adjourned over. 11 13 JatnM P. Reiliv(re nom.nated). 1 7 14 Nicholas W. Mooney 1 8 16 Adjourned. 1 4 18 and 20 Samuel 1'. Roberta. 1 5 17 Adiourned to Thareday next. 10 18 and 21 Adjourned to Monday evening PENNSYLVANIA POLITICS. OCR LEW ISTOWN CORRESPONDENCE. Lbwwtown, Mima Co., Ha., Sept. 17, 1869. The Politics of County. This village is immeasurably the prettiest and most 111m like on the route from l'blladrlphla to Pittsburg. Eligibly located, and handsomely div. led and laid out, Its tm provemcnts approximate nearer to tbe requirements of modern convenience and taste than those of any of its ? inters through which my journeying! have paaaed me. Approached by the Susquehanna river, on wblcb it Ilea, and tbe Central Railroad, which pa see immediately In its front, ita commerce and trade more nearly aeaimllate to the dignity of a respectable and profitable busiuetu than any one of the multitudinous inland towns that dot the entire public pathway. Tbe transactions are mainly in cereals and irona, the former collected In sufficient quaniltita to operate two extensive mills, yielding annu ally tive hundred thousand barrels ef flour of superior quality, and tbe latter in such abundance of material as to meet the continuoua demand of toar furnaces, two forges, acd one extensive general machine shop, which seve ralty giTe profitable employment to a very considerable number of industrious workmen. In addition to theao. ?here are quite a nurabe r and variety of well filled stores, and every branch of the mechanic aria U to be round, if not on an enlarged, at least ou a living scale? all indicat ing general thrift and prosperity. The public buildings, embracing the court bouse, hall, aod tbe chitrchee, lis la number, and tbe majsr portion of tbe private residences, give^cvidenee of an improved and elevated tahte, and exhibit clearly tbe superior ex cellence of it" population. wboare. indisputably, Ini-titut Ing the moat commendable eflorts to keep pace with the protresa of the tlntee and the age In tbe midst of such a people tbe mtereeta of education are, of course, duly apprec.sied, anl to meet tbe demand a central academy and a number of elemeutary schools have been or ganized, aitording thereby to every citizen tbe accessible mean* to ta ad vantages and bleas.ugs. its present popw lation is nearly four thousand Tlir--e newtpapera are issued weekly, and constitute ihe entire pr rs of Hie ? mint The Jruf l<m\" rat, w.i a circulation of 640, ia the oigan of the democracy ; tin* Iewlstown with an tone Of 800, the mouth p-ece i the wings, if any ih- re be. i ence< 'ingly pro ilrmatical. beyond it* n?-n : ,me lal ?? e iltor, wixwe i-n dcncies are too Kremoi.t.ib not to enable ua to dcifnate iccurati ly Ins true poh ion mil the Jurnra, par tmi fenre. the American exponent, with a list of some 600 : ames. Mi 1 n Is a small county, an l waa ilemoi rat c n all party ties and atlil al un- pr" rioua to tbe general infe< lion o' Americanum In 1S62 in tbe 1'ierC" and Scott ? ? i t " 1 the 1 -curd exhibited in aggregite v?-te 01 .012. w.ih a I' erce ma orttv rf 228 vote". In the Htate Issue 1 : If A6 the Know Nothing? n the interim having organ ized in it* fifteen election di!-trict( nme distinctive Conn , j , ... p<.-? oi a memb. r h p of some 1 400 votir? the IX I r sjgrekite vole was I mil filed 370 m.ltl eourlv invrntoth American* by 71 majority Tlieae<>>nnci!s still, are in full and successful operation, and are gene rally regarded the controlling e <-ment ol the opposition loicrs In Tiu t. the lu minal" n? now made by thrm are the 1 mver?ally aocred ted opposition onee, and will be stained by the republicans proper from motives of ? "iil r al ?s)iedlency. Fus'on. here u n the other coun lit* tbrcnrh whicl : have pasae.i. is the inevitable re lull. 11 nd the ni minatlon of the State electoral li< ket will I rod uce tt. No n>?n here. It is preaume<l. ol even onli nary ncomen. wouM .copart hia reputation for onmmon ? 