Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1857, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1857 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS goBDOB BKlHITTt tmma Ui> peopmstoe trrwf m. *? OOSMS* ^ rm??u ?ND bureau sre ruuu j t? mi ra# DA" ' S*A A Ll> mm cmmjm ft par mm ? rii rutin limit* ??? <r?i*MiAi?. m >w p? *5W ^Jr*r""wa? ' Ml IMWHMIt t, OmMmmI. Vif H ir/fifir 'HiKkKXPUMIH/MM, mimIm atyiorBimi utrtrwl Imp nt lA. ?irM (/ .??rf mtC' V HV mM tf* 'mrnot r.itKMMMiwnt iu Pu roil ?MM, ti~f I poM? pnfcf / ? , . nnuuT *i?pinir to Ubai iu l an? abp Vaobaubb Iff, NOTWM t BtMn. lAw r^wtrf. job Fkinnm falaBM KBII Ho. BOO AunnswawTr tuih i'IIIM. BB'VAOWaT THHaTKK. Hirtdnr?w?hki?d roi Mo fmr?Faitbb Taupt Ou?TTt??Mt Hbioubob's Wirm. HIBU)'! Oooi'Sa M Do Toorit? Tbbtm OBOMil Divbbvibbbiibbv- MiBVLBB. I msill fhlitkl Rnwcrr Mapbbth?U III JbaioosT ?CBBBBT ABO PAIBbVAB BUBIUIV f pKa f BS Rro*dw%v ifHtrMBie Bond at? Tub &i ?abiu - DtSAoroL ?mt?i Dow a Totra. Wallaoid thbatba r,winr-Oasillb. uacea aEEsra rHBAtaa, Broaawar?Hub a* Law ? Am ArrAiaor Diana. Hiw oi-TMP o ri?*?TR0 tmssway-LrmBTrbaborb ?Uuc dri.iciA Boi?W a7.ru Birr. RARwrwf MOaHUV, Broadway?Bonos bt (BB Wl'.LKIi NiOUTIKCaLB kuUAklA. OB C.CBAH UaJAOBU. ? CoBioartiM At obo. uuBurrt a #oou# sinbteeui ?m Broaawar ?BruinriAa KiaavuaUBv? Hi.ack Doouiebbi'ba ??nHASlOB HAI.L, 471 ltfUMln>.-HB?BO MaLOPIBB Tub HiCHTtae Pomikb-Rt Rkvamt'b mhibtbla ?aw TarA. aalurdBy, HtiAosati 10, IM37. Baib Im fCuropa. rn WWW TOlU BBKA1.B?amriow toe BDBOra. The mall eWmtbip Ar*tro, Dapt Lines, will leave tbis port loiHv for drvithAmpton aod Havre. The Ruro|?u mail* *111 eioae la itala city at Calf put tea o'clock iblr mrtrtnaf The to-ropes* suiwob ot the Hbbald, pruned la Frooob Had KsfllaA, will be pubhthed at teo o'clock la Ibe mora lag. Stifle ooptes, IB wrappers ala oenta fabaertptloaa aad adr arvtsecaentr for uy edtuoc of the 3ww Toav Hruu> ?1). be received at the follow,uf ptaoea ia ItiMti Umi*m?Am AEan-peac Kxpreu Oo ,M Ring William at Pa bit? Do do. ? Plaoe He la Borree (iviwtBA -Da de 9 Oca uri street fjvBBMooi?M ttina-t, 10 Kki1 attff street, P.aw &a vbb? Am A Earo.?ao Oo , 31 Kc Oorrellld. Tbt oMtectB of the K r peao edtuoe rf Ibo Mbaald tail aociblne tbe Boat received by mall and teitifiKpb at the sKk* carter tbr prwnovs ?eea, aod up to Uia boor of pabttoatnti Seve*. The lamentable Ins, of the stoaTsbip Central Amerioa, with ber paw.er.gern and trea-ure, is the absorbing topic ?f toe nay. a statement furnished by on' of tbe pa?S'ntic?R landed at Savannah glees the cause of tbe d suiter. it ahpnarx tbat the ship sprang aleak, which extinguished the fires, and left be: a< tbe uercy of be waves As far as kmrwn but one hundred persons bare been rescued from the wreck. Of this number five have reached Bavan aah. 10 the bark Haxouy. The panarnwra pu ked op by tbe Norwegian bark Eliao were transferred at Hampton Roads to tbe steamship Empire Oity. and the last named vessel, together irith tbe brig Marine, which has on board between forty and flity of the passengers, are expected to arrive at this port to-day. We publish elsewhere the names of some of the per rons taken offtbe wreok, and al-o the names of so ue of those known to hare beta on board the ill fated steamer. Tbe following figures give toe pecuniary lorn by Una melanooolv disaster:? 'r**s*re? O" frtlgbt from Uaitforala. $1,000 000 la pa*ioar?rs bands j 3D0 000 Valos of .hip sad ear?. w ^ T-ta' lost.. .TT^TT _, , ? Of this sum $1.600,000 is known to be covered by insurance. The government b&s been officially apprised of the fact that preparations are on foot, in various parts of the country, for anxber fl lbus-ering demonstra tion upon Nicaragua. It is a.so informed of the existence of a scheme in Texa- for the invasion of the provinces of Mexico contiguous to the Rij (?rande. with the design ot seizirg upon Tamauli pa? In view of this state of things, dire^ona wil. be iaeued t>d.y to toe Unit,d Htate, officers, civil ?aval and military, to take effectual m.an- to put a ? top to there projected vioiatixu of the neutrality lava j Our correspondent in Honduras, dating at Belize cntbt l:nh of August, state, .hat the trading in terests of the country were rapidly expending, and that a fine field was ooen there Tor capitilutseo Mging in either commercial or agricultural pursuits Tbe sunmja of Uie mteroceantc railway promised the Ust rtsvdm.aod ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ oeedmgly ferule Atnongst tbe English officials there was a g? j deal of prejadice against Americans and their iutetea's. Walker*. policy in Nicaragua lmd produced sere bad efiect, and left a most horile impression against our p-opl-. on tbe minds of the Central Americans Colonel Kinney was exceeJlngly well received at tbe Bay Islands, and it la even as sertc ' thai becouJd have cffecteo a revolution and i-eea elected rrpubliiao i.overnor of the place if be sew fit. The Colonel, bowerer. wish* to adhere to n peaceable course of oolotuzauoo and colonial de" xelopersent. We haw advices from Venezuela dated at PnertD CWilo o. the 6th of September. The country was P? ertly qmet. Trade was rather doll. There was ne brown sugar or washed aoAe in market. Un washed coflw ... ,ctroe 4, 15 ^ ^ ,b . P. II per lb; cotton, lsc asked by holier*; bides .^'Tllb : CO ?* wP?rtor, $31, and Inferior $30 |ier 110 Iba. By the arrival yesterday of the bark Kate Lincoln Tl e we have received fi 'es of the /topto (1 ,tHU to the J7th alt, but they Cjntam nothing of interest to our reader*. Tbe frtend* of a prohibitory liquor law opposed to the I>elovmn section of tbe temperance party hare issued a cnll for a Bute Couven'4on of the op ponente of the liquor traffic, to be held at Hyramse ?* tbe 6th of October next The Delavan party hold se nwotjon at H ?. heater on tbe 3<Mb last. ?'