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ftmneemrnte ano ??Uctingo.
ACAOBMT or Mlisio.?" Aronnd the World." Booth's TiirATan.?"The Flying Scud." Fifth Atom's Thkatsr.?" Our Boy*." Lrcxtm Tiikatkr.?" La Filio de Madame Ango Otraric Tun ?.ter.?Variety Performance. rta*. Theatkb ?" Might,' IH.llar." Iakiman \.',ii,irii?. At'J au.l-. 8AS KllAM'lMX> MlNSTKKUl. Thbatkr ConlQts.?Variety Performance. Unios figtAita Tiibati.b.? "The ?Uild-sd Age Ambricak Instititk.?Kxbilution. t.ii vonh'.-a Oardss.?t't?n<ort. MFTBor^ii.iiAN Mt.ti.LM or Akt?Paiutlagi, Statuary, Ac. Jnbre to ^.?Pfrti5cmcnlo. A?ii:?KaKNTs? .Vi'wfA Feme?ttb. ftth anal 61b cnlnmiis. HAvkiv?. am? KlNANi'lAI.?Serettth Fuge-?Hil column. ?JUNKIN . 11 i >l.- AM* 1UVKH:? rif/l/Mii;r lih mi? llion. BoAitf AM? Koomi??Xinth Fnot -1st and 2d (-uluiiii.s. Hi sinks.? Horn un?Fourth I'aoe? 1st column OOBfOBAflOi MOTICM -alsHWW Faje?M column. IUkcinq Ai Ai.Kaina?Seventh Cage?3d column. I?sstist??y- r.ighth I'aoe?Ml? coiiiiim. t'ivii.KMi HOTICBS Migktk Paae-iib rolninn. Kikopsa* lloiYA*. -I'.iyhth Faue??'.b im.l Ctb columns. Uli gBBMBB- VinfA Fane?Blh column. FiHknctku?Hi'jhUt Faae?iib t-?oliiri?i?. FrasiTriiE? Mnth Faae?let coiuinn UsLr Wavth?. Males?.ViwlA V'atif-6th column; Fs MAUt??AtrifA l'ope?Bib column. Hoiru-AiiiM Fane?'IA column, lloi.-r.t, riBBUBM llAiiM.t.?, Ac?Serenth Faae?3d MM Its C'HKAH? Serenfh Tmgt *i column. IBBIBI01IOB?B?AA Faoe-tilh an?i r?th columns; .Ser enlk Face -1st. -?1, ami 3d column? Law rX-it.x.i S- Seernth I'agc-'AA column. ?ABBIBABD8LA1BMABTbIS -Strrnth Cane?1st column. Markiai.l? and Duavup?fifth I'oge?Cdb column. MlwKl.i ?vNHaii h ?.VinIA Cage 1st ct.liiuin ; Tenth Cage? MU ?nd lilli columns. ' McsiCAi. In ntl MKNT!??Mnth Faoc-nth ooiumn. Nsw Pi'i?i ?a viions?.s'trf* Page- .'.iii oolanta. Heal Ixtatk ??va Pub PITT ntri Fane?4th col Ullin; Hiom.kiyn Third Fage- lill i?ud nth eohUDB* : OoOBTBl Third Fagt?Tdh col min; VSWjBSaBY Third Fane-?lh column; To F.wiiAJitiV.?lltiid luge ? ?th ??? inn n. Bales ni Al ?TioN?.'Vereti/S Fnge?'AA column. hATiNos Basks tlgktk cap*?Ilk?-oiuuin. Situations Wamii?, Min,? M nth Fage?"2d and 3 1 ooltinii ?> Ft mai.to? Sinlk Fage- 'dil, 4th, 5th, ami fitb ciiiiiuns. Pi'KriAi. N ?ii t.*?Fifth Farte? Oth column. BTATIONERT ? Seeenth l'age?'Ad column. BTKvaiioAr-? a^d Bin?BOIM ftgltth latie?'db ami Oth columns. BtbahbBS, o< ruy-Third flaps??Ml column. TBACBBBI v*rrnfA ?'ape-'AA ?-(?lui-in. Thk Ti io ?VinfA Faur?6th i-olttiun To lar Till F nut-y.m y - ?hird Pago?In? column-, Ki;?tt>ai TB? Third Fage?CAh roluniu ; Cou n t it t? TA ird Fage?l't'ii and ?ith columtii. ToWii'.vi li May I'osckkv- TTttrd Fuoe?Btb column. Watciiix. aTBWBLBT, 4?.?hi-jhth Fai/e?Mi) roltiuin. I I1 _? '-- - oneincse Xctucs. Always ask for EBTKBBKOOK'a Pr.NS._ Diarrhea, Dysentery, Cholera Morbos, Cholera, ?*r ?Mrtata ut A mmttamte chu iii .: iasTs (formerly Velpean's) 1>1 ?".?.tiFv KSMROT, ti???rt with tiiifallinfr ?MU ?? M atina tin? ile lui? of MISS, Solil by all u 1 iikx?:al?. Piejiuml oiily liy HE vu vn A- ?'?.. New Yor>._ Ovek $3,000,000 ('ash Atarte?The Trato bis lare in \c. inaai law hvs? f ? ??, Hart fete, Coan._ UfM BftUaMMKI.V ("Kl.l llllATKU Cul UH DltOl'S. The gi-imliie have A. II 1, ??ni.i. 'i ?Imp._ Tiik l.Mt'.K.vr Cm? i i ukin amono tiik Ei>r Froria 'im Taman itasit- The tari i* tlMMastratsd by til? piit.li/ti ti lii;i.i? ?*, an 1 it was fonr nmntl s afu?r ihrir pult 1; ?ti.m bef?te Its htiinne?! rival? ??ii? I!>'.?? to uttel STSaS Mil denial. The sapmnOr circula I ion laSaWWa lu t lie orders ?.f the BaMttSSB HSWB Company. <?f lh.? New'York .Navst'oin pan T. of til? I tiinli News Com j.an v . Ali 1 ?11 the other heavy J? ?ten.. I.i Um i . tim. ti?-? of t!ie s<1\ertlting ?fient-a, and in th* ?vinci?! r??p??rt ?if thf Pot?tm??ier mt ila? tit? tottic rotafiii?? ter eentral. 1 lu- nuth'anlia s r? tun t?. ??? unit the further ,iut> HrslMl St tim SsaiM. sa account of ??ie eomplalnti? of rival?; but It It ki'?tu that tliev coQtlini .'?Va o to 1,1. l.iiii.tii. r to eihihit IIih s?me relative i>? i??it >c? as whru ti ?at a'l'iiiiin .??1, last April. 'Ilie orders of tin? news ca-inpanl.? Uien and now <? iih-i.suat? ?lut Tai Tiuhink's ?lally ? r. ulam n ia rrt-att-r than th? ia,n l? neal tia lv rircula tious ol l>oth Werta ?nd Times, while its WBBKLT 1? larger than the inii'l'ii ??' weiklles of ?11 li? ? Hy rivals Adver? tisers who ?tai i f iiilier lul.irmstiriii on ti.oso points L?v?":.lv tt'vA't al Til? Tiilf.i SK riililKsti.il' (ifflce, or see lh. .irti, I? "Of Iuteiist I.? A'.tei lisria," ainuiis- the special HsMSSSB (he next par?'. TE UM S OF THE Jl.lUC.XE. Daiit Tkikcnt, Mn'1 Snlcacnbers. 910prr annmn. skmi-Wii Ki.Y 'lit i i*t ne. Mail SnbecribeiB,<$3peraa. weekly Inn.r.N'E. Mail ?Subscribers, l|2perauiiiiui. Advertising Kates. Daii.T TitinrvK. '20c AOf. lOr. ii le. und $1 per Hue. 8*mi-\Yi:i lii.Y I'nir.iM , '?:i and BO cents pel line. Wkeki.y lniBiNK, $?"2, #1?, and if-'i per line. A' cording to poaitiuu in the paper. Term?, cash in advance. AiMreis. The Tninrs?-?, New-York. Tue Daily Titnu nk will l?<- niaile?!, postpaid, to anyaddiets (whirh will he cliani?ed whenever re auested) in the I'niUxl States ??r Canuda, on?- month lor $1 ; in Great Britain, fl Bl UMBI Sw itzel laid, Russia, Turkey, Italy, Bwedea, and Norwriy, for ?I 52, and in Frauie tor $1 7n. Tun Skmi-Wikki.t kibi'nk will be sont throe motiil.-a, or Tai Wkkkly TriiiI'NK six months, for the MOM amount. Ptrtoni untune to obtain I'm: 1 kihi m y in any of the traint, boat*, or hotclt in which ii it usually sold, nul oon fw afavoi by ia forming thit oficr of the arcitnxttances. Til? RKMl-WErsi.Y Tumi \'K will be r??ady this morning at H o'clock, in wrappers for mailiuif. Price 5 rents. Advertisements for this w?'