1 e and . mi nier ob?erVatlon by pre<Iicting ettwrw <e The Corgr?"ssi< 11S1 e, strict compose I of the count s n V ? id. Centre, Clinton, I ycom ng. Sullivan and l oiter, baa presented an Ainet.r^in and democratic candidate for tbe popular suit race. The \merlcsns are represented by eneral Irw n. ol M H in mid the demoe-.racy by Allison White, of ( Union. In 1862 the entire vote of the district waa 18,940, di vided as fo'l"'?i-: ? I' erce V.flft. Scott O.dOO, Hale 332? . ? h 'e imp :> majority ior the ilemo. racy 01 2.46. '<le? 1* 1f.>6 the reeult waa? Americans 7,371, democrallc 7.144 rree soil 69? a lesser vote by ? 37? than tbe vote ofUM. I . ( i rl. v| n both the en inly and the illstrii t. ft is be . \ ed, m ' il" a veri lose one, and the ms or ly n either cai<e wt;i be exceedingly small, not exceeding possibly one hundred and thirty vote*. hi this rennty all rartiee are seemingly equally confl ? lent ei sii.e -s Ihe chancre ar? so evenly balanced lhal it we >1 id be an exceedingly dlfflcult task todntermlne the problem A thsnge ol a very lew v)tea on either ?ide would ssdly disturb the eiiiiilibriiira. in tfce - ,'lage ol Kif hae-oq i.ilaa an exclusive whig 1 .er man i-opioation of some lour or five hundrel, yclep. the < rovo. which general (xiasessea and haa mtmfeate.l hut little predilection for K11 w Nothing teneu and princ pies, Itcire liars are n lulf d by ihe opiiosition that the -ten ><il>l? lead of the Amern an element may operate disss trout >. ar. l II so, not only ..eopard but loose it the coun ty, tl not tbe diatricl. Bitterly opposed as are these ( er mnns to slavery in all ita forme, It li apprehended thst tt o me re le*d of Americana, when the issue Is !W< fnrther extel ' n Will interim e no very formidable nb,ec"mi, to t lie c poi-ltlon nominations Proposing to visit Hunting. 11 it y next letter * ill da'e irom thxt Inre' iy. Tli? W1' atu*r cdHtinitetl de ;ght'\ilty ploasavi. OPENING CAY IN NEW YORK I liui (inn: atluii of Ihr Kail 1'iuhl i-u. V'inHT';?y was ?? opening day. ? and the w. ntlwr ?u all that could be desired, the fail. votaries ?i lashion w.-iu irom place to place, nspeetloif. crltjcU.Dg %nd comparing ever/ib;!!,; submitted to thur judgment Nothing m> aroasca the interest and curiosity ?r our lull's m lb- a J J vent ?! u new laabiou, lor tbo'igti the adveas ol a new singer i all very well, it is as ootbuiK comiu'ei wub it. This w.ll account lar the sustained euthusiism witb wblfi cro") ?he exhibition r.*?M and black u(> the strecia one ope&.oj day after auotber. the exertion < with which tboy look forward to U, and tNt ceiight winch tbey bail iU arrival. This year they ha 1 not so long to wa:t br the fall ae?s>'*on .-ouMurtnced eirlier thaa usual, attributable, tn a #reat measure, to the dumber cr voters in our midst Those helped to swell the jay and laehloaably dresosd throng ttal on such occaaiooa .mparts aa animated holiday look H our great bustoesa thoroughfare. Br.: yes tardsy Brosdway wan In a atate ot blockade, for every lady wore a hoop, at*) it was impoes.ble Tor any o* tg. norant af the mysteries ol those " 7ick>us circlce ' tn edge hi? or her way through them. In fact, the radles mow resemble Mrs. U mber, and " it .a quite an excursion to'walk round thorn." Speaking ol beops, nothing proved more conclusively the omnipotence of lashlen than the alaority with which alt classes, from the lady to the kitchen maid, adopted this most ungraceful stylo? Una worn out folly or a departed century. Where now are the Mowing lines, thesof^nlug folda, the wavy undulating grace, t\e ease and pliability ol molten, that constituted our o* fashioned ideas of grace and beauty t Where are the Wiivwi deserving not? Iu iim t i*mpe4tuou? j?