*< Rasaeil promised to render bis decision on w?q?.stlu0 of quashing the indict pent* against EXISTS** tattoo of the new Excise n?L..!W ?? S"D<1*> morning, but in 1 . 0 ,r* rTt* ?f bna-ncas he will not be it !Lr" ^f?" th* nM< cmE ET aZT H"mnn* the 1 case of anon again* mcha#l w ^ Peter \ irt.ie, under tbe Huward Horn, otl Jh? J??J Of august. pleaded guil-y m.nsi?1(tM,,r third degree lie will be sentenced op s*.,,,,, ,h Affidavits will be pnwmted t,j? Kuewellto establish bis lunacy. Mary Tho?p# w*e irv-d and acquired of a charge of stobbiny Mr* Ann Cunnmgbsiu ?lth a knife. TbscNio* na>Mm gnlM ywleHay, anlsswaoos Unas to sbvot toe hais*, witboui cbaog v la pricm. fln.r market sm Sw?y?B? an t soursytwtor lay, asd ?>o?m| at as s>waos, is sw; ^s^lpUvak, of fro a 0e to 15, pse barral Wtati ?u tieo *n ,? ead Brmor, wltb a fa r aaMM ft as lea laelodiag parrel* f* export Uora *v ?rm, wit. esiee of 'ewers ra ted at $0o., aad Hoetb ?rs yellow at Me a St* sorb wa? (-j,?t aad prion ns toaerd. I ? w- .dgatiy eawsr l (in W9r* .s nbsaged. abll* t'lse vmbraeod abnst l.ito bbds a* ?to-T srttoa Meoara H L A A Wt have rodaewi to-r prtwa for tto-r ,rg.es .??, r?m Ha It Me pe * were moOarsta, aad ratm sa ?* tMm i>e<i: ml Amriirs. We are cotniM'll d this m irning to perform one of tbe motit pain'ul dunes of the journalist, in In u>g before our readers sujh intonnation as we have Wn abl? to ob'a'n in re'adon to the loss of tbe Ca"fornta ma'l steamship Cen ral Am< r .cs, which foundered at sea ou Sa u day a.-t. Of over gixbunrirerl passenger* snd crew bn one buLdrt d were saved, according to our present ao o>Uinta. We hope that when toe lull detailscome to band, tin se accounts, which have become more obet' i, g since tbe. first aouonucem-ut of tne loss o' ibe ship, will be still brighter, and that we (?ball be able to make additions to tbe list of the savtd. It would seem from tbe facts at hand that the loss of the C? ntral America was one of those ter rible calamities which no human foresight or skill comd prevent. She was built only four years ago, expresdy for the service in which she was engaged; she was rated "A 1," and such was the confidence of her owners in her stability that she was not insund. Her commander, Mr Hirndon, was one of tbe most skilful, intelligent and accomplished officers in our navy, and his loss is ot it-elf a national calamity. The ship was will supplied with provisions, and should have been strong enough to resist any ordiaary gale, as she bad jnst been thoroughly overhauled. Tbe passengers were of a different class from those lost in the Arctic. They were not wealthy gentlemen nor effem natc professional men nor comfortable merQhants.nccJstomed to a li'e of ease and luxury, but hardy miners and men accustom ed to privations, dangers and inconveniences of all kinds. Your thoroogh Californian carries his life in his hand, and never loses his Belf-posscs pion, evin in tbe presence of the m ?t imminent? peril. All these circumstances make the calamity at orce durpri iog and overwhelming, and p*ovo that it must have been brought about by one of those terrible convulsions of the elements when man receives the most aw fa! examples of the nothingness ot tbe highest efforts ol his skill in tbe presence of that Power which rides npon the whirlwind and directs the storm. This stout ship, with all her defences ard safeguards, bearing in her bosom hundreds of precious lives and millions of treasure?freighted with the hop* s and the joys and the fears of thou sands of hearts?lies powerless before the storm; and in a moment she is seen no more. The calamity is the more dreadf ul because the tbe people on board were all our own people, and in their fate is bound up the joys and tbe sorrows of hundreds of families all over our country; and although it may at first seem heartless to tbink of or allude to the treasure, in the face of such a sacrifice ot life, the fact is that the lose of the mouc/on board this ship is but little kss distressing in its effects than the loss of human life by the same cause. There are hundreds of women and children in all puts of the country wbo depend for their daily bread up on remittances from their natural guardians, who are at work in our El Dorado, striving to raise themselves and their families above want. Aud it is especially tbe fault of oar people in small communities that they do not understand the ne cessity of helping each other ia so delicate a way that, while the giver shall have the re ward which always follows the doing of a good act, tbe pride of the recipient shall not be offend ed. Thus these poor women and children are put in a position of extreme misery. Again: tho loss of so much money at a time of great finan cial pressure must have tbe worst effect upon our banks, at d through them extend to tbe traders wbo depend upon them for accommodation. How true it is that "sorrows never come in eiuglo spies but in battalions.'" The loss of the Ceotral America is the first disaster of any great consequence that has hap p< n< d to tbe mail line sinoe it was organized? cow neaily nine years?daring which time it has conveyed over two hundred thousand passengers and lour hundred militoos of specie. It may have been that this good fortune has I d to a laxity (,f the discipline which is so necessary in alldtpjrUnint* of so important and extensive a bui-intse; but of this we cannot judge until the deads of the late disaster are before us. It aou'd set m, however, from tbe reports of the Southerner, tbe Umpire City and the Columbia, that the Central America was overwhelmed by one of tho-e extra tropical gales so common off Capt Uatterae in August and September, and that this gab?or whirlwind more properly speaking?was one of unexampled intensity. Toe commandera of the Columbia aud the Empire City Mihsis ltetry and McGowan. arc both tho rough seamen, and |>eihctly familiar with