?k's issue of The Wixsj.it lmiti.su must I?? ii?ud?xl in Tv Day. l'ru?e-? per lia?. _ BRANCH OFFICES OF THE TRIBCNE Nkw-?okk?No. I,2;if3 llroadwar. corner Thirty tirst-st. ; No. 308 Wett Twenty-tliird-st.. corner Kightli-ave. ; No. 7t><) Thtrtl-ave., comer Forty seveiitli-st., No. 2.38G Fourth-ave. (Harlem.l THF. TKIIIVM/S MONTHLY CALENDAR. 7^* large figures ludiente th* dayl (it the tatnth:?the tmall M tin do iii of the year. Moll. I lu?*. Ti ??? 6 ??< 7 -y> ig rai ii m ! u *-. 19 r.i ig r.i |] t-M 2ti -to 21 ra? -2H ri Weil rimr. i Fri. Hut 1 Ki? | Its \ [} K1? 4 111 K *ai (? r,t in ia u ra H r* ;t; um 17 ?n igt.: ?ii *" ?_':< u*??. Ji un iii m i? FOUNDED BY HORACE QREELEY TUESDAY, SKPTKMHER 2% IK,.\ 'withTsupplkment. THE ERWL THIS MOllSlStl. Foi'.kign.?The Herzegovina inaiirpcitfs were in? tent on having cti:?r;?nt? e.s , the Turkish Oorei I?meiit diKownoil hostility to the va**?! ?Stotgfl? litan tSuwzuiijky has ioined the Old ( .?tltoliis. : s= Then was a st vere st'irm in England. ? ? The ship 1.11? ii ?Southard was lost on the Lan. .?hire co:u>t. =rru= The price of ??rain was BMdlagdownwaid tfl Barope. :?:? Th?- s wodiah Arctic expedition hi ii ved at llani merfeat, Norway. I>??MKhTif.?Carl Schaf! a?l?!i<*ved a large ineit niK in Cincinnati in ovp<?.~?itioii to in'lntion. ??. A proposition for th?? sale of the Hal k Ullin will le im??ie hy the Indians on Monday, i - 'I lu? e\hil?i tion hall at the fair ?/rounds at Hudnoii, N. V.. was l>urno?l. l-Coinmii-?si?iner Pratt and Wayne Mc Vcagh were prominently named Im Bei-retary (?f the Interior. ?? The strikers at Jail Uiver ?l-inandi d snpiKirt hy the city, smashed the windows ol fount ot the nilli.-., and threaten?-?! other violence ; GOO troops wi-ie called under ar.tis and the city WM s'.roiigly patrolled, i-The Stite Fair lie^nn tit F.liiiira. ?-? The new blanch of tie lieading liail road, connecting AlletiUiwu ?Hil Philadelphia, was opened. City am? StnrtiRAX.-Tho Ifapid Tnnsit Com iiii-ntioio-t? de? ide?! sgailist d?-pr?-?t?? ?I lapitl-trniikit io.ni?. ? City Ivpnrtmetit es1 ?mates have been aubmitted ag^r? K?tini; nearly ?fBOyOOOyOOOi The Hoard of Apportionmeut autiiori.'cd the issue ei f'^50,000 in bouda. -?-~ Ami examination of dock walla ou the North Uiv??i wnn continued. - - - E. P. Taylor, a Iirooklvn nn-i? haul, hIk.i hijo-clf. ?? Gold, 111i'?A. llC??*. I1-6V G"ld v.-.liie of tho l?.'h'al-U-iidei dollar at the close, 8-5*10 een'-i. The Wi atiiei.*.?The (?overnmenl rejiost pieditts cloutliue^ i-tniler w?sather, ami possible rain. ? lu this city yeslerda.v the day was bright ami ? oin foi table, but windy ; tbermometer, .ri4'-', (ill , 58\ It iV'i v.--? the inU'lCaU of the __tRt?betem to have the Orcat Powers nlard hostilities be? tween Turkey ?and Ser vu. Ho Long kb the hit? ter State ia unprepared for war, the advan? tage at the ouUet would be in favor of Turkey, which baa an anny on the fronti? r. Mfmntimo Serria ia only neutral in name, for re(avait<in?f got? on at Belgrade, where a mer chant prince is at the hoad of one of the en? rollment c-oiiimittecs. In this troubled stat? of thiuga it is notable that no one pn?poses that international arbitration which waa to have rendered war impossible. It is a sign of progress in Spain that tho elections for the Cortes arc to take place ?shortly. Fear of the popular verdict., it, is un dirr.tood. prevented Hie late Premier from or? dering a general election. But Gin. Jovellar is more progressive than his predecessor, who it now appears waa wiiliug to reiidublish the Concordat. _ The break in the Direct Atlantic cable has occurred at an unfortunate time, as the cable steamer Faraday is on the other side of the Atlantic, and, probably, a considerable time will lie required for n?pairts. The injury is on one of the fishing banks off this coast, and it is thought may have bett caused by the anchor of a fishing vessel. The arraignment of two teachers for brutal treatment of a scholar of tender year? would 1MB to indicate that Jersey City needs a Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, like that which, though in its in? fancy, is quietly doing wich a good work in this city. The case against these teachers is nu uidy one, and it dca.amis the most search? ing investigation. _ Win thor the performance of hatching treaties with the Indians amounts to anything or not, is to be decided quickly, as the Pluck Hills Commissioners aro making preparations for adjournment. At last advices the Indians seemed more willing to come to terms than before. Pat whether they do or not, theie is to be no further prolonging of the risk that the farce may wind up with a tragedy. The estimates for 1S70 which have been submitted by the department? of the City Government do not show that zeal for economy which the overburdened condition of tin* city should toapin. Many of them call for much larger sums than were allowed hist year. The charitable institutions have caught the infee tious craving to deplete the muuicipal treasury, and call for largely increased appropriations. The lesson of the imperative need for re? trenchment in city expenditure stems to have been little conned. The hopes of tax-payers nuit lie largely in the Poard of Kstimate and Apportionment, which will be expictcd to cut deeply into this?' swelling estimates. The decision of the Commissioners .ig.ii'ist an open cut through Third-ave. givis further hope of early rapid transit. It is suspected that the ??cheiiie was suggested with a view to complicate and retard measures which prom? ised success. At any rate it was not a plan which would have recommended itself to property-owners along the selected route or to capitalists. It is impossible to build an under? ground or depressed road of the character indicated by the projectors of this line for any such ma as they have named. The Couimis ??ioners will do wisely if they proceed to adopt a plan to which either of tho two authorized lines enn conform. In such an event one or the other will be built, as capital will bo attracted to any good