%t'.uoai ? The dress ol a lashionable lady now has about as much mob Jjty as that of a wooden Image. If that * grace, then we have attained the perfect;on of It. * \ esterday , however, augured well for the future; for Ihe light summer fabrics to which the hoop ones I* ex istence have disappeared f:om tJie wintfows, aad in their place appear heavy brocaded silks, rich velvets and glancing moire anliyuei. The following establishments "opened" yesterday, and were besieged through the greater part of the day by a host of visiters:? Broadway.? W. Simons, lira. Sitamomls, lime. Itar Ii.h ?, ?' v **? ,f?mylhe' W Jackson, Mrs. Klciiaide, Madame deVos, Xluscs Atkinson & Mather. Mi<s Alice Morgan, Madame Malherbe, Madame Parry, W. Lirowne (iRKAT Jonw >7hmt. ? M.idume Ferrero. Bosu MHKrr ?Miss E. M. llubbard. Cabal hTKK?T? Mrs. Davison, Mrs. Bawling*, Misa Cline, Benson and Wilson. CfUMiuei'M antral. ? Walker and Early. C CTHHCINK STRSkT Bell. Division .vtr K>T ?Mrs Schlegel. Bowkrt? Miss M. nayton, L. P Tibbals Pjxiit a\km t ? MiCormack ana Simpson Thihii iv?h ? Mrs Bates. Bkoomk eTaiUT.? Miss Mullen. BON KITS. There la more variety In the form or bonnets lor the coming seawn than uaual. but it is conflncd wholly to the crown. The fronts are Invariably amall and r needing, slightly pointed at the centre, and flaring at tbo sides, and as unlike the old fashioned idea or a bonnet as can well be cosceived. The capes are full and pointed, but not so deep aa those of last season nor ao profuacly trimmed Indeed, thia remark may be apj lied to the body of the bat, for though still more elaborately ornamet ted than simplicity or good taste wov.ld warrant. It compares la vorably, in this respect, with the outgoing rasbion. A move has been n ade m the right direction, which may Th??\ ? Ll Un,b^k- ^ BU8"'. ??> flrat principles. Then a bonnet wilt be a bonnet, aud not a head dress, be c.m n^ and elegant, it is true, but bearing no true ->t Its original use. The crowns are round, oval and capsliutied and many are surh nondescript* tbat worda can con !>y a very fi-oblo \c**% ??1 the;r whimi'.c al oriiinahiy. materials are in great demand draw and ribbon lor t!1 ii au? i4ca and *etvet for tbe wiate.-. In- .r.Ut^ " in f*vor ,or "-o11* trim .hi. Si Howerj and birda of Paradise for ibe outaide. lru.t has gone out with the sum Jier. 1-1 * ' ''8 ?lfu 01 1 o??na the grape alone linger*. Keen !?. , has tut appropriate adornment auJ ' 'l 'r' ",?.t lu8t *'ght ? r by o/ rr Hoed teste. A fiance at the tritnminga o< that will at onoo lud'eau ibe tea?cn r?r which it ia intended. Hummer Iru.ui an i l ellcate spr ig blossom* would now be out ol plans, and r.;?,6!21:rDV7 w# ?*Te '5?,e%u lorgeoua autumuai Uowers and exqulalte exotica. The favorite colore are brown aad irn1Ieli{.-Ui ! w,"* are worn' ?nd eTer7 complexion ,r?'D ,'b? dc''cVu b,onde 10 lhe ?lowlD? brunette, can lind the hue that tweomee it beit. We ahall euJea.or to desciibe a rew bats tbat atti acted most nttent.on. tliouah it la exceedingly dlfllcult to make a aelectlon trom the coiifuBid mass of loxely forms that everywhere met the WlDninK admiration by their <|uiet beauty, others challenging attention by thetr odd bat duttiwie "y1*- .c?"P'cn?ua among the latter was the " t;ha reeu Catalan. ' formed of lace, barred with blue aatin. _ 'r?wn *? ova'- ?nd rormtd or a thi. k cord mg of blue satin rolling round a centre. To the crown areat felted two rslsof the most delicate blonde lace wblch effectually conceal every vtstlgc of the bmnet ?bai>e, and looka like a cap flung with happy carelpsa cera on tbe back <M the hea l. Around the front re n? a blue ostrich feather, which, drooping considerably, ini parta a graceful fulness to the sides. Inside tr, rucAe, and on one ride a bunch of roses Another .iiiera or wrlaie bat, more in aocordance with the prevailing mode and more beautilul, though lees strik ng, th.?n the prtcedlrg. was exhibited at the same eetabhsbmenl Tbe material was pink uncnt velvet, and it was trimmed wit'i tnd fr,D*e or maratMHit Uathers. It la light as ftiam. soft as mist, and fo? ms a welcome addition to our *to;k or trtmmlnga. IU misty " ft,'u,er heightened by the innumerable * i . people it, like motes In a sunbeam? thotts 'f?! b"D* lb<< astenlnga or knot* uoceesar/ to make be Wnge the^ required length It Is a moat expensive d imming ai.d in these little knot* and tbe amount of labor tboy Involve will be found the cauw. The '?