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NEW YORK HERALD.
J A MR* GORDON IRSKBTf, KPITOR AND PROPRIETOR. 9mCM *? W. CORNCB or NAB8AC AMI IT1.T0N 8T8. V?Iwm* 1111 No. 341 AMVJSKMKNTn thi* evkmmg. BROAPWAT THEATRE. Bn^adway ? Bachelor Of Art* ? t'.HJI 45 A (VCCMEBE? fotlJt'CAL LBSSOH. KTBT.O'H OARPRN Broad way? Comn* TmwDOl? Itau Ajr Bmuiiini-Uui.iT I>n ektis?i!mei<t? Bokeaa BOWEET THEATRE. Bowfrr-Kin Oat? Hm Last L?ot? W in or mi Witu toh Winn? Tom akd ,'eekt BURTON'S THKATRR, Broadway. oppotlU Bond street? Till" A?l> LoHIH>N? ("OHIO PANTOMIME? umu Kewaee. WALLACE'S THEATRE. BruEdwsy? Maioe* Wil l? Tbb Ik ? UiiIU Hl'ttUD LAURA RKKSK8 THKATKK. B.-OEdway-TiiB SUA Or lOB, OH A MTHEK.- PlLAVEK NAPLES JUTEKILE OOMKPIANS, 444 Broad way? Bur Bolt? CuaBCOal SBrn-BEj B A RNt'M'S AMBKICAN MUSEUM. Broad wa^? AAer BiK Q and Hrvuiug? Ruib or I.irr. WOOD'S RUII.niNOS. Nil and 363 Broadway? O BO Cuius tr k Wooi>'? Mii?aT*EL^lJtTiii<JMrBB Pem-ek Popoe. HXcliANItV 11 ALL. 472 Broadway? BuTAirr's Missthels ?Li rs Among the Alabama Cotton iIkaiw KMPIRK BALI. A96 Broadway? Faihtuos Illustbatitb Or in Kake Amoth: Kirt.i>mo> Ac l\cw Vurk, Snlunlay, November "41, 1837. HAILS FOR EUROPE. Tlie Stw York Herald ? Edition for Ruropr. Hit* Collin? mail steamship Adriatic. Captain We.it, will leave lhi? port to day, at nocn, for Ijverpool. Tho European mails will close in this city at half pii.it ten o'clock this morning Tin' Europo-aii edition of the Hkralp. printed in French and I njrlisli. wiil bo published at ten o'clock in the morn in^ Mngle copies, in wrap|>er8, six cents .- .b cnptions and advertisements for any edition of the NV? Yokk 1Ikk.\u> will bo received at the following piac<? in Europe:? 1/0?m>>... SunwiiL I/?w. Son ft Co , 47 I.udgate hill. Am European Express Co.. 51 Kins: William st. V'.TtTP Am .European Expresr Co ,,w Placode In Bourse. Livbrtocl Am. European Express to . 9 Chapel street. H Stuart, 10 Exchange street, East. Havkk.... Am -European Ex pros* Co., ill KueCornelllo. The contents of the European e<Htion of the Herald will combine the news received by luiwi and telegraph at the office during the prev ,ou? yf^i. and up to the hour of p-Jb UoaU*. Thr New*. The question of the location of the proposed new Pont Office in New York may be regarded as at last set tled definitively ? The Postmaster General has yielded to the representation* of the committee of the Com men Council, and selected the ground at the south ?nd of the City Hall park, commencing opposite Park place and running through to Park row. The matter was referred to the President yesterday, and there w no doubt but that he will approve the choice of the Postmaster General. A large and influential meeting of citizens wxs held yesterday afternoon in front of the Merchants Exchange, to receive the report of the committee ap pointed at the meeting last Saturday in reference to the nomination of a candidate for the Mayoralty in opiwnitlon to Mr. Wood. The name of Daniel F. Tiimann was presented as such candidate, and the nomination was unanimously ratified. Mr. Cooley, who had received the nomination of the American party, presided on the occasion, and announced the withdrawal of hi* name. Speeches were made by Mr. Cooley, Recorder Smith, Joe Hoxie and Mr. Montgomery. A further ratification meeting is to lie held at the Academy of Music next Tuesday evening, at "J o'clock. A meeting of the American Mayoralty Convention ha- l-een called by Mr James W. Barker for this evening, at Its" Bowery, to take into consideration foe fact of the withdrawal of their candidate from he contest. A meeting of the Young Men's Republican Com mittee was railed last night at their room.