the winds in those la Itudea. They agree in s'-atiug that they have never before experienced roch weather. Tbe wind blew from all point" at the same time, veering about frrm cast southeast to west-Lortbweat. A sU-amtr in such a sea, aod blown about by opposite wind currents, must be utUily powei leas. Tbe sloute?t ship cannot stand the force of a sea unless her bead can be lopttoit The Central America was very de?p in tbe bold and very liroad in tbe beam ?built to carry a crowd of passengers; and tbe great sur face she would present to tbe sea. broadside on. undoubndiy neutralized tbo efforts of ber officers to ke?p ber afloat. Nautical history has ac counts of several remarkable hurricanes iu which tbe power of tbe wind Is exemplified in a mar vellous manner. One of these occurred in 1780, in the West Indbs, wbeu twenty thousand lives were lost, at d rocks were taken from out of tbe sea in seven fathoms of water aod cast upon shore. Since 1821 there have been eleven hurricane* of this cba rac'rr. but they have (ewerally exterdsd as far co< thward as rbe coast of Maine. It would ap pear that tnis gale commenced at the eastward, near Naraau and did not extend north of the Cbcsapi a*e Capt a. nor sooth of Cnarlestoo. The elliptic or parabolic coarse of the winds is not a ?angularity; tbe whirlwind, however, appears to ba*e been unexampled in violeooe and In the bngth of time which it cobtioued. Nautical men are frequently unable to struggle with such hur ricams. Tbey come almost without warning and act in an entirely different way ftom ordiua ry gales. We note with satisfaction that ibe officers, with one t xcptioo, remained faithful to tbe ship, and that a large proportion of the passengers saved ate women. The beortleesness of some of the t fficets of the Arctic had given rise to an im prows on that modern improvements in navi gation had done away with the gallantry of the navigator, and that the good old rule that a sailor should stick to bis ship under all circum stances bad come to lie ignored. That sa'lors should cling to the last plank is their bounden duty- a pari of the contract which they gpake with the avrners and the public. If they have not manliness enough to do thin voluntarily there *hoold be some l*gal enactment on the sulyect I he telegraph inform" u* that tbe chief engineer, A?hby, deserted the ship in an open boat. That man, like the wretcbee who doecrted the Arctic, will probably never be beard of again. Bat if tin) but d uf a juht God does not punvh hi<n for b'sh? on*a'dice be should be met with the *c?>rn and cont-nrip' of every decent nun and woman in tbr lard. More than that?he id moral ly responsibly in p&rt, for the low of life and kpouIo be suitably punished for hie crimes Yftere are tome case* In which Lynch law ia excusable, and hie la one of tliem. We may expect the Empire City to-day or to morrow afVnioon with some of the rescued pas sengers. We eh all then be able to give full de tail* of this awful calamity. For a comnlete list of passengers we shall probably be obliged to wait till the arrival of the next steamer, whioh will be dae in aboat a week?to many a week of suspense too aw'ul for deecriptlon. Tbr CknHi of Uic RebUllon In lndl?>Buttr tin 11 aixl Um American Fropla. A few radical refugees from Ireland have lately called a meeting in this city, and issiud an address to the Biitish sabjeots In this country, sympathising with the rebellions sepoys of India. But these sscaped rebels from Ireland entirely mistake the feelings of the American people( and do not at ail understand the trne condition of the public mind in Great Britain. A portion of the British press has begun to recognise, in a philosophical and true spirit, the oauses which lie at the root of the disasters in India; and now that they have acknowledged them, there is reason to hope that they will apply their energise to bring about tne remedy. But, surrounded as they are by the demands for immediate assistance to the scattered garrisons that are endeavoring to stem the torrent of rebellion in the East, they limit their view of the effects of these causes to the reenes of India, and do not rise to that com prehensive view that would show them elsewhere parallel, though lease bloody disasters, that spring from the game great root of evil. I Notwithstanding the great and generally suc | cessful efforts made by the East India Company to hide the true condition of affairs there; not i withstanding the muzzle that is put upon the press in India; notwithstanding the connivance | of the government at home and ministers in Par 1 liamcnt in the attempts to deceive the world, I the evidence is conclusive that for a lung | t'nie past the fear has existed in Ben gal, and probably in tae other Presidca ; cies also, that some compulsoiy chauge of i religions belief was intended. The Earl of Eilen I borough declared sometime siuce on the floor of j Parliament, whi'e commenting on the fact that Lord Canning, the Governor General in India, in i subscribing his name, as he had done, to oertain | missionary subscriptions, had giv<m an official sanction to this belief; for no Ilindeo or Ma hometan would or could separate in his own mind the private man from the public officer. Wheu a late inquiry was instituted into the causes of the first symptoms of mutiny at Bar rackpore, the colonel of one of the regiments confessed that he bad been in the habit of circu lating tracts and addressing the men, both ot his own and other native corps, with the declared object of converting them to the Christian reli gion; and he further acknowledged, that in con sequence of this, if his regiment were ordered on field service he could not place himself at their head in full reliance upon their loyally and good conduct. He was declared by the Gov ernor General, in oouncil. unfit for regimental command, and court marti&led