( /ut jtau flrrtro," which takea Its nan- rrom one or our tlrst c aw vuditUi, is a very pretty Paris hat. simply elegant and nnmiatakeably novel. It la rormed (rf the Qneet iTitln ttrnw, sewed with black silk, great regard being paid to Ihe regularity or tbe stitches. Round the edge* of tiie tifoffn, tbe * ijie and the fVoi t runs a band or oi>en work two or three Inrbes wide, fbrmed by tbe black velvet and straw interlacing From the inner odge of the front openwork, or atraw inaertion. depeods a bor dcr or Chan tl"y lace, reaching almost to the side crown, and tbe gleaming of tbe [early Mraw through the trans parent cover preserves the untfoemlty ot tbe design Trimming, crimson velvet flowers. "Citeivau ? Tbta la one of the most beautiful and dwt<*</u? litte that gracethls opaakng. Two hair handkerchleb of black vel \ft, trimmed with a chain work rringe of bugles, are faaten rd to tbe front of the bat. and, diverging, elope down to lb? * ide crown The spare between is tilled bv a puffing of green velvet, with a plum piece running down tbe centre, torn which fhlls on either aide a border of ChantHly .. f k*Ck U)l" f"rm" ? ??co*'1 cape, while In front It la caught In a point and rtnng bark npon tbe crown In a triangular shape. The cape is formed or laee edged witn ft broftil bonier of black velvet, ar.-l ending o ? Iftii o? Cbanully lace. The face tr mmlng on one side velvet llnwer* with atandera ms<le or buglee. that glanced aad ? park led amid the gresn snd crimsi.n petals tbat sur rounded them, and on tbe other side a black and a green ostrich frather. Acroea the front or the bat fella tbe rhainwoik Irin^e ot buglee rr? m which It der vee lu name Another strikingly beautiful hat, formed of black velvet and chrnilif straw, wo must not omit to mention. Tbe straw, wblch t* made in fsntxerland, is n itself* curiosity resembling black plaid, with tafia of criaeon atil black velvet protruding* The crown la made of plaited velvet and straw, and the double cape to trimmed with tbe same matenala. (In r ach side are a hlS' k and a red feather, those on one aide bending over the cape, snd those on the other I'ronping over tbe edge M the bonnet, snd bending with the coral sprays whtrn lorm the very rlegsnt and peculiar front trimmings of this hat There are some very elegant bats made of leghorn on exhibition, tr mmc<* with ostrich fe*ihers sail blonde, while others are orsamente l witb imnehrs ot long grass and trailing solid flower-- remindirg 'u# legs of the coming seaaon thau the j<ast We hav^ anen a verv handaoniahat made ol royal (mrple satin. Iiaade<l with blsck vslver, edged with blwde, the frwnt thin aad tinnsparent, and the rrown of cbe<|nered satin aad vel vet The outside trimming was purple, r?ather tipped with blsck. snd Ihe inside bunch or starry bloeiom* or the seme rich hue. MAD t'HKHSE-. There s nothing new In th- way of head drewirs but there are -ome very pretty combinations m tbe old style, l owers of sll shap-s and si/es, m ved with velvet -r ribbon maintain their hold on public tavor so lo tho^e made of black velvet, -mbroi lered with atraw But for ? Urk ha r we think the fratlier coiffure made ?' mars bout leathers, white aa snow and son as down * are necu I'ariy lifted as are aleo thoee t PPe.i w tb gold' imann. Wc bsve nothing strikingly new in this department. Tbe skirts areaa full a a ever, tbe tlounoes aa popular and as varied n pattern and site ?a n tbe lighter materiaia of the past season nasques are and will be as nnlver tally worn as ?ver, the skirts longer snd fuller, snd tbe ' s'eeveaof every style, from tbe plsin flowing sleeve up through many gradations to Ibe met' As hfmiVUnmr^, It deed, in this particular, even those who bow with the most reverential submission to the dicatea of laablon, be thej ever so absurd, will hsve ample room and verge ri.?i gh ft?r the 'inu?':al Ifviry ol a clio ?