plan when assured that its franchise is not to be made valueless by the grunting of similar privileges to some rival company. Capitalists cannot be expected to invest iu a rapid transit road if others ?in? to be permitted to come in and divide a trafic whose value is still a matter of specu? lation. _ The resignation of Secretary Delano seems to be receive?! by the press of the country, irrespective of party, with a feeling of satis iaction, not to say of iclief. It must be a pratili catiou to that statesman to find that his hist oilicial act is so universally approved, and the gratification must be highrencd by the candor and frankness with which his wisdom in offer tog his resignation last November is recog? nized, and the mistake in its non-acceptaiice is charged to the President. His successor in the Interior Department, it is believed, has al? ready been appointed, but his name has not yet been made public. It is hoped that tho Pr?sident has iii this appointiucut continued the policy he has pursued in the last two or three Cabiuct changes, and selected some one who has the public confidence and the will and the ability to cany forward necessary reforms. The resignations of the sub ordinat??s in the Deportment, who have been more or len smutched in the recent investiga? tions will be quite in oriel, and the announce? ment that they will be offered shortly will be re? ceived with satisfaction. There is n preva? lent beli? f that the whole Depariinent needs a thorough overhauling, und a reorganization looking to that end will be received as an in? dication of the earnestness of the Administra? tion in ilt? professions of reform. CARL SCHERZ IN OHIO. The opening speech of Mr. Schurz in the Ohio campaign, delivered at Ciucinnati last night, is printed in full herewith. In its calm and impartial statement of the real question in issue, its logical array of arguments, facts, and figures, its freedom from bombast and nonsense and the usual rhetoric of the stump, and in the earnestness and sincerity with which the speaker presents the convictions of a scholar and statesman, it is beyond compari? son the ablest and most convincing address upon the subject of the currency that any ft niall Bil community has Listened to fOf along time. Mr. Schurz has fttripped the Ghi?? can? vass down to this plain issue, aud without turning to the right or left has gone directly to the heart of it. He begins very properly with a statement of his own relations as a pub? lic man to existing political organizations, ami a distinct i eulin mat ion of the views he has so ably and conspicuously held aud defended in his public career, con? cerning the mistakes aird worse than mistakes of the patty whose candidates he is now sup? porting. In his brief reference to thi* personal matter he explicitly di clares that so far from his action iu the Ohio canvass being part of a concerted plan to lead the independent voters of that Suite back into the Repub? lican party, he neither seeks to commit any one else, nor does he commit .himself with regard to the Presidential eh-ction of 1870. He not only retracts nothing of what he has said and doue in opposition to the Administration party, but he frankly tills his Republican he.r.crs that they cannot help seeing iu the light of events that had the paity listened to the ap ??. als of himself and those who acted witli ?tim, it would have saved itself many hiiinilia tions. So having act himself right with his audience upon this point, in order that his position might not be misunderstood 01 mis? construed, he proceeds at once to discuss the vital isAite of the canvass. Taking up the Denunriiti?- party on its re*c ord, he shows how thoroughly inconsistent wilb ita history .uni troditions is Um pontiou in which ?ho inflationist? have placed it, and how not he but the party has ?changed sine? he received their approbation in 1872 and lat?er. He then dissects the currency resolu? tions of their platform, and shows what their truo meaning is, and what would lie the in? evitable effect of carrying out such doctrines as they avow. The empty fallacies cf Gov. Allen mid the hollow demagogism of the argu montsby whichhis supporters arc endeavoring to delude the ignorant and impose on the un? wary are thoroughly exposed ; and the effect upon ti ade and business, upon the laboring mun and the capitalist, and upon the credit aud all the muteiial and moral interests of the country, is clearly pointed out. The whole speech is a clear, logical and convincing argu? ment in favor of an honest currency, nnd in opposition to the tailing und trickery, the deceptions and delusions of tho Allens and Carys who are preaching up wind. Ho ad? dresses Republicans as a man who is earnest mid sincere, aud has given proof of his devotion to his convictions, ami they listen in confidence. He addresses Democrats aa one who has been associated with them in op? position to the ?'(irruptions and abuses of the present Administration, and who has received their hearty applause for breaking loOM from his party upon questions of principle, and they cannot doubt bim. He only asks them now to do what llicy not long uko applauded him for doing?bolt their own party because it is in the wrong. He is sensible, wise, eloquent, but there is nothing of the demagogue's rhetoric or the politician's sniartuess in hi? talk. It is the address of a statesman who is so far above partisanship that there is no taint of it in all his utteranc?s. The Republicans of Ohio were wise in call? ing lum to the State immediately on his re? turn from Kurope, and in making the call urgent. We doubt if any other public man could have been ?found who could have made so clear and simple and yet so cogent and forcible a presentation of the merits of the vital (ague in the Ohio canvass. It isa speech which belongs not to Ohio only but to the country, anil should havo a wide circulation in all the Stat??8. LABOR TROUBLES AT FALL UIVER. It would perhaps have been wiser if the managen of the Kuli River cotton mills had not lequired tht ir hands to sign an BglCCinenl not to belong to or be influenced by the Betlan of any Labor Union, as a condition of receiving employment again. Labor Tuions are so firmly eatabUshed that an attack like this, under present circiinistanci's, is nearly sure to prove more aggravating than successful. On the other hand, it i? sheer demagogism that de? fends or palliates the rioting of the operatives. And now a few wonls as to the " over " production" of cotton goods, which is at the bottom of this trouble at Tall BiV-er. Accord? ing to the statistics of The Finn mini Chronicle of this dtjj which are generally accepted ns of the highest authority, the ti ?ti < ??'