for his conduct. Even Mr. Vernon Smith, one of the present Cabinet Council in England, in opposing a peti tion to the House of Commons of certain mis ; nonaries in Bengal, said that it could not be dis guised that the pre ent disaffection in India arose I "from a prevalent notion that a cumpul'ory con 1 version of the natives was intendtd.'' Even Lord Canning was forced to issue a proclnuia j tion recently, in the Eogjith and native l&n i guages, denying most emphatically that the ' government had any dtslre to interfere with rc iigion or caste, and declaring that it would never cea?c to treat them with tespoct. These are the acknowledged causes so far as they repaid India, and it is evident at a glance from whence they spring. The long condoned and persistent efforts of a class of short siiibtcd enthusiasts, who congregate in and around Exeter Ilall, to imprest upon the policy of the British ? oveinmcnt a moral and social propagnndistn throughout the world, have brought destrnotlon to more than one of the material interests of Eng land. Eastern India is not alone the scat of social disorder caused )>y them The condition of the British colonics in the Went Indies is a swl evidence of disasters that flow from their teach ings and their policy when adopted by the govern ment. The destruction of the former social or ganization existing there carried with it the de basing of the negro, the decay of the schools aod churches, the decline of agriculture and com merce, the degeneration of the white race there and the loss of the products which those colonics contributed to the tide of civilization. These same Exeter Ilall enthusiasts have car ried on for a long serits of years a bitter war acaiLst the social status of a portion of this Union. They have preached against as, and tbey have prayed against na. They have taken up con tributions, and sent their gold here to b tild ap among oar puritans a school of the same fire brand character. They have sent us lecturers and agitators of every sex and color. Th?ir Coun'esws of Sutherland have embraced our fic titious Uncle Toms, and thoir George Thompsons have fout.d here visionary enthusiasts equally ready to join in the crusade ugaio-t everybody who dd not come square up to tbeir moral stand ard aid cut their gar mints according to their peculiar erred. The puritan* of England aod the puritans of America are of the nunc breed and instincts. A more tyrannical and opinion-perse cuting sect has never bern known. The Jesuito of tbe Roman Church bare a facility of social adaptation that has marked their career with material success all the world aver. But not so the English puritan; his rule is a social as well as a religious despotism, and where be prevails he destroys or incites successful resistance. Eng land threw him off from herself nearly two huu dr?d years ago. but he rcoovered from the shock to intetf?re with and ruin her colonies, before in the We?t and now in tbe East, for a part of the IridinB ' irpite lias now to be re-created, uud the whole t be r?.org mized. Had not the good sense and conservatism of tbe people of this country resisted the establish ment of these Exeter Hall theories here, tbe cot ton growing States of the South aod the manu fstturing inter* ste of the Northern States and of England, would all have been involved before now In one common ruin. That snob a blow would have carried disaster and ruin to many other interests of the community cannot be doubb-d?for all the interests of sooiety, like the nerves and sinew? of tbe human body, are linked in one sympathetic nnfoo jet have no people been so roundly abused as we have by those of England, for persisting in saving ourselves and them from uob overwhelming disaster. The press 'be pulpit and the politicians of England have ur i ed in d nouncing u?. The self righteous Pharisees ot Eie er Hall persuaded the right loving people of Great Br tain that we only ttood in the path of philanthropy and juiUoe, preventing its universal sway ; aod listening to their teaching*, we have been reviled beyond measure. But tbe time has come when the people of Eug and will judge toteesooial reformers of other lands by tbe fruits they bring fortb; when they will open tbeir ears to other teachings than those which echo from Exeter llalL India has read ?nd w:l) yet read to them a terrible lesson on charity tor the opinions of millions of men who dillrr from them in religious and social creed; and it will be well for England if she profits by it We warn her to beware of tbe over-righteous, of tbe self styled philanthropists who believe that orthodoxy is only their doxy. It will re qoire a long time for the material in teres ?s of Enulaod to recover from the disorg-tnizatioa of Northern India (bat has resulted from the inter ference of the Exe'er Hali propagandists with politics in the East. I? she would oout cue to prosper she must separate these fauatics from all influence in her policy, either foreign or toward her own colonies and dependencies; for nothing is more logically established than that sudden soc'al revolution and social develop- m< nt can not ex;et together. Toe puritans of Exeter Hall and of New England would revolutionize society