> The cor?ag > h ?. ?iand dosed <n iront w'.tli fane v buttons . ?rfB 1 ill' r.p with color of the lr?*? nd bret? l|e? sr . ? | I,.. hor materia'*, w? ham sdi * of ev r; .-rtlo-_ ?r I I I *>r<N *?'? d an I p-rn Mr o' . ,? * < oit*. I plain st'los. en-'os'ig p i i iJtted O0"? 'f? wh e' e- '- e >io; ! rainbow and ? *rfry n {h? <ae- l?o VI re|>rir??iu??M il'tis we Uav?i m>:,4 with it vaivwl *tu|<e, weitb ,j tbe moo* hoautifu' of all, aui mo re aut.q'w ricli tn I tUica. ano mi:! ei*o -A? l > .l.spe'"' | with file OisBg'J'-liig hoop f >e mourn. ug lWf? t c.i'a llura uioirtj a^t que, brocaded nuki is purple, lavfnJor -ua biacK There u a nr? trN-i#, c*Jr<l (U.-?i x cloth, of i gray color, which. with a c>*ne patters <a iilark, If rer,v appropriate Cor nnjurniu? aJ a travel I ug or houaa drtf". Coasat.a. -Except for e^enug dri-ss.-s the or ie>{ii < a I tarisbly h'gh. tti l chjW'I is front with br^ijUes lUtiil ag (rom tUi' waist across the shoalder ami laKMdiiij o Hie waist at the back. faomearatH t.i-y Call >u square i alia below I he waist and are iavUbl/ tr;nimM w.tu t*oe irijfe, velvet or motrc AuIIquo W.iere lb* bdique ia worn. the bretclle* aft?r u-arrowiag ia tu tc ? wau>? widen aad extend the FuJl lonftth of tbo basque We have been sAown some very bands jmodregaea mad? nt h.6 style, where the <ioiil and back of tbo basque wcr? crossed by horizontal boafs, veivst edg#! with lace. The demi bretellfl, exteudiim iniJway i own the corsage, and m?et:ng in a pout, ta very pretty atyle. but not a: all suite 1 to Ule ;im<|im t lo'As well will, the jiointud wU?t. and with that only nd no lasbionablo imrtate, or rather ? for tboy a re net iwaja syLonymous ? no nuxiut' of Uate wu' ever eooa bine two such discordant sty lea ' Sisivic*. ? Tbe plain tlowmg sleeve, which Lm boon ia 'avor lor an age. according to the cfcconolog/ of f*>h>o?. we still occasionally get a gllmpsa of, aad it lorni tha foundation of maay of our newest styles. We Lava sleeves plain at tbe top. ending in two deep llouoceo, Hi another, almost the same style, with three tloimcea. or rather frills, for they are not a- deep an the t:r?. The* we have three and lour (louncoa opening at lite trout of tbe arm, and exhibiting a rich under sieeve. A very pretty variety of this sleeve .* tho VaaJyfca., but it requires the flotincee ou the itklrts to correspond Howevei^ of all the candidate* tor t,t>pular tav-jr thorn it none to be compared to the putted alee re or the uncAa either with one or two pulfr &ud a frill, i'bort hleeves are Made wita one pulT andon?or two frills. J?*ikis.? We are threatened with a novelty In ax;rta UtM heason. Tbe gored sktrt forsootu, that bad beoo only ? tradltios to tbe present genoraboa. will become a taofi ble reality il? our dressmakers have not tbe tuu aaJ tbe dett rminatlon resolutely to reject all such r.ngrsoofhl and own strles. Tbou<b we aro .tidobted to 1-ranco for many exquisite fashions, are we unresistingly i receivo all ber absurdities v Cannot we separate the chaff fro? tbo wbeat, and not " to tbe magic of a oante surreadar jadgment hoodwinked?" BALL UREd.