-. Stoyve *an! Institute; but after waiting an hour, owing to the want of ? quorum, the business of the committee m*- bud over until the next regular meeting. The Euroj-ean mails to the 7th in?t., brought l?y the Niagara, reached this city from Boston ye-ter tl?v morning. Our telegraphic advices from Halifax | contained all the news having a political interest. | We publish t'-lay interesting extracts from our file- showing the progress of the financial pr?wure ),oth in England and on the Continent, with the UV n-turns of the Rink of England, made up to the ::l* Of ortoi., - and the 4th of November, according to the new ml' The telegraphic summary embraced the list of all the recent failures. Prom Clasgow it is announced that a meeting of influential merchants and mill owner, had ?<een held there, and a deputa tion of six gentlemen appointed to pri ced to Ism don to watt upon government to urge the necessity of immfdlaU1 measure* for commercial relief. alao give a full rejs.rt of the grounding of the steam ship Vauderbllt off Cowes on her last passage out ward. . ? w We have news from San I?omingo to thp 22d nit. There had up to that date been no change in the attitude of the belligerent forces. Bacz still held the capital against the besieging army of Hantana. but it was imj.osi.iUe that the besieged could hold out ran h longer. Throughout the republic, except j at th* capital the government of Sar*aua w*s acknowledged The raptain of the \miri? an hooter Cbarle* 1*111 had been -anttneed to pay a tine of throe thousand dollar* and suffer imprison ment for one year and two day- for ninning into one of Bae* a vetwels of war som* time since, and dama ging her to the trifling amount of one hundred dollars The acbooner had alao been ?eized and used as a man-ol war by Baet. Mr Elhott. the American <'onml. had been subjected to much annoyance in ronarqoen. e of bis oppo*. n to the naturalization * heme* of Hegovia. the Spanish < ,'onsnl. Crowds of r>e?ple had ?-een instigate! to a^emble l?eforo the r* -idence of Mr. Hliott and Insult himself and f >mily This <>.nduct induced the frrnch Admiral to nurpose. and after much expostulation and a threat of using force. Baez reluctantly gave orders f >r the mob to ?? disj-erwd. The *team?4iip Black Warrior nrrived fr>m Havana , rfjgy mom re with advices to the l;ith totst. i,. n,, v;t dull. Sugars had declined, with 1?<VOOO box' ? < n fund at Matanr.a* and Havana. Kr,. ? ??! t., Kxdiange on N. w York w.v kt 'li i \ premium Polled States gold coin wa- a' tlir* ? j*-r e?nt premium. The Maectzek Opera tr*;f h.t i j < ned w *'i brilliant prwpects. We have a 'v. re. 'rom S uth America dated at Rue" nr* Ayte- 1?' Mot'tevid-o ' d. and Rio Janeiro 17th of October. Tie nnrk?t? gen< rally were dull. There VW nothing do. Jig in freight* at Bueno* Ayr*. ! The United State* ?team frigite Niagara. Captain tt.idaon. from Plymouth (England), arrived at this ( r\ yesterday moniing all well. She left Plymouth rn the r,th instant, thus making tlie passage in 14 ds\s and 4 hout*. She has had to contend ag*ln?t westerly gale* nearly the whole v< yt -*e. i tit ' <j rt "f General Se^ions yesterday .'am' v. ,n tefntv vara old, l^m in New York at a 1M- fitter, w arra gned ? r 1 -,-Sm ,n the flr-t degree behaving >?r< k? a into the dwelling lv-u?e of Mr H. Merold. 1 W avo. ? \ th. Mil of July. The Assistant Pi-dnct AM .rn. ? ? ? pted a plea of guilty de , . of that off. ' re. and he was sent to the State . n for n * c \# r? b'i 1 -x month*. In pi-ing sent??nrs Judge Russell oWfWil that the pajsr* eh wed a very Heat <a*e. and had fWglan lieen con v t< d lie r.sild have been s. nttothe State pri? >n for fe There w m another indu tment found by the < ruid Jury agxinst him for an assault with intent to k..' Tlie evidenre ^iowe?l that when Mr lfer?ld l.r.rd Ib-gl in in the house he fired at him. and when t i burglar g t outside he deliberately II red at hioi in re ten t?t fortunately the rontents of the revolver i'.J net take efl- t It is snpp<*?d that the two r 9am ?h< attacked th> A B Mott early on Friday (il f ??:? -,r ]> r?te? of IWg'an l?f 1> Hrtt was a witness against liim, aud tlwy