at once, no matter what might be the result Highly important front K?"t??-Oood lews We publish this morning the proceedings of the firit ilme days ol the Constitutional Cm vtntion of Kansas (pro-slavery), including ttos opeuirg acdrese of the Prssident of the body, Hon. John Calhoun. To the liberal and sugger tire tone of this address, and the views of our correspondent touching the slavery question, we invite the special atco'ion of our readers. No'king could be more conservative or conci liatory than this addreee of Mr Calnoun, aDd we have to doubt it is the true index to the pre dominant sentiment of the Territory?to wit, a peaceable aid satisfactory settlement cf the slavery question, through a fair submis sion to the popular vote, according to the letter and the spirit of the Kansas Nibraska bill. The Convention has adjourned over until after the October Tentorial election? a movement which also indicates amoog the mi mbtrs of the body a prevailing disposition to pacify, rather than to ii flame, the agitation of tLc Digger issue in the election of the members of the new Legislature. We are also assured that the violent and war thn atening agitators In Kansas-pro-slavery and no slavery? constitute but an insignificant faction here aid there of noisy dem%goau?s and desperate political adventurers, possessed of no fixed habitation or solid interest in tne Territory, and that a decided majority ot the substantial bona fide settlers, who have practically identified themselves with the destiny of Kansas, are of free State tendencies, ard from the simple fact that Kansas will prosper more rapidly as a free State than a slave State. Climate, products, and 1 the superior pressure of a Northern emigration, are thus quietly but irresistibly working out the manifest destiny ot Kansas. It thus appears that many, even of the most violent original pro-slavery leaders of the Terri toiy. give it op, and ore really satieflid, In view of the ineligibility of Kansas for African slave labor, that the exclusion of slavery is the best thing for all parties having an interest in the traterial prosperity of the State. With this con cession trom those late ultra pro-slavery leaders, it is very evident that the game of the nigger driv ing and nigger worshipping agitators in Kansas, for outside party and Presidential purposes, is blocked, and that Kansas, in a regu! ir and or dirly inauuer, will'pass through the oflLul forms required to secure her admission arnoiig the glorious sisterhood of the sovereign States of this magnificent confederacy. With this cheering m-wa from Kansas, we con gratulate our conservative fellow-citizens, of all partus, in this t>tate and in other (Mates, upon tho success of the Kansas policy of Mr. Bu chanan's administration. It has restored order cut of confusion and has established the princi ple s of peace, conciliation and common sense up on the ruins of ruffianism and bb?ody violence. Thp ferocious agitators inside of Kansis, of both parties, are thus put upon their good behavior, and law and order are pre dominant Thus, from strp to step wc may confidently anticipate a peaceful soludon by the Kansas people of the great issue of slavery or no slavery. At the -ame time, the political capital of " bleedi jg Kansas" will no loogcr be of any practical ser vice to our outside agitators, for there Is nothing in It?there is nothing any longer to swear, curse, howl or shriek about in Kansas; for her wounds are beabd, aid she bleeda no more; but, full of vigorous beauty, health and hope, she is preparing, like a young maiden, for her formal admiss'on into society. I*t the Kansse shHekers of this Sta'c who are seeking to cover up their own dirty works of u- urpatlen and spoliation in this unmeaning cry | of "Weeding Kansas," be met with the facts ai they stand, ard let our Seward oligarchy be made j to answer In our approaching election for the sufferings of "bleeding New York I*et th<s test be applied to all candidates for our new Le gislature; fcr this next Legislature Is the tribu nal that must pass judgment upon the acts of the last The first necessity for a reform In our local laws and financial State pol'ey is a revolu tion in our legislature. Let us attend to this business, for Kansas wdl take care of herself. Who Sham, nr. orn Nkxt Mavoh!?Tho confu sion of parties and factions, and party fends and p. r?onal squabbles in this city, it is manifest are beyond all remedy for the present. We must bo patient, therefore, until, like the cholera, the yel low fever, or like the present financial revulsion, or any other epidemic, these party demoraliza tions shall have run their course. Meantime wo shall probably have some half dozen tickets in the n? Id for our December city election. Tho American party will baro a candidate for Mayor, the republicans a candidate, the Peter Cooper democrats will, no doubt, have a candi date. and in addition to these we may have seve ral Independent candidates. Harry Howard is already out as one, to begin with. Against all these candidates Mayor Wood will have nothing to do but to walk over the course. The factioos and |?artk* opposed to him cannot be united, and the masses in his support cannot very easily Is; divided. And such is the prospect for our city election. What says Massa (irecley? What says the Chevalier Webb? We pity them. But this is about the be?t that wo can do for them. We must take things as they come. <Hfc LAH81 Intel nMny f ? oun \% aalil' Rton. PORTBOOMIPtt Mt'UT aUaU"T TUB *11.1 BM FIL HI P4 TBAR? or* M IN IN Ha *u tllL A?D TUB B?sZI)l?N Tahiti? I'TKN or THA iUaTauM *N!> MUX CAN HIN.STKH*?1 BTahT ?* OP LO?D NSPIR* FOR OmSEtUNO?TBI NATIONAL PI NANGRRI G. Wahbinoton, -teoi IB, 1t5T Tbe minister* front the Ce> IraJ American 8 aim have addrvmed a letter to the l'reatdeat, requesting the later fereuna of the Ante I.