?sumption in th? United States of raw cotton in bales for each of the last six yi'.irs, ending willi August, has lu t.n us follows : Year. Balma, i Y?-;?!-. nalp*. 1870. 030,700 1873.1 .'-'"> I.loo 1871 . 1,019,400 11874.l.'J.'O.i'oo 1-12 . I,137??00j 1-7. .1.198,000 It is the fashion with the inflationists im? mensely to exaggerate the cffecta of the hard times, vol we (??.??' that the quantity of cotton taken by the mills in 1H7"> was 95 per cent of the amount manufactured in the year ended with August, 187.'$, when the consuming power of the people, which is measured by their incomes, was at its maximum. The fact that juices of cotton goods have greatly fallen is notorious, and if this had not been the case it would have been im? possible f??r the mills to have manufac? tured and sold as many goods as they have ?lone. Another ? fleet of low prices in stimu? lating trade is seen in the increased expori-s of domotic cotton goods from the ports of New-York and Boston to foreign coun? tries. These exports for nine months of the calendar year have been ov? r S5t?000 packages from the two port?, and they exceed by 10,000 packages the shipments of any pre? vious corresponding ?period since the war. The increase has taken place in spite of the very low prices at which cotton goods of Lnglisli make have been ottered in all foreign market". It is certainly a disagreeable problem which manufacturers are occasionally called upon to solve?to reduce their production to a level with the remunerative demand. Seldom can this be done until serious losses havo been in? flicted on the producers. Of such losses the Fall River operatives appear willing t?> submit to their portion. SEPTEMBER A D FEE TIS FM ES 7 8 A C A IS. We adverted the other day to the odd study of human nature and our godai life affonled by Tun TitiBt N'i'.'s advertising columns] but as the crowd pTCBBCg back iuto town and the smaller class of advertisers hurry forward to supply their wants, the developm? nt of the humors and present phases of city lil?' In? come still more worth attention. They are the more singular, too, as our columns are gUfftemdeied only to legitimate busi? ness purposes and k?'pt scrupulously clean from concealed attache of vice. The children's wants still figure largely in the adieitising space. Recently the educa? tional advertisements, all v? ry short and set as compactly as possible, filled over five of our broad ?'olunins, nu unprecedented ?lis phiy even in Tun Titim su. The schools uhirli still thuin notice are, as a rule, those which ojien late, their patrons or diiiarily lingering long in tho country. They ure, too, as it will be observed, usu.-dly advertisements of militar}-, polytechnic, or classical institutions, classi-s in oratory, music, preparation for the stage, training in metal lurgy, th*- fine arts, law, or medicine, or of traveling tutors or govcrmss? s, who propm?, to give to their juipils the ben? fit of a Winter among the gall?lies ?>f Paris or Rome??n a wold, they all have tludr specialty's, ?Intended to gratify the ropiireincnts of a class who can afford iii the education of thi'ir children to curry out a certain distinct nita or even whim. Mme than a column, on mo.st days, we give up to the aiinounceiiH-nts of Kindergarn ns, grhii Ii, ngeg their introduction into this country under the auspices of Mi-s l'eiilwdy, have token not and flourished vigorously ns ?-vi-ry practical, sensi? ble idea deea km?! Itself and flourtieh. At first the experiment proved a co.tiy one, the tach? en of sue?-? i-slul schools being either 0? lilians who ba?l ?been Induced t?> import FroebePg "Vsi? ni, or Am? rii-aiH who hail gone (o (?er? in tiny to hain it. The litt It* papflg were then fore usually of tile wealthier <!fis.-?'S. This Autumn, however, the ti iims are mon reasonable, und a modili? ition of the pi,m of object-teaching lias been introduced into the piimair ?1? tiaitin? nts of the majority of the hist gcheoba Indeed there are low ititelliriciit teachers (Irnchiaa. how ever learned, are not always intelligent) . and no earnest mothers who have not fumbled aonie time on the same plan with children. For our own part, while we ara, glad to aea Froebel's system introduced into schools, we should be much better satisfied if it were used in every nursery, with the mother as teacher. We are often told of the pretty pic? ture afforded by the curled and dainty dar? lings, who aro taken under charge of their lionne? to the fashionable Kindergartens, while at their play-lessons ; but a group of poor children taught at home by their mother, who spares time from her drudgery to learn herself as ?she teaches them, ia a much more significant and beautiful sight. Unfortunately, however, all mothers are not bom teachers, and children, espi'cially those who are pam pcred and too tenderly cared for at home, re? quire the education given by companionship with other children even moro than that of a paid instructor. Next to the advertisers of schools, the keep? ers of lioarding and lodging houses press into notice ; and here too there are suggestive indi? cations of the changes effected by the hard times. There are an unusual number of private fami? lies In desirable localities anxious to accommo? date a gentleman and his wife with chambers, board, the advantages of refined or Christian society, a splendid reception-room, a genteel parlor, piano, bath-room?everything, in short, but space for their children, if they should be so unfortunate as to have any. There are, too, unliniited facilities offered on both the oast and west sides for persons wishing to rent fur? nished rooms and to keep house therein in the very quiet way ("light housekeeping" they call it) which has become popular of late years with singlo women or mairieil peo? ple of nice tastes and small means. An old-fashioned housekeeper of the West or South, with her train of servants and farm people, her cellar store?