^KS, We have s?en some very elegant ball dreese* Tor the coming season, in silk, lace, tnuslin, be age aad naoar* antique. Tbe last named material is very property re served for elderly ladies. A very charming novelty is ? ball dre*.s or black lace, with three bournes, the sk rt and tbe flouncea Uned with blue glact silk the cordage, low and slightly pointed, is male or bine silk, over which la worn a medallios bertbe of black lace, with a how and two long tloatiog ends of blue ribbon in front. From tha i-boulder fall two ends of tbe same colored ribbon, and tbe sleeve* are coropoeed of falls of lace. Tliia stvle may suit every complexion, simply by ( banging the lining. We have seen amber silk lining, which looked equally beautiful. Another and ilmpler one ia made of tbe tlaeai India muslin, with a double akirt. Over tha hem in both ?kirts runs a bouiUonnrt through which is seen a IUm r'bbon Tbe corsage is low and gathered l ull to the walat. A sash of lilac riDbon falling In long ends in front ia tha only ornament. Tbe sleeves are pnfled, and trimmed with Mac ribbon and edged witu a deop fall of lace Lilaa Dowers in the hair. MANTILLAS. We have some very pretty sty lea ofcloaluand Ma nia* on ? xh.bition Ibis opening. Tbe hood, which made its appearancc with tbe linen summer cioalu, is rela.nad in tbe heavy winter materiaU, and Is quite an improro ment. Tbe double shawl shape, tbe talma, the hpaniah circle, tbe mantilla, tbe talma with tbe double froat. g^va us qnltca variety to choose from. Tba Spanish cu?cla is s very graceful garment, falling in full folds, and gaihar ed over one arm only. It is rurnished w.tha hood reaoh i?g from shoulder to shoulder, but is not visible ta a front view. A very handsome mourning cloa* :n thia rtyle. made of black cloth, and trimmed wr.b moire aa t que a quarter of a yard deep? tha hood alao tr minaa with a told or the aame material? presents a rich aad striking appearance. Another of the same shape, b'lt ia material and trimming forming a striking contrast to the a'tove, is composeil of light gray beaver cloth, trimmed with purple fringe at the extreme ea4, and above, at the distance of a oeep heai, purple moire antique ribbon, with mo-.* ceutra Tbe toed is trimmed with Cringe and ribbon, the aame aa on tbe akirt of the cloak, and tbe entire formi on j o? tha prettieet outside garments we have seen thui opening. < ine formed of moire antique, coming down ia a point al tbe back, aud ending in square tabs in tha front, waa quite a favorite. It waa trimmed with a deep fold of black velvet, forming a rich and appropriate trimasiag. The same shape we nave teen in mourning, the trimming or crape. Still another, a gray beaver cloth, trimmed with plaided moire antique, of a gray color, quite a aovat ly. Tbe abapa a Spanish circle uoniMNQ. ?otne exceedingly pretty mourning bats, rivalling ta tasie and elegance those made of gayer colors have baaa exhibited at Jackson "s. We shall describe a few. Oaa, intended for deep mourning, was formed or silk, crapa folds, passing from tbe ciown. croaaad each other ta (ront. and were bidden at tbe edge under a chata aork or crape that passed round the cape and rroat of tbe bat. Tbe mstde trimming waa romr>osad of crape flowers and bnglea. Another, lor the naa stage of mourning, was made entirely rf crape, and ta deepen tbe effect folds of tlie same matorial were diqnsaS diamondwisa ronnd the fyoot and cape and acroaa tha crown. On one side was a bunch of china asters of tha lineat crape and most perfect finish, tbe hearts formed of bugles, and the race trimming waa composed of era pa bows and bunches of the tame flower. A strikingly ala gant bat, made of black and purple uacut velvet, waa mucb admired. A bird of paradise, or the rirheit pur ple color, attached to one side or tbe bat. the bill almoal touching the edge, while the graceful plumage fall in profuse b<auty, formed the outside trimming A bst ol black crape, over wbicb waa thrown a detnt rati or lace, spangled with bugles, bad a very digirviif ay- | prnrance. A cluster of stars or Helblebera, made af French crape, with glistening bugle centre*, were placad outside ibe veil a* a fastening. On "the other side wera crape bows and floating ends. Obit nary. ADMIRAL Silt JOBN KOS?, H. N. |Krom