-an government to t op the departure Of military ei pe 'lUons wtttco tbe* bare reaaoo to believe A e Ab iol b.irg farmed to Invade ibe-r portl a of tbe country aoewdligly, Instructions will shortly be ttven ? p noably to morrow?to tbe proper "(floor* throughout be Delted Btetee tear bale, dlatrtot attarneyi, ooUeetora, omnu andrni and sata! uffloara >n tha rarlooa atatiooa?to ?top annb expeditions, an 1 to prosecute all peraon* engage! n Ibem tbls will pot a dam par an 3ea Walker and hla movements. Mr Meade, oar new Mlnl-ter to RreMI, le bare, and baa revived hi* laetnigrl ra and experts to toll In the M'r I mar between tbe 1Mb end 30tb lnat 8h>uld the Merrl kmc be delayed be* und ibal tl ne, ha Intend* to proceed to gontbam ton and totnen la a Briuah atoamer to Rio Janeiro. Hla Inatrnotion* are partlonlarlr deflolte oa only one print? Hate to demand and aeonra If poaelole, a red no t< n of tbe present b'gh tariff on Unerioan products. Tbla howtver, Is to be eff<cied ?at her U rough legislative ac tion tbero tbaa bp treaty stpuUtlou. Oa the esbjoot o tbe Ami too Mr. Meade la referred to tnetroctlons already on die In the lr gallon No Secretary of Legation na? y o been appointed, and tbe government Hod* It ditfluult to ae ou>e the ?ervlrei of a oompetent Individual, the salary being ao load equate Toe late SeortdAry, M? Mann, oe dice* to itrvr. Mr Meade may have to mane a tempo rary a 'fdntmenl aPer he reaches Rio. Mr Hnlaemtoa and General Ruble* returned to Watb iDgton this morning, and dnrlng tbe day paid their reaps jti to General Oaae. General R. was di?ap iniated at not re celling tie despaiobes from Mexico, at h? had telegraphic Information of their having been forwarded General Roblea reti rx*a In line health after bit trip to Newport Lord Nsp'er left last evening 'or Cumberland, to j tin hl? family near thai place. He will be anneal lor several day i. tbe Cabinet had a ?bort eeaalon to day The Treasurer baa made up b'a statement axir d'ug to returns reoelred op to Monday,14 n Inst, ft li a* Mom Amount In tbe rreasury no r so j to. to draf . .B.j.BuH *44 R<cc\t? for tbe week 91'J 07* a> vent* for tbe week t.HtlMI Drafts laeued 'J 8*0,517 Boa notion for the week l,b'j ,870 Of Ibm last earn only a I1C1? over one million nas been really thrown Inti circulation. Six hnndtr* idmsanl dollareof It wara drawn oat by th? ?*.*tn?.ter Geaeral and deposited to tbe oredit of bla department, to be dla bnraed a* ocratloe might reqot-e It la nnlrae that General Scott bu boen ordered to Washing too I am aatbonaed to say thai aeon a thlrg la not evil In contemplation. In tbe ante room to Naval Coart of Inquiry No. k, Captain Uriah P Levy, meeUrg with Cumui wider Ken nedy, offered blm bla band, whloh the latter deeUneo taking, whereupon Captain L attempted to r.Hke blm, hut was overpowered by several offloers wbo were present LIthrgraphed copies of the plan adopted for the Peaaa cuts Marino Barracks have been reoelred and a e ready for dbtributlon among persona desirous of bidding for tbe coatrant tub aim a rawer was dh'itob riMRtwrcHiNu tci wu a&aimw nitiro?ob?ebi TO ?"Sl'KIC TUB OU->?*V*>C? O f TU k Nit' TBeLITY UWtl, I *C< WiranrriTo* Kept IB 1S6T Intrinyeoce from in nfflelal qo enter baa oo-na to bud or waitr eipeditloa, be-teg it* ocakrc in, ir not newly alio $ other onnfined to Two, for the idtwiob of Mexico tad, It la eoppoaad, (he eeliue of the Kuue of Teaenllpee (.eoerei Rem Hooatoo la, b| the reporu recalled, Imps ca?d aa the leader To day the form cf tnitraotlooa *11 prepared, by execn tire aothcrity, and coplee of which will be deapached to morrow to the rartoee filled Btatee Mirabel* and the tile* Attoree* ? oa the eeeboerd aa weUaatncfflneraofibe army aad nary, to oee all la*ral weaai at tbelr oommand to prerent aoch expedition! l?a-lat the felled Statea for the Inraalea of aa; c- entry with which we are at peace? In other woe da, erj dtlog them t> ? rlptly enforce the ree traitty lawa. At (reseat bo PreeldeaUal proolamaUua will be Uaaed. Jacob Bwca ha* bee a appt loted Reglatar of Use L aad Offloe at "hehoygin, N'eaigen, rice Taylor, ret good A K KeWo, raoelrer at the Oaagt last Offloe, la Iowa, baa reelgaed decern] Renalagrea artired here to day from theRo.th, tn nuu to New York. Call for ah AnU'Klaran Anil-lAquor State Convention. Ataaar. Kept. IS. I8IT. That aecTon of the T' axrucn Dociely orooeed to Mr. Oelaraa bare reached to oali a Statu ouerootlou at Sy -a cu?e, on Toetday, October 6 Tba call of the State iJCtety for apr-hibit ry oor-niloa at Kcae'ter, oa dap ember 30, ta aot rec*galtod b> them The otoher ooaruetUe to calkd oat er the authority of a or>mmi<toe, of whioh Wm Ktohardaoe la ooalrmaa, for nwd at a ooreutloa aome two jearo Maoa. The Orlarat or -hale Kodety nail to nnlvr the a thorny of a reaolatlua peaarJ at the la.t meeting of the State Saetety. The new rail la aa follow!:? Ke?? I red, ThU wa oall a Hutte convent oa of t>e Meed* In farnr of the pnhlhltloa of uie llq?or traitie, to be be d la ibr city of frrtouae,oa Tuaaday, Oiiober 0, oomxteoc inr a> IS '('clock M K wdred, Toat each Ataemhly dlitrint ihall bo natltled lo be lepreieDled Id tald ooavenuon by ibreo del?gotee, to be tbo*oa la tuna mode la the frlaadi of prohlblilot la taefa oooaty may determine. K -volreO, That we cell aald ooareet ca for the prrjee ef ixtlbr rebrg oa tae i recent porlUnn of (be cacta In the It-ate, and that inch e< noa mar be tahaa la new of the BM taace of fSSMH'tae ae 'be qj atioa of Ott'e p->l -y act Ute approach of the fall elocua may ay It bt dp* me J b*t the comm tlce eeraevtlT larlte tbe frleedi of prohib' Uut la errry dlitrlol to be folly roproeeuted by d.*ureet ?ad reliable Mead* of tempereeoe prohibitum. ?alal SJrctlon, Ponrnae, Sept IT, ISST. Two head red aad aiadty (bar Id lie give Merri'l, for Oore-aor, 46 <U4 rotee, aad 8m th 34,616, maklag the re ;nblloea majority 11.C2S The earn ? towaa I til year gava Bamlta 69,114, aad Walla aadPeAaa 41,607, the repabl one B>; rtt; bei* f 14 A IT la the Slate the repabUoaa OMjurl ty wU. beaboat II 000. Kiploolwn of a eteoiu Bailer lo Baltimore. two raaaifn uua?, vhhis tATAbiv iMtiaao amd mvmram wocavao. Biira -aa. Srpt IS, ISST The hollar oftha Telegraph Fi or Mtllana Fe'la a enae ?flu ra*B ilfft, exploded tbta m calag el half peel eerea o'ek* k The b Her btnteeol three email dwelKag* ad J"tLiag ware era ttobad Tao per.oe* were kltle-f, iVee fblaily tryured aad laarteea badly wooaded. The affair baa ceneed the g'easel ootaternatina The lUamihlp beurge a Crwefe at Ubarlmtaa. < Hitiaria, Sept 18, ISST. The eteemehip George'* "reek, from Balumere, arrived here at 10 o'eloek laal i igbt She w.a ta iha few for luev days, aad btr cargo la aoppoeed to be parvlr 4? A Slyatetluue Affair. 