*, of great bins of vege? tables and hogshead of pickled meat, and her pantries full of lucent jellies and canned fruit, would suffer a mortal shock could she have a glimpse of her granddaughter's mennge ?in the upper floor of a house in Koity-cighth-st. There is a dainty little parlor, which a bo.ik i'?ihc, opened out, turns into a bedroom at night. An Indian si'iren stands before a tiny closet, out of which comes a miniature gas stove, a little can of Julienne soup, a toy sauce-pan, wherein is wanned a marvelous fricass?e, bread, pickles, fruit, The meal is not so deep as au Iowa junketing, nor so wide as a Virginia feast, but 'tis enough, it serves; and the pretty cook, in st "?id of controlling and feeding a half dozen unruly women, turns on a hot spigot lu lund the Indian screen, washes her plates and cup?, takes off her white apron, shakes out her hair and luces, and sits down to play the dainty hostess again, or goes out to her work, as the case may be. There will be fourni, too, the usual number of regular Isuarding-houscs of all ranks, from the highly exclusive and elegant mansion on Murray Hill to the neat and respectable accom? modation for " genfj" in other localities. The terms of all are ostensibly reduced ; but we fear that the too .sanguine boarder will some? times lind, when he mma up the week's supply of phosphorus, albumen, and legumens, that hfl has not received a great deal more for his moiH'y than he did last Winter. Even laud ladies are human, and struggle in most cases honestly to keep a very real wolf from the door; they are not the vampires who, accord? ing to the usual theory of "gents" ami their wives, prey upon the vitals of society. Men whoso business is failing, or whose salaries have been cut off this Fall, ?uni who are nat? urally anxious to live cheaply as possible, will lind that usual rates of board are, as a rule, fair, and afford but a moderate percentage to the boarding-house keeper, exept in cases where "style*1 or "gentility" aro offered as part of the bargain, in which case, of ourse, the landlady makes a clear gain, l'ut, people who put an appreciable value ou stylo ought to be made to pay for it. TO-MORRO H 's Et LIPSE. The sun's eclipse which will take place to-morrow morning is of little interest to astnuioincrs, because it is annular and conse? quently incomplete. Some portion of the eclipse will be visible all over the United States east of the Mississippi, the sun rising partially shorn of his full diameter in all that region. Nearly along the meridian of longi? tude of Washington, sunrise will lo? at the middle of the eclipse, which will hat about an hour ; west of that line, less than the half of the eclipse will bo seen ; the apparent duration diminishing gradually at stations further westward. K?st of that meridian, more than the half of the eclipse will occur alter sunrise, and the? greatest oliscurati.ui in this city will be at about 11 _ minutes after 6 o'clock; the eclipse ending ??f abott! IO1? min? utes past 7. Gnly in the central path of the eclipse will ii appear annular; i. c. a ring of sunlight around the black moon. Tho middle line of this path in the United Stat?? is from a point between Koch?*ster and OswcgO in this State, passing through Saratoga, and running nearly parallel with the latitude to the Atlan? tic sciicoast. At Harvard Observatory the an? nular phase will last 3 min. 12 sec, ?cul it will bo visible for shorter perioda in the region 60 miles to the northwaid and southward of the line of latitude just de? scribed, and may perhaps 1m? bardy apparent as far south as Hudson in this State. As the ring of light will 1m? one-ei^Ini ruth of that usually given by the sun, it ?lill be nu ?licit nt to prevent any display of tin? giuii s of the chromosphere or the coioua which con? stitute the chief attractions of a total eclipse. The priuciiial point of interest whcic an an? nular eclipse is visible, i.s the possible forma - tion of what are known as Hailey's beads, at the moment winn the ring of light is broken, \ correspondent makes Wine good sugges? tions ii to observations that can bfl made without instruments. A piece of purple -lass and Ona of green glass, usi-il together, either for t!it* raked eye, a _py?g_f_M or au opota g?ass, ai ? rcioiiim-nd.d bj Prof, Peten as better than the usual 1 'inp-Mat kened pane. THE SEPTEMBER ROSE. The long v.i.ition n over, and the pet girl of tin? bonsebold sir out to school -again Isst week. When her bioiln r went tlnic v,as a sigh of relief fa n everybody, but the ?lister is quite a different matter. In the stately hotue on Murray Hill or the Iowa farm-house, h-r pntty face, hit whims, her music, hi r dress, ?no the happy points of totem! mi?*, brightness for all the women, ; ml in au outside ciicle, for the m? o und boy?,. II tliey be poor folk, fatner's old troiuers can be m ale over for the boy?aud i?o is cunnii ?1 lucky to fare s.? well; but mother ?urns her old merino tor another Winter that the gill may have a plenty of ribbon? to mat?h her ni w drfbses. Kvrrybody feels that bhe ought to have th?