tha Urer pool Post, Sept. 4. | We regret to announce the death of Rear Adm ral *?r Ji m> R.k?, C. B . the celebrated Ardln navigator. Ha was in bia SOtb year. and. up Ull the period of bis t?raf illness, was ttmng aad active to a snrnrtalng dagv % i onsldar ng the hardshlpa to wbicb be had been expose* in the many scenes trying alike to mind and body, through wbn h be had passed. This gallant Arctic voyagar ?ntered tbe navy as far back as I7S1. aad during the lata war wax onstaally engaged act: ve|\ II , most impor tant aervlers wore readerad in tbe Arctic regions, where n IRIS be pro?aede<l along with Sir W. f Parry In lha I (river be proceeded, for the purpoaaof exploring BaTia*a Hay. aad InquiriCK into the pnas'blHty of a northwaat paassKe Tbe results ?f hi- iave>tigstion* are detailed by < stta.n Ross, ta bis "Voyage of Ihsaovary/' published la I SI#. Flo waa afterwards, from May. I>*M, uni ' :o ber, INK. employed in tha ViMory stsamer, ua a freah expeOitlon to Ibe Arctic raglo.ta. equipped at tha ra pen-e of tbe |>re-ent Sir Felix Booth He re?>- ved tha t.naor of knighthood, lagetbor with tba Conpaataa ship of the Rath, December 34. 1434. do March 8. l*;-.o, be was sppnlated Consul at Bto'-'iibolai, ? I, er.- h?- remained several year*. Ihiring the war ftr John Ross, in tbrea difTereat acuona. waa thirteen timaa wounded In coaaileratioo of b*a servicea he was pra M nted by the Patriotic Sc. lety with * sword, valued ad Mi 0. aad for service* performed by him is the Rattle ha was noni'tated a Knifht Commander of tbe Swa<llnh order of tbe Sword He waa also a knigfet of so?etal 1. 1 her 'oreign orders. Ameag other works, sir Joha wri te "letters to Yonng Sea Officers '' ''Memoirs aad Correapon dance of Admiral I/ird de San mar ex" and a '?Treatise on Navigation by Steam." By thia death a tood service pension lias at the dispoahl of tbe First !<ord lul tbe Admiralty. Tha Hon. tnarxn P asskr, of Nashua, N. H . died at the residence of bis son in law, lloa. / J Prent:aa. la Clare mont, cn tbe Mb Inst al tbe age ot 73. The Na shua 7>traph males that V e waa born in .laftrey, on tha 7lh of February, 17851 graduated at Ilsrtstonth ' ollaga in 18f 3 read law with Samuel fxakla, F>q., of JafTray, snd l%vld F.verett. ftq , of Amherst, was admitted ta the bar la 1807. snd succeeded to the law bus mesa of Iks alter gentlemsn lie represented the town ?>' Amherst n tbe legislature eleven years, snd in the fall session of 1824 was elected Hw<sk*c of the Honte In 1926 be waa appointed Judge of Probate of Hillsborough county. Thia < Dice he resfgnsd la December. 19.18, aad on the Irst af fan arr ls.">s, be removed to Nashua and opened tha ag"ti y'ot the iscksoa Company He repreaeated \a sbus five years m the legislature, aad was a member of i up < onintiitional Coaveation In 18*0 He resigned tha ?geecy or tbe Jscksoa Company some tlx years ago. but si the time of his death ho was President or the Nashua snd I owell Ksilroad Corporation 9?preme Ceatl. Refore hon. .fudge Rooaevelt StrT. 16 ? John H*. Ilttfiini et Jatrji S W H'ln*r,~ order that tha pla< e of trial be chaoged from New York to Herkimer county. In fk? fatter of (A* fVnfral Tarlt. on \f Klim m A J JTwWy ? order thst the principal aad lataraat af tbe mdgmoat held by the petitioner ba paid to h?r. aftae first pa> ment to Mrs Innla, the widow, ner dower or its equivalent and that tbe surplus ba divided am >ng th - children of ficorge Innls. deceased, reaerrlag ths quas tina of comm. salon cbiimai by tbe clerk lor further ooo slderstinn. In ?8 ,Sois?, mt rrtilitm afO*r P Omn'.i*' ? "rdar that the whoia smnuot of principal snd nterost up a? -fsia ef payment, 6ne on tba mort<a*e i?a paid t? Ai?e' T inder ?on mortgagee and tbe sarp'u* lo ibe pe?u: mr, i"??|? p Cantltie, ill ' (acting tha eo-iml?">ns r's me,! I?v ?!??? t <wi?, th- t M ' w?. ? s s ? ??; fw ?? rt ... r^a s lerai p?. refr v*_f