8A?une, dept. U, ISST. A mea aamad Joaathan 8 K ? eg, ab rat fifty yaara ef a|e, wee foeed deed la the bare attaohad lo Soaear.k'* Htiel, thla aftaraooa No marka ef ri?le?oe were fbaad ?paw hB perata Be leaves a wife aaa family. She Southern Mall. W?<*niaoTiM, Kept IS, ISST. The mau aa frw eoeth m Mobile, aa lata aa dee la to bawd. The boll warm wee commlttlag ravagea la the eewtrai caaadeaof Alabaau, daatrojlag la some laetaaoee wa>le Soldi of ffhe Schooner W, A. Bill* it Norfolk. Mueroui, Kept IB, ISST Tke tobooaer W. A. F if, which waa aahore at Oaoe Beery, waa got off, aad baa arrived bare la a vary leaky oondittea. Two farawa.a Uruwnad, Burma, Sept. IS, ISST. Ntebotaa TVrry, wall kacwe aa a limine pitet, and a boy aaaied Rath, wa-e dr. weed ta SuMoa barber yeetar day, by the Maklag ef a beat. SSwrlietA. rUTLABSLPfflA ernff SOARS. Ksn.Af>airm*. 8nnt. IB, 1S^7 Rhwbe haavv Ibwiwrlraaia S'e, a? Rewlleg Kail me, M-wrta lanal 4A. Lug leiawd Balimad, S taaayUnala Kdkead, 43M .... Srvw oaiatm, Rem IT, ISST On Bee gal re todav 400 aalee, at aaoaa^ea aaMpte ef the weak, 3,100 balea Megs pork, S?. Urd i> ori >1 ITHu lta?lorn her, till. Otfior amides nil rally nnrfciegi-d 'SiiLwrni, Im i| ]Mf Co Mod Ir qu'rt K*le? ot ibn wetk, 200 WMto wbea'- |1 31 t II 40; red who* $1 M a 91 a BornLi, (Ja? 11 1117 Finer flrta. ?%l ? of 3 900 hhU ai ?% ? fft ^ fM<rv Onto, lodlDI ? DDd 1>W*, (DO id log DOO note hxl\M, ,, a# [>'. wheal bw aiv?a?.?d. valeaof Oo.CKMbQ*a?U M 0?u ? 98e fa-Crlca o * r?r?, 91 Ct ? 1102 Vtl91 10 for ntlfMi Obi 1; 91 18 * 9130 for ohlto | Oh*o. Com null? **le? o' 12,000 Dnhuli u Mo *00*. 1 at-q ie ai a omit 3to Whirtej ?.Sales of M obia at 2$)t? ito'i'lliHi Fr t|b ? doll ?( Ho eBfcj foro .aU A buy LUr Import* f l thi larvet. four nnurt ending a| ? onu tu da> ? 2.W00 bbia Uiwr,'28,000 bu?b?la wt*?j 1(000 bu-br? on 0 an >1 ? * o 11 ?2H O'i0 tMukaia ? tit at; 20 00C buabela c>rn, and 8 (VM) Hurbelf o%i?. Obwaoo, den-. 18?8 P n. Floor qo'et W n?*?t heller wUa 8,600 bnaheia to 91 10 for red Obl<< nn? 91 22 - for -hite Michigan Qm lartl'e Cat a1 fM-Uh ?? Floor S4o and vboat lib ta Ne? York Latn Iropora to day?6?,000 bnaheia wheat, 3,(00 burbela barley. l,00o bn>h>-U rye Canal export*? 1,6u0 bnaheia wheat, 3 (CO bi.tbela barter. Cbuuoo, dept. 18?8 P. <L Floor W dull. Whaat flrmisaieeof 8 000 butbela at M}?e. 0 rt bM a drc'ioiig (eorvDnr n*ta 9rn. HbtpmMU M Btffalu, 480 bni. Ilo ,r, ll.OOi A iiwli wheat, 17,009 b ?beU corn. To O-wego m Boar; 18,000 baaMb wheal. The Oi? r? i| um itcademy. The atzib rrpieatnUUoc id the ?eanaa ni given at Mo Anadi mj laat evening to a roll boaee The opera was ?' Norma," ?Uh lime. da la Graagt aa toe Prteateaa, Ktoto Mtrakoarh aa Analgias, and Gaanler aa Ororeao. 11m |MHH tttana of Mum dr la Grange wcro preieat la full fovea, acd |arc ber the nanal ovatloar, wt b lha addlttoa of 0 pair el dovea, *hn aerated to know Um prima doaaa bp latttaei. I> is the blgheat evident* of ibe g'eataaaa ef aa artlat when It ta acknowledge: even by dumb aaltoale Uma de la Grange ?aa ao bettor or wor e thaa neaal la ?< riorma," and proved her?elf. aa ever, a roll able and ?x or 1 lent vttat, bine 3tr?ko?eta aaag kdalgiva exceed ing! ? ell Blgnnr GaeUer'* O-oreao waa another proof ef bi* grrat merit, and ibenro?e?tra wao aoperb. The taoer, Srxda, broke down at toe oomme oero mt of the opera aad ? aa r? placed by Maooiferrl, who aaag well, aad materially improved h'? poaltlcn ?lvh the andtenre On Hehf "1,'Klar d'Amore" will be glrCa, with rroagottal M Adtaa. Thauibeq amd Viivmnre will give their third aad larlocboeri at Nlbb '. dalocn tbir eren.eg They will be ?anteled la tha vooaJ department by If me. Slrakeadh. Wo can oonQr'ently aranre the pnblln that after thaaa ar iH ta bare left tu there frill b? nothing equal to thoaa aatf tb0/ >eturn Thi Tbiatebh. io - On referenoe to the amnaomeat bah letln at be head or tl>o editorial oolumna It will be obaorved that ibe different n anageri tender n aerloa of uouaoaAy dt?er?!fled and novel attraetlona tbla evening As n | ral tbtrg it la not probable that better eniertnlomeata ' ever offered on tne ? ame nig at Thi Nnw York Mmua or th* Moanoae DwooTmrrm? Tbe Vew York Mormon, published to day, unannM Iks dlrrnplln nance of tbtf journal, without ? Itguiog uf M rue* for tbe tame. U flow not If form aa whither fta art drndeolaet* oir'n* to tbo < eoleoatne of Mirmoawmia tbeae part*, or art ether Bdgham Yooag hu armarard (bote ahlalrg llghtaof he oburoh, Brother* Taylor a*4 Appiehy, .c Utah, u aid him In the praaant ortala by tbmr roprrtcr wNd'iwi It may be that Brightm la aboat te ororrotrate a I bta >trea?tb at Salt Lake City; bat It alrlkaa u* tbit tbe dea'P if tbe Mormnt la ratber att lhaUbte la ,be lukewaimbeaa of the elect. In It* lart aproofe aa1 dylrg deoiarattep ih? Afmmon be?a li tbe tniqall/ of Iba Genuine In tbe following language, th* approprt taaaaa a( ?li'rb ?tU be at onot apparent to tbe reader. Quoth MM Jfctirion? Tb? traatle o* d*rkr.ee? I* fati etuhrondlng tbe aoltea; wlrktdneaa la ? aiMy on the Inoreaae In rt ri, peeee In Uk>a from tbe earth, and ' tbe (Mnoe, the power at the air" role* triumphant am >ng the children of mm If hat a me^rrbe'y atwrlaelt.?lbs earth tb*t r tiled la partly fiom the banra of it or. au>r la a t * oarered ?) b oa-?**?? t.on. a*i>, created Ut tbe image of tod, U bow emadaiaM, palrtrd. paral>pen and clarawd. ' frun lb orown at bin head to tbe a 10* of bl* feet," tbrougb iruirg-mrtoa of tbt law* of bea or , wnmaa, the gin <>t th? I.trd toman M a "help ererl," U d< graded ana delated?bta rolm or hi* partner in crime K-i-y grna *tt>o In w?ra* Una Hi .reaeceaaor, and the ent mn.t he w.