wixbrd to pre vent the Doctor's attendance at court by assassi nating him in cold blood Owen Kiernan was con victed of manslaughter in the fourth degree, in cann ing the death of Jurat* McDermott on the 20th of October. John Carroll and Wm. Brown, two "Dead Rabbits," guilty of highway robbery, were each went to the State prison for fourteen years aud five months. Strong south westerly winds have prevailed here for the past two days, and yesterday was the coldest day of the season. The thermometer in the afternoon reached twenty-five degrees, aud in the evening it indicated a still lower temperature. Along the en tire chain of lakes a severe snow storm lias prevailed during the past two days, and much apprehension is entertained for the safety of the shipping in those waters. It would not be a bad plan to place the Fonrth ward of this city under martial law. In addition to the murders in William and Water streets on Tues day and Wednesday nights, last evening two per- \ sons were stabbed in that ward. The first was a man named John Bums, who, whilo standing at the corner of Fcarl and Vandewater streets, was asanlt ed by three rufliaus, and stabbed in the face in three places. One of the gang was arrested, but the others escaped. Burns's wounds are not of a serious nature. About nine o'clock a dispute occurred iu Water street between a Welsh sailor, named Thomas Price, and a woman named Kate Bums, about an apple, which the former refused to pay for. During the altercation Price whipped out his sheath knife und plunged it into the left breast of a girl named Mary Ann Thompson, inflicting a severe wound. Fortunately a policeman lutppened to be in the neighborhood, who knocked Price down with his club, and then conveyed him to the station house. The investigation of the Water street murder was continued yesterday. We give a report of the evi dence elsewhere. Susan Dempsey, who was stabbed in the afl'ray, died yesterday morning, making the second victim, and Barrett Is not expected to survive his injuries. The police are actively engaged in searching for the perpetrators of this diabolical crime. Several persons have been arrested, and among them a man who is known to bp an associate of the murderers. From certain circumstances it is supposed that the murderers belong to the party of Spanish soldiery jmd convicts which arrived here in S'.'I^cmber on l>oard a French bark bound from | Spain for Cuba, and which put in at this port in dis tress. The inquest in the case of Mr. Vincent was also resumed yesterday, when several witnesses were ex amined. Mr. Justar Montag testified that on Wed nesday evening ho heard Joseph Ccragalio, one of the witnesses, say in a lager bier saloon that he had " witnessed the whole affair through the shutters, and that he could recognise the men a hundred yoars hence, but that his heart would not let him say so." Ceragalio waa thereupon brought before the jury and examined at much length. He denied hav ing witnessed the affair or having nsed the remarks imputed to him. but explained that he did say to Mr M on tag on that evening that on the evening of the murder he had. when staudiug on the opjsxtite side of the street, seen men sitting in Mr. Vincent a sa loon. between 9 and 10 o'clock, whom he could iden tify a hundred years hence. The jnry deemed the f tatement of the boy contradictory, or, at all events, important, and upon their request he was arrested. The Coroner said he would admit him to bail in the sum of of 13,000. The private watchman, Cohen, was also arrested at the request of the jury. Michael Cancemi, convicted of the murder of F.ugene Anderson, was not sentenced yesterday, as was expected. Aa sentence of death can only be i assed at the general term. Judge Da vies, before whom Cancemi wan tried in the Circuit Court, said he would sentence him on Monday , the 30th inst. The Excise Commissioners met yesterday, and re solved * meet the counsel of the Liquor Dealers' ' Association on the 26th instant, to hear them in re ' gard to the institution of suits against liquor dealers. In the Supreme Court yesterday counsel for Mayor Wood put in the answer of the latter to the com plaint of James Horner with reference to the glass ballot-box business. Judge Davies assigned Saturday next as the time for the plaintiff to show cause why the injunction granted in the ease should not be vacated as regards the Mayor. After twenty yean* of service Judge Ingraham is about to retire from the Court of Common Plea-. T?