*m blue likr lier eyes, and rose ???l??r?-?l BB tier dUaaplad ?lucks; her mother thinks that all pretty and dainty things ought to come to her. and as for the nionoy and price thereof ahe is ashamed that she must consider that at all in the question. She stitches and frills and flutes the girl's clothes, ns sho ?cannot put costly embroidery on them. While the children were babies, and there was a hard fight week by week to keep the pot boiling, tho house began to look v?>ry bare and empty ; nobody took any heed that the wall-paper was dirty and the old furniture shabby. Life itself began to be bare and shabby to the father and mother, and the house to re? solve itself into a mere shop and kitchen? a place to work for food in and to eat it. Rut now that the girl is growing into maiden? hood, there is a curious lightening and soften? ing of the home atmosphere ; tho houso is daintily kept; there are prints on the wall, vines over the window, a glass of roses on the breakfast table. There is a piano, with her music scattere?! over it ; the girl has a sweet little voice of her own, and sings for her father in the evening old-fashioned ballads which he knew when he w.ts a boy; his wife finds his old flute and he screws it together and tries "asei'ond" with his daughter, and comes out triumphantly only a note or two in ad? vance, while the old la?ly listens delighted, and assures him ? that he plays ti? well as over ho ' did, and that Nelly has inherited her musical talent from him, and then they try it again, the girl as enthu? siastic as he, until the old people go to bed declaring that this "really is music, very dif? ferent from your foreign caterwauling"? talking, when they are alone, of the serenades and picnics and love-making of their youth. The old man soon grows tired of such folly and goes to sleep, to dream of the shop or po? tato bugs ; but his wife lies awake, her gray head full of sweet, long-forgotten mem? ories ; and busied, too, with anxiety about the young fellows who have begun to hang about Nilly, child as she is. She knows precisely the manner of man she would choose for the iiirl?when it is time. Her eyes grow wet and her thin cheeks flush as she thinks of her daughter, loving and beloved. So one year slips by after another, and the little girl serves tho purpose of the late red September roso at tho wiudow. She sweetens the air of the ?lull house and brings color and fragrance into it. Nobody notices that she serves little other jiurpose ; it is enough that she makes life ?pleasant tor the old peopl?', takes her brother iuto the society of other girls and so keeps him from cards and whisky ; is a pretty object in every picnic or party. She knows a little (??r, if she be a clever girl, a great deal) about geography, literature, science, all in a general way, and uses her scraps ot knowledge with au arch, nimble wit lhat is irresistibly channing. As for work, being an avi-rago American girl, she is apt to know a good deal about housekeeping ; also, in a peneial way, is skilled in cake-making, and in turning nnd ?trimming old dresses, besides an infinity of sinallt r fine arts, such as crochet, sj):itt?-r-?lasliin?.', Turkish embroidery, and pressing ferns. While siie is at her work her thought;?, no matter how clever or learned she be, run in the same current,, toward some real or ideal companion? \?hi> is not her brother. The Advanml Woman would call her fancies silly and puerile, but to all the rest of the world they are gentle and innocent and sacred. They give life and meaning to the picture of the blue-eyed girl sitting waiting behind her September rose. PerhapC the hero?who is not her brother comes some day and puts the roses aside and finds the warm, friendly hand within. Then there is au end of the picture The daughter begins where her mother began, and presently the baby Nelly comes and tho story ^dupli? cates itself, happily or Unhappily, as God and men choose. Hut suppose tho hero does no1 come. The ?)ld father dies, and the shop or the potatoes fail, ami the brother takes to drink, or marries, or <lo?>s not marry ?because he must supjiort big mother and sist-cr T The girl finds that she is as Btetty and pleasant au obj??ct as ever, cheery as the rose, but somehow the world does not give her a place, M it does the rose, gratis. When it comes to ?lady meals and clothes she is by no means her own excuse for being? She knOWl she vas born to be a wile and mother, but nobody wants to murry h? r. .She talus sto?;k of herself ; her capital is frightfully small to carr/ into the market. Her brother was educated t;? carn his ?bread and ?butter| beside the education, he had physical strength, the habit of friction ?will the crowd, something which he himself calls " tbeek." Her cake-making, Turkish I ml.miilery, pmssod f?ins, nil go I?? nothing, when she comes to put ? money value ou her ftetpiimneutsi the chinees are that? her knowledge of ?literatura or music ?Ig ?too ?general to fit her to teach. If slip shouhl teach, her sal,ry, ?x?liiMve of boar?', ?would not, nine ?rases in ten, amount to a sum more I hau sullicii ni to clothe 1er cheaply and shabbily. If she goes ii.to a store M ntesW-Oman she is pji?! 1<>sj than war? the cook i:i her fitter's kitchen; um! in both ?times ?occupations than li no ?thanes of advance, no eoreec suth ad is ?ready for her ?brother in every trade or profieaaton, unleag she hive great energy or skill in trade, ami the probability ig that she has u<>t a par? ticle of title, r. She is mire to try ?authorship? si lids poems and tales to magasines willi a request to know how much sim can maha pet annum, if she pcrsevires. They come lack with thanha In big yellow envelopes. ?She goes out as book a-<?-iit?icUs chromoa, -ih? ir-poliah, beaven knows what not, In any ?