*? k and ra'jL ' lly fvllUee. MBHTIVO or TBB OOorpH tfBBMWAL OOMkim?Til is*ucs*sio bTatb TionBT and tlatfosm w lok *i>?mi ? <jn? BBnHt uriai city i>?* tuuor TO BB HBrlbUld TO Till UTaIB C'KrfTBAl. ooa MIT'BB A m?etlnf of Ibe Ooop-r Democratic Oenoral wm bi id laat night at Tammaay BbI<, to eaJoree tbe d dog* of tee recent [Vmncratia State DonreeMna at dyrn r-ri, aed el?n to ta?r measures to antte the party, If pea ttbl , ' a a bapla earti factory ? tbe Uonpe'lta*. n.o int. tug wae po all, but It m tra utan nan ap f?e tt la dedtlroey t.y bdng imuautlr long ('a 'a'c Byoder* offeree aaclaa of r?etlu 1oo?, endura Irg a geni-r*. wma the democratic t'i*tfo tn aat aaodl dak a, core or leg tbe b 4> k rapubl cane, aat oalllog 0* Mm muMe* to org*' i>? to redarm toe Stale, be N./topg wan *atd of Judge I lento k.u.auuna ?rm aim offered to rrfe* the q ration at lb* ?tg i*> at be ri al corral cumin.Ii ? to the dtaaa 0, linma lite* fo? ae t|? meat Tbe" B-< Hon trradphrd UrlmMl-** t? which t'a.taio Kynorru trg |t? rind >al part, aad pl.t ben into hi* oppnorpia vtoiaally. Hm retol iwug wrre Oral y rarrted ft ? *? th* de t'dr i to hoif a mv? m v<Oi g at T*inmany Ball *t aa iu*ly day to rail's tea >mla*itoe? amaaira" vpmrhal ooatairritf. At a meeiii g of the tmer can (leee-al VtmntlM""- -* wh cb Zophar M ill Faq , preelied and wblrb took | laat erantog at tbe ooroer of Broadway and l-t?p? ?treot, It ?aa ordrred that ttrre he delegate* el-cted by I rarh Ooonetl to a Ma oraiiy Coo?nn top waioh l? to amal i on tl>? erootd Monday In Mtobor no it. at No 181 Bowery, at *H n'n rob I" M , to pom na e a Mator. Al?o that tbe aubjrotn' the Arpenht* dl trial' be laimrdlalelr and apa otallt ordrred for oetl Friday night Tbe mooting .lid aat *. journ Ull oetr nor o'eloci (A M I *o 1 It *aa rary ant mated from th* onmn comment to tar toooiuatoo. ?aval I i.ttlilgcnu* The United S'ate* nteam frtgat* Roaooke, now in Iba dry dock at Bob ton Nary Yard, vent out of e .mmlsaloa aa Iba 11th Inat Bar arew hare barn q mriwrad o* board tbt t'altrd State* reorlrlag abip Oblr, aad will renmia tbart a a HI llao tar gad or otbarwta* dlapaaod at Ta* martaa guard of tbe itax roaaal, oadar lb* oommaad of Liaal tobea, paaewd tbtrrgb iblael-y jroterday oa tbolr way In Warbtegtrn Oab g to a data> la tb* 9 >uad ate* car Om . troticut, ibay war* oompallad la lay rrar aadl iba Ms I o'ciocb un a laat outaUf Tar werk of radttog t?* Baa J poke baa brew awaprpdeo ro- tn* ^ earat. and wlD aal b# [ raaamed uedl tbe 9 ard ef Surrey tha ha* beam a twaaad toaaamlar brr, decide* wbrr* aa t how tb* tajary *a baa raata ard naa * **o*l a.trrdliy r# wired. The fnliw Stair* r?*?* Macwdoola bta hora 0-d*r*d is 1 got rowdy fhr are lmaed at-i r Sre t* now lylag on tar tbr abe?r* at Ibrlnw Nary . ? t -r ?-?i to rotalriaB her m*at? epa ?, rlggTg At Ha waa ft-merlt ooa? owr Orot olar* frigataa, wad will, wf *r a I rw nngb rott lag, traAr at e of lb* flaeat #"t claa* aimna of war la lb* Amw rlma a*re Tb* t'ailed 8 ale* Naral L?*r*m wit] dare at *b man* for tbo ?|tianrew? oa tb* fotlowtrg foreign atatloaa, rt*..*? Tba cat of H agtl, dMoa and th. ha t fn.l *a all Mian aad iwrkagea for etihe* *j ad-ow tf l?M at tbe Lynaam ho ma. N**y Yard, Brooklyn, by Iba Mtb I an too I, wSI ba paomrtly lot warned Kr nilrbrll and tbe krpay Maallag. TO TatS BbiroS OP TH * UBBaLSt Now Ton* Sept 18, ISM. In the Ratatn of tblg mom'ng I perorlr* * rep art at S meeting bald laat algbl at Stay rewwwl I oetl lata, " la pp? teal againt Briit>n neligtmaata ta tbt* country, and H " n i?.' wttb tb* Sepoy* " Mr H .bray la la Ibal rw* port r* praawatrd >o bare nwld " Tboy bwd hoped I* bare >oba Hllobeli prr*-pt eitb them, bul hi* faea waald bw ?*t enlarty dlragrreable te aotw* of th?r ublte phllaa bre data ta U?l* etly " Tbta oheerra to* aoeiw* ta ra*ar la a prrri m* uniuard aaaouncemeot wolob I hara Mb ta ibaaPre tba I would atdram tbe meeuag oo ibal ooaw ?to* I brg leare to dial* through your nolaiaa*, Ibal I rarer ta"ad?d to bw preeru at tba meetlag?wwrar anthoalkMt *? ybody to aiueuace ma a* a aprtkrr at It, wag "aprwr'M aayoody U apoioglae for tar ahooao*. Par tbrr, thai ( carer a ?arnteo wiyewlf from aay meet ag. ar aay otbnr lere, Dom th# ap.w borgl ?*?*?* my ranemlghl he dlr ?* rrrah.n to htUatbropwm or aay ot*ef T?** ? arrtinrw Moreowor ibal I do *?' heltore mart It aay ?olt tw.rr I, o auempt at *oll*t<wo*i la Ibid ???* ff V Iba ?** !*? gorrrna ret. aad that if tbjw* *?'* i nt m *?< a* rinri II, by r?*a?co that It lb ant my hoalnam. hot the ante tiuataoa* of ibw* who ar* larliod to *aMat aad t g... rira * it of tbe f attad S aim Laatly, I loam I n. rdl? ?? atte a .(er1 on# to go to any mreting (a ?egw. Id pre** that I aye ptlb'ao Sap"T*. "? ????. PerMaaa, hln> >i> or ana odiea eormie* 9f toe Bntlga go rem wool 'or ' JOIN MlTCBdLU Pulti * IntrillgciiM. Dtaarronarm) nt a bam rw.) Tora -F anoU Small aad j ana Hi Brew, aer* aala la tb* Ibmtly of Mr .'amea Lam, rawtdti g at Sa ? Twawly aeeond atreet. war* arraat ad oo ntaraday, charged witb rob Sac thalr omptayag II apprwr* thai too loaia weo bad beam oowrtiaf for mat ?me |.o* it lato tbe'r head# to get married *a1 tab* a weddtrg ami' to I-rland, or rather take tbe toor tlral and tel married a? erwarda, bul act hiring th# tine rotary lend* iba hldegrome, la aolMpaltnn, It I* alleged, atom hw maater * boraa, alued at 9600 *ud toll hi a at Ball'* Boa I for $180. Hr Ibea pnrrhaae.: ilckoa of paaoag* fw hiataelf and lade en heard ihe ea kt flreal Wtwtera. bwl or lor# tbe rraawl aal led bta oparauea* war* d tarn rap* I, ard 1 e aed bl* lady were trreei.i' and tak.'n befrr* laa ttca Flaadreon, who he'd them to await ettmlniHow Cowet tnry Imwrwaf ?The rem plaint agaiaat Mr Mmyaa, ror dMUtt Are to hit dtora, No. 8M Ninth areaeo, oornar ef Forty Smrth atreet in title .dty, h*n been, after lnm*M gatten, dian.laaed by Jl**tloa Deyitoa, aad Mr Magee dla