> mark their appreciation of the Judge's judicial lalsT- during this l^nii j-eriod. the members of the t,ttr of this cit> have aeked penntaflion to place hi* portrait in the court room, and the Judge has com plied with their request. A fin- occurml last night, between 7 and 8 o'clock, in the premires of John IVraismes A Co., fancy goods dealer*. No. h* William street, destroying the whole of the stock, together with the upper stories. Tho stock of the adjoining buildings was damaged by water. The total I<mm u estimated at about 140.000. Tie ??!??? of cotton yesterday were confined to small | k<ts at unchanged rates TV* receipt* of flour per canal ! and river wer? confined to about 12.WX) t<arrcU, whilo j ?Usks were light, which, coroMaed with a good local sn.l export demand, caused it to advaaw about fire rent* per barrel, with tolerably free sales The rweipts of wheat embraced 3*,22fl bushels Th? demand continued *wt for both milling and export, while ?ales were mod* rat" firmer figures. So arrival* of corn were reported, while the market w m quite firm, with limited sales of Western mixed at "Or a Mr from store, and at a "Or de livered. 1'ork was sold U? a moderate exu-ut, at $1U a" a $19 iO for moss, and *t $17 for prime Sugars on the week's sales showed a declin ? of about ;,c. per lb. for refln:ng aad common grades. ?nl fully Vc 00 Pr|m# Krocery grades The stock was t st. mated at about JV OOO hhds . which w.v, not ( much in excess of the ususl amount at this of the year the naif* yesterday embraced about *00 hhds Cuba meacovados and Porto Rica*, with U.400 bag" of P,nicaj" re. the latter f?r refining . on term* riven In another I cob mn O ll?-e was steady, while Ml?s were limit' d Freight engagomenta were moderate. and rate* without ! rh?i*' of moment, to Ijverpool ll-wr was engage i at its. . 1 rtsm.k ?d . Hour to I ondon st 2s, W . and by steamer ' to Liverpool tierce b??f wa- taken .it f>- ftJ Ttte !t(W Ksmaa Plflti ial?*? s ? Democratic Orgsns Off the Track. Wc buve shown from the present alarming condition of thing* In Kansaa that th?- exalt a- ^ tion* of the Washington I'swa over the happy i solution of tbis Territorial Imbroglio are prema- , 1 ture. delusive and absurd. But while the I n*M is erring "p* are. [?'ace. when there is no peace, there are otln r d? norratk organs that arc pur- 1 suing a coui^e which must operate Ut defeat the i ends of peace. Prominent among this class is Cql. Forney '? Philadelphia /V'**. In a late ar ticle on the doings of the hecompton Constitu tional Convention, that paper substantially de- j clares that, in defiance of the Kansas organic i law, the President's pr??mi"? s. Gov. Walker's ; pledges, and democratic principles. "the Con- ; v e nt ion ba- refused to submit its work fairly to j the citizens of Kansas, nnd that "tbete Is no honest submission of the new constitution to tin? , action of the people," inasmuch its the only rj<i< stlon submitted Is the detached Issue of j "slavery" or "no slavery." In the same key the Chicago 7W the home i organ <?