-aso sim has to *' push bee "?.?y," ?sick at ?heart, al ?first ihriaidng from every ?tookee touch or won!. Perhaps after a while she learns the business (act which com? s to hi v brother by nature, anil gains even the de? sirable "cheek," mool pitiable and woeful of all successes. There are many trafics, Ott lighter hniiilicrafis, and above all, et? hing, wood i-n graving, ??lui lithography, with which, if she had been taught, she could have earned her living and remained in the shelter of home. As your own Nelly sets out to school this bright ?September morning, it is well to re? member these things and to make Home pro? vision for In i future as tor bet -brid tier's. There are many chswCQg that sue must earn beg- own living; let M ?begin now to jiut int.) her huida the tools by whi? h she can do it, and above all protect her in a home while using them ; k??cp alive in her the modesty, the b-ndciness, fhe beauty of Ihe future wife and mother. In ? bufames point of view the dewy fragrance of the rose is worth nothin?,' ; but the jxior girl selling her wares from dour to ?loor with a sick heart aud liu'e of brass, knows what it ia worth, and feels that she lost with it the birthright of her womaubood. It ?cent-? in le bitch time for an explanatu-ti of tha m-i-H't i>,ii t noi?hip hot wt en lioury Clews di Co. and Mfmr?. flir-t-ver aud Vau Buren. Clews & Co. sigtaed au igrMineut to pay the io two gcntlumoo t?no hall llie profit? ot tho goTcrnuMut lim al aiyury ii they r-noeeeded in getting it. Bat neith? Cherrw nor Van Buren admits that ha waa erer a mamba of the firm, and no consideration ia mentioned in tan memoranda of agreement. What wa the natura at the eervf.ce for which Clews & Co. promised tnc?S liberal payment? This Isa question in which tht crediton may feel a l?gitim?t? cariosity, and io to* we think, may the Uhttgd State? Governmo*^ PERRON Ate Charlotte Cuahman will make Boston her home ilnriiiic the canning Winter. Judge David Davis of the United Rtotes flttprcms ?Court la flailing aumin/ old friends la De? vill??, Hi. Ex-Uov. Fenton has been taking a trip through Wisconsin, and will remain In that auto a fe? ?lays longer. The sword surrendered by Napoleon III. to Kmperor Willum at Sedan was delivered, a Sirasbur? paper state?, to lien. Castlenau l.y 1'iiuce iileiuarck la 1871. The mother of little Mabel Young, who was killed in the belfry of the Wurt? ii Avenue Kuptlst -Chuna in Jtnuinn. lias lost her rcasou and is tbo Inmate of a private Un mc asylum. The memoirs of Miss Caroline Herschel, the fUtor and assistant of Hir W11 li 1111 Herschel, aro being prepared hy the wife of a grandson of Sir Wi"lara. Hey erHlunpubllHhed letters of tlie astrouoinex wlii be la ci.iiii ii in tbe volume. The Rev. Dr. Mark Hopkins, during his attendance at tbo coming meeting of the Board of Foi?. elfin Missions at Cbtrairo, will be Invited by the Presi? dent* of the four theological seminaries in that city ta di'liver his course of six lectures on theology. The story published in The London Army and .Vary (lazetU that Prince Bismarck's father terved ia the army of tbo King of Wurtemberg Is denby! by Ritroa von 1 i -tii'li-? bri. Ile says that tiio (.? 1. Bismarck to ferrett to was ctmsiii of the Prince's father, the latter never having served in the anny. A workingmen's excursion from England to America next year 1? proposed, leaving Liverpool early ia June, visiting New-York, Washington, Baltimore. Philadelphia, Chicago, Niagara Yella, and the . inef cities of Canada, and ??mbaiking at yu??beo for turupe abamt the mi'iill? 0/ August. The monument recently erei-ted to Sir John Franklin lu Westminster Abbey ha? been mutilated la a-toe mysterious way, about 1'?j inches of the cl.lef munt of the 1.1 .'mu having been broken off. This Is said to bo nut tho ouly act of \ ..ii'ialitn. (??iiniltt.il In the Abbey, the head of Major Andre having been luuio.-e-d uti lest than three tim?;?. One of President Grant's objects in going West at the pre-mtn?, tun?is to BBSS some change In the management of his farm near St. Louis, whiuh has not been a source of prout to bim. the outgoes overbalancing the Income by about .-11.n<hi a y ?.?.?.-. Ile ?ill dispone uf all li:?? ataick ii.:? v,e? k, ?tti-1 th u dec,du whether lo le-n or HBBBBS the hu m hnunclf. William the Conquer?)!' is the next pereon of note who Is to be honored with m memorial. A statue of ham will tie nu? nilcd soon at Falaise, t'rauce, where lila father llveal, and artesia he ioa?u;t-?l the design of invad lag Kngland. Tbi-a was the tltial me? ting place for the Norman barons before making the d< scent upon the i-ooa-l of l.n.'l.itiil, ?.-ni th?' nairn a of all tllOM lui-eat at the last meeting are inwribed in lette? of gol.l ou tab? lets In an adjacent chapi-1. Marshal Mac.Mahon's position with respect to the (UfTctcnt parties in France is well illustrated by the f.?lowing story, which also shows lint he 1? u?,t wholly devoid of wit: "One of the notabilities of the Honapartlst patty, on hearing of the removal of Vico Admiral de la Baaders it Swire, posted off to tt.?e I'alaco of the ?I) see tu sen tlie --allant President of the K? puntie. with wlio.u he Is on familial t?-rnis. ' My dear Mars! tay said he alluding to the di.graced Vice-Art mirai, ? b ware of lin) OrieaaJflta?they are deceiving you.' ibe Presi? dent ??milingiy ?replied: ' My Amt Sir, yoa saw tbat i?r san who len as you entered. Veil, no said exactly the same thing about you.' " Mr. f?ladstone's good physical health, which has enabled bim to perform SS large au ain.nii.t of mental labor, is gained, it appears, by vigorous exeielse. A L'.v ?- r j >. i.l paper say s that two hours before the meeting at II.?wanlen, Mnglaud, where ho iuade an address, "Mr. < I inislone wai engaged ni his favorite curds? of felling ticos. For a pi.riiuii of two ,1a-, s be has been -vi. Ming . li? .i\ ii;?on a large t?ve in the lane at the outskirts of ll.l wanlen village, ?sad he Hil? i-i?<l??l lu bilngiug it to tlie around lal? yesterday aftei-uoon. Those who ?aw 1,1 m say lia' went to work in true woodman fashion, witta lila braces threwa offhehin?! bim au?1 los ?-hilt collar un? fastened. Altai completing bis tu ,k he walked home w.lli iiis ax sluug ovtrt his sii.nil.ler, and two hours after, ward was ntllii luu.-llii?:, looking not tired anil uiui;, bul quite refreshed with uls bodily labor." Rome, Sept. 27.?Cardinal MeCloskey had s long conference with ?Cardinal Anton,?iii yesterday. I'oiitniaster-General Jewell was in this city for ashi.il time last evening, on his way from Uarttonl to Washington. ____________________ POLITICAL SOTES. Ex-Gov. Gilbert C. Walker, CongrcMm?tn eleet from Virginia, ia to take tho stump for soft money In Ohio next week. Ex-Gov. Curtin has gone squarely into the inflatiou an?! repudiation e.?mp. He will laki the stuoif forOov. Allen lu 0??lo this week, and work lustily tot soft money till the close of the cainp.-.ign. Senator Rout well's stay in Ohio was very brief, ile bl ba?-k at his home in Massachusetts again, and the third term has not a .-on? I?? niau anning all th? HtpabltaaB orators lu Ohio to -?a? a kiui word for it. The people of Iowa have two important Con? stitutional atiKSuliucuts to vote for at th? ir n it eli aloa. One of them strikes the word " white ? from the Constit? lum, and the other rtrikes eui the word *? male," thus U'H lu?! lilli?.' Winnall h'l.'tlS;,'??. One of the inflation journals especially pleased with the sof l-iiioney d?monstration lu this city last week is ?he Richmond Whig. It culls the meeting " a rebull?,ia in New-York aga-m-t the calf." A mute closely utting title would be " Calves' Keiielliou." Ex-Congressman Wilson of Iowa told ths editor of Ihc ?'hitatclpltiu Fren SB Saturday that he Um ctillile'it tin-Io p.iblir.ins woiilil carry Iowa by 30,000 majority at the coming ele? tion. He has Just passed through Ohio, and Is perfectly confident of the election <>f ?.''II. li,'?} CM. The Ohio iiiHatiotiisU are showing signs of SlaiBS. Instead of ?JboflttBg tt,at they will ?any the Stat? by ?O.tKKl in.ijorit.v, th.-ir organs ure making frautl?-aj>. 1 c. Is Sally in ?lonble b-ad fo.- thorough local organization without ?lela... 'Hit y begin to NBUN th.it something bo -;.!?? ...1 M an 1 blaster is ?.mug lo !)?? I..-C- ssary lo ?ave ilia ni from ?.!-,'? at. (iov. Tilden has a habit of keeping his per tOBBl views and hopt? to himself, and bene?, thu alleged iii?'. . nt.'tion of tlirm by The Chicago I i-ibunemny bo set ?lown a? iii rcstiii.r if true: " Friends of Oov. Tildea 1 lort ?''at ka ;iitl??atly desucs and contidcutly predicts th<? d.'feitt of Ka,'-moii?'y 1 it li iu ohio, and the <yinse?iuenl lasa of Pennsylvania to tho inila.ion Democracy. Ills ?Sid that Mr. Tilden has east the polltlcal horo>i ope wita 11? -ii1!, a po: li .11 of wlni-u 11 liiuu? in accordance wita i,n? :t? Atniogg of ofi? i- 'iii'wd observers of the situ?t toa Ile calcul..)? s 11.at the r? curd of events will be something llk.-iiiis: r,?'?ii'blicati victory In Ohio; d.tto in IVnnsyV ?rauta, as ??? ???-i si -.?tnenn ; irreal ptm?ge toe the Sew. York hard-money D??moerBt8,anda victory tor tiit-m ia the l.ii.-.uicstate; still greater prenti? of Qov.TIMsai noiilil tion ol' ytr- 1. -IS the OelllOi ?alla? I'tCMtlcntaal Catt itiiia ? .11 1 -?Tii 1141011 a hard money |?li?tfonu." QoT. Anns'-* ;?'?*tir?l adi'iiiiKtoition in Mis.sU -?j'i'l :n >y le )?ro?lu< ?ive of one lasttag g??o?l sssM Its geo ssaafl ? rogotox?t. Bran the acgrsas are ?bm ??mingso dia sa'i-il.d \?ith bim thal I hey ai? l?n ..king fruin party lines im \?,I ng with t!tetr old iiift-rs ffiflft*"! One of their At t ;?nd ?Bast InMUfSBS p:?*lchei>, the Vr v J. (J Joh? sou of tho Melliodist Kfji (?-??liai I'uurth at Jackson, hm pul.lWhed an earnect addie??', tu ;;tn?? his race to rxirclss their frf-d.nii hy voting for Ihc !i?sl men without regard to party. Ot ?tails tiipm (hay i?uve an ?idMlBiBtratien "so lintmloii'ly tuinipt that it is m 1>? ??. "??1 ..iel s re proitch wherever known," and that their siibinissiveness in being tid In a tnans to su tain it has CBBBSS their best friends to doubt whether their ou'iau?JatSBBMSS lias not proved a curse instead of a bless'ng 10 them. Ho tells th'.atu that unless they cease t ? arraj them?el\e* as a ri'.-e a/iilnst the wt;ites their end Is near, aud adils : " Your tntensts and the intira?ats of the ?:. 1-itc j?, opio a?s Identical, why, li.??it, should thcro be strife and enmity hi'iwfii yon t Turn away, and forever. Hie iwlitlcal leagues and Clubs which have enslavc?l v??i. Ho worth; tin- name of fuetuenl Investigate tor yourselves the nitrtts at tho candidates for wkotai von v??t,? i^?t your ballots be cast only for sober, tatettlgmiL o?Hl-fe,iring men. Join h.iudswith the wntt?> people in nxleiinltig from the sjMiller v??ur comnioii country, and p?aee and prosperity will soon come to you and to them ulttw." Mr. (ieorire William Curtis has'written a private letter to m ileptiblican friend lu ii? ??>n urging the nomluation of Chailt-s Irancls Adams as tbe Itepuli licsn cainlid.:te for i;o?cruor or^Ma*sachuseiU. The following is an extract: " You, Massachusetts Repub? licans, tnust not be satistt.il ?vuii s regulation and rou? tine party caudld*te. The New-York Democ.sts, under? standing the sitiut'in, have piaeed a Kepiibllcm st Ino hood of th.-ir ticket by acclamation If you would awaken the old Republican enthusiasm of Masssoko aetts, nominate for Uovcrnor a man whose name means to the whole country what tt wants. You tiaro soo* a man, one of the founders of toe Kepubllcan party, rot of the most thoroughly framed and experienced of fwbUa mon, ?and s mott deroted and efficient servant al tbo moat difficult post and to the darkest hour of tbo waa. Uo 1? not and canuot t?s a strict part Usa. Bo mmtmk mat