( S nator Douglas, says ? "We think It amounts to tiry little what has been the action of tho Convention. One thing is certuin ? the constitution ha* not boen sub mitted to the people, and that constitution is not worth the paper it disfigures. It lias no vitality now; yet it has its much as it will ever have;"' and so on to th" end of the chapter. Tlx-se opinions are strongly sustained by the warlike proclamation of the free State Kansas Executive Committee, which we publish ?his morning. And yet we belicTe that in ae..m A ? h. : iv?. ti- w vf thv ""lyV, Cvl. t'?iu ; \ n /Vfju and the home organ of Senator Douglas are as wide of the mark sm the Washington Union. Granted that the Lecompton Convention should have submitted their whole constitution bodily to the vote of the people, will it not suf fice Unit they have submitted the only question upon which there can be any serious controver sy to the popular vote? Can anything, in the form of a State constitution, or in the forum of its ratification, be expected of the managing politicians of either party in Kansas, which will \k satisfactory to the opposite purty ? And con- | sidcring the violent feelings of hostility existing between the no-slavery and pro-slavery parties of Kansas, is it not liest to seize upon the first chance for a compromise, and make the most of it ? Suppose, for instance, that this Lecompton stipulation for a popular test of 'slave ry" or ''no slavery" should be honestly met by lK)th parties in Kansas, can there be any doubt of the result? The decision would certainly be ?? no slavery," and thus Kansas would certainly come into the Union as a free State. And once a State, all these constitutional restrictions against a modification of the State charter would amount to nothing; for within six months the j?eople of Kansas could adopt a new consti tution out and out. We contend, therefore, that the true policy of he conservative democratic press is to make the moFt of the first practical opening for the lair admission of Kansas, without stopping to chatter upon secondary issues and non-essentials. The treaty of peace which Mr. Trist made in Mexico was a considerable stretch of authority on his part, and yet it served the great purpose of putting an end to the war. And so, open as it is to various objev uonB and suspicions of trickery, this Lecompton programme may be j made the basis of peace in Kansas; and the ob ject of the peacemakers should be to encourage a spirit of conciliation and an honest election upon the single great issue of ?' slavery" or "U*j | slavery," for all the rest is leather and pru j nella." But with the Northern nigger worshippers and the Southern nigger drivers the great ol> jfcet is not peace. It is excitement, agitation, I sectional strife, and a sectional orgauiza 1 tion of parties. Kansas is their stock in trade, and they arc not disposed to let it slip through their fingers if they can prevent it. Accordingly, while these Lecompton constitution tinkers have been framing a programme calculated to excite the wrath of the free State party, the nigger worshipping politicians and journals of that party have seized upon the bait as a godsend for renewed agitation and sectional excitement. Thus, too. the Philadelphia Frt*t and the Chica go Tmt*, instead of pouring oil upon the troubled waters, are playing into the hands of the black republican agitators and weakening the hands of the administration. In his Silliman letter Mr. Buchanan fully recognises the validity of the Lecompton Con vention. and concedes to it a large discretionary power in the work of a State organization. Has Colonel Forney forgotten this, and has judge Douglas discovered "the err^f of his ways" and resolved to take the back track? We expect to know very shortly after the read ing of the President's Message to the two houses of Congress. We perceive, from a late upoech of Jefferson Davis in Mississippi, that '?should Kansas be denied admission because of a pro-slavery constitution," the direct issue of i accession will be presented, and that "he, for one. will be in favor of stern resistance." This is the card of the Southern nigger drivers? the old " scarecrow of secession; but in this instance it means secession, right or wrong, trom the ad- | ministration camp. Between these Southern nigger drivers and the Northern nigger wor shippers stands the President; but. unlortunate Iv, in the very crisis of the battle the Northern conservative democratic press almndon him. and thus encourage the anti-slavery politicians of Kansas in their threats of an armed rebellion. From any point of view the affair* of Kansas now present themselves in a truly alarming shape. The free State party will probably havo I nothing to do with this Lecompton constitution; it will thus, perhaps, go up to Congress with the one-sided voto of the pro-slavery party, while the Topeka form of government, in a se parate parcel, bearing the ratification of the tree State party, will, perhaps, meet the Le mmptonites at the thicshhold. In this event the only safe alternative will be to send both par ties hack 1o Kansas for a new trial before the people. As matters now stand we can hop*' for nothing better. Wc hope there may be nothing worse. Tire Aijiany Pinn ASP this Nkw York ? We notice among the papers of Boston and Albany a perpetual whining about the New York banks, and a desire to make them the scapegoats of the late revulsion. Whatever part th?* hanks of thin city may have had in pre cipitating the cririn by expanding when they ought to have contracted, and contracting when they might bate expanded, it i* well to give every one ? even a bank director? hia due ; and th" truth should ?*? told about theae paltry country pafter*. Th" Boston pa|iera are evidently stirred up by their old village jealousy of the metropolis; they r? mcmlier too, perhaps, with some mortifi cation the sarcastic hit at "all the apecle in Ma*?ieusrtt*," contained in Mr ftpveua' other win? silly letter to Nathan Appleton. lint the Albany paper* have a much lietter reason for tl" ir course in reference to the bank-. These attack* must Is- regarded a* a specie* of wurw hoops by which the Mohawk* of the AU?any lobby notify the bank* that they intend to Meed them thi? winter. It is the pre \ ailing opinion among the lobby nieml>er* at Albany that the New York city hanks will want some special lei'i"lation for their benefit this winter ; and these lobby vultures, who ae| dom get so lat a fowl a* a bank to pluck, have renolvi d to ma Ik a go?*l meal off them. The scurrillona paragraphs which appear in the | Albany Aripi*, and the other Albany pajiorw ? - till of which are mere organ* of the lobby, j w ithout difference or choice worth mentioning, among them ? are the premonitory signals of the kw <>op of the hawks. We shall wf whether the banks w ill pay up, realgnedly, or hold out ; the tone of the Albany papers will soon make that clear epoiigh. MoVK,WK\TW OF TIIK FlI.IBt XTK.R.+? Wiht'h in tiik Wim??? Among the pa^'tigern l?y the ateam ship Ti'iinenj-ee, which left New Orleans for Vera Cruz on the Mth instant, we notice the Damea of rapt. Mansfield Lovell and Don I'or flrio Valirnte. Capt. L. wan a distinguished officer in the American army during the war in Mexico, and resigned hi* commission for th<> purpose of acting as confidential agent for (?en tm.'u in i' j'.nnjj tli; tv4,pJ.Uvu against Cuba three year* since. Senor Valiente wm Hecret?iV of the Cuban Junta in thin city at I lie same period, and armed quite recently from Paris. We learn that about the time of hi* arrival here Capt. G. W. Smith, formerly Professor of Engineering at West Point, and who also resigned bin commission in the army, where he had a high reputation, to take purl in Quitman s expedition, returned quite suddenly from the West, aud that soon after his arrival here Messrs. Lovell and Vallente left for Mexi co. It in probable that these gentlemen had a conference with Gen. Quitman, who is in the South, Itefore leaving for Vera Cruz. What ha* stirred up the old Cuban Junta and their allies no suddenly? In the decent upon Cuba from Mexico already underway? The Financial News from England. 1 he financial news from England, details of which reached the city in the Niagara's mails yesterday morning, adds little to what we kuew pro iously. A portion of the commercial com munity, with a few journals, were actively pressing on the government the necessity of re laxing the provisions of the Bank act, so as, in fact, to remove all restrictions on the issue of Bank ol England notes; these were opposed by other authorities who. through their organ the London Tmtt, took the ground that so long as the public retained fortitude and common senv, the bank could protect itself by progressive changes in the rate of interest, while doing its duty to the nation by discounting all eligible paper at that rate. Pending the conirovery a few of the large houses connected with Ameri can trado had gone by the board, while others were known to be grievously straitened. As was to be expected, general business was great ly eml>arra**ed by the high price of money, and the absence of private accommodation from capitalists, who, as they did here, had with drawn almost entirely from the money lendiu* market. Of Ootirse, in no point of viowean this news be regarded sis cheerful. It is without mitiga tion unfavorable. But. for all this, it is doubt ful whether it can have an injurious effect ou our people here. Our position is so very singu lar and abnormal, indeed, that one can' hard I v conceive anything which could operate serious ly to our injury at present. Certainly, it can not be asserted that failures of British houses would react upon us fatally. tor our trouble has been gone through Onr merchants have broken, our banks have sus pended. our rotten railways have gone to the wall: Disaster can tind no Held for employment among us. And since the worst took place, we have been steadily improving. Our banks have fining specie so rapidly that they hold more gold now than they ever did, and hare just, to all practical intents and purposes re sumed specie payments. Those among our broken merchants who were really solid have' obtained extensions or are doing so, arid are going on; the utterly rotten ones have been weeded out of the circle, and their places taken by new men. Even many of the railways have pickcd up. and promise really to prove good property. There never was a time when the prospect of a general inflation seemed more promising. All the rotten parts of our commercial frame have been cut out; all the solid parts remain. Our debt to the foreign world is in a fair way of being wiped out by the insolvency of the in dividual debtors; but while the British and French manufacturer must lose part and mav lose all pf his claim, the goods will remain here. The stockholders in the broken down railways have suffered, and are by this time re signed to their loss; but the railways none the less remain to us. engines of commerce and progress. And. to add to all, while our pre *>nt liabilities are being vastly reduced by in solvency and our future one* curtailed by the j tendency to contraction and liquidation now universal tu the business world, our resources j have not been in the least impaired, our crop* were never more abundant, nor the demand for | them abroad more generally satisfactory. The geueral deduction from these premises is that whatever news may come from Europe during the next few weeks, the tendency of things here must be toward inflation. And con sidering the |>oint from which we start, and the proUble contingencies that may befall us it seems not unlikely but that such inflation may carried to a point unprecedented even before the panic. Of course it will 1* followed by a reaction not less severe than the inflation will have been sudden and extensive. But when that reaction may come, or how long the inflation may last, no matt can tell. If WP j^p a|j our own r|che, throw overboard our rotten companies ami Commercial firms, and don't pay our debts, the inflation may last h very long time indeed. Cttjr Intelligent*. Tun > rw?T i>f Wittkr ? Accordtag in the almanac win ter afcouM not vteit t hi - latitude for ten da)* to com*, bul ir-uml In- ha? been a Utile ahead M time. I'at rig Thursday n v;hi tlif thermometer Tell middealy In 30 degree*, while a cold wind from the northwest prevails, ye?terday the mi'ti urj -t<??l at 94 degrees, and la?l night it waa lower ?t.ll, Although evar) udh ?m expecting cold weather, it, ?? up'ial, took all hand* by *urpriae Overcoat*. 'Iihw I* and all ni aimer id comfort gi? hv rarm? -at* weri< I ui a pr<iniutn. and the clothing *toro? did at a* i one good , ?1a> ? biiemenn, their ? uatotner* l>eing moetly those parties wbo are either too ,ndolent or too poor to pro v idetheninelve* ? th dothlng early in the aeaaan W later i* usually hulled IB tbh> clt) a Rb delight. It I* the beginning ot th*' a <y (irn-oti. win n ball* |?rtie* and MlM are irilllM l') ?letuhing frolic* and "ther winter aporls hut thki year u 0|<eit* under very different auapicea. Many of those who had money arc comparatively poor at d are compelled by a 'tern ?eccaaltf to economise, while the pre at bulk of | tii< produclag claMM-e find tbcm-clve* on i ?e verge of th< i .utier ' waeoa. without work and without the means to buy their fatniln". Ihe ne?-ee>-.irle* of life Ther< will be . b?i tew ball- tji ? year, and e\en Hie l?ix|iit.?lltle? and I uBieattic* of the holiday *eaf-oa will If ? riou-ly ailectel by the linan< lal trouble* However all *houM prepare to meet Uw engencH el tihe comeg wed r maniully 1st ll?e t? li help the |**>r atnl th" poor tl..wi elvc- as i ?r ax tliey t an. atwre all, let them keep .1 ghi heart au>l w.'tr a- thick a |?ir of >re' <he? an they tan aflord mid all will . come o?i well The l.tat two winters lia\el??n i'WcinI invly eevcre Ma) we not feaeoiMbly e*|w t Hint tho t'OfflMf MM! Will M lM I** u- hope .? lur lint sake of ihe poor. In> 11 Witt i?* flWHncf? I o~ ait* ?< t WO, 000 Between 7 and A e'cloi k laM night 1 Are broke out in the f|w vtory br :< h building known a* No. Ht William *lr ?d, 1* 01 pied on lb" '!p|>er Moor* by -b?hn Itera mi" A Oi . importer! tf faney (food The flr?t Itnnr wae occupied by Mallory A But lerfieW , pa|? r d?alerf The (Ir-t iii.nm w%* g veil by the 1'net 1 iflt< e bell anil the ORjf llall I - lowed, Whleh noon brought a large attendnnre of fir < men It Wan on Ui? serond floor where the fire ww first dmcovered . and It* rapid prugreee, to-other w dli MtpMan ? -aused. as sup jmei'd, by Artwork.* or petcn oon cap*- pi evented the 1 firemen Imm chu-king it until It re*. hed the roof, The whole of the upper itorleii are entirely deatruyed, and the Ht'tck of pa|ier and fan* y ?<>atH on the flr?t floor and j basement will l>e very cnn^idcrably damaged by water. 1 I*** aaid to be Covered by ineuranre No Hfi Will ,? ni etreet, occupied on the flr-t floor by Mr ,lame? H. Matwell wtiole ai* drn?i?t?. ind the fbuf tidier etorte* h| Keller a 1 mg im|?>ri< r?of fancy go<vla ? their Mock i* dam ; "d In w it< r. J'robably Mr Ma? w<4Tl (lock will b- 1.1 mnged to the amount oi $1,000 or ?l.flOO; fnlly cvep d by Inmiram e Keller A IJng'? ||? may be estimated ;ii xbotil the ?ami' amount K?'ler A IJtig ha\ e an inanraitce on Mm k of tai ,N9, divided in the j Metropfditan, H 11 11 ? ny. National. North Amer ean, folntn bla Hope Kxcefcuo and North W.^tern Insurance Com BWnca. Tlie lie of Mr l*>ral.?m*i> la Mli to be about ?20,(wki and i- (nil) rovt n d by manram e? the coni|m nice c?iuld not be aw ertenN^t: The bnlldlng ie d.1ma? -d to ihe amount of ab?>ut *1 ic)0. Ibuldlng No. Hrt i< also di?nuii-e?l to- the an .iint of iJM The orign- ol Ihe lire In at |>ri ent unknown A Pc* f>VKH *<tn ftlfWIU.? In ?'"?!. to the ,.l>ov? flr< . Tenrfk 7-t>- y k a member of I n? ine No 13, ?^i iIid' iH' ' ' el. I 'own and r ?*> ?? ?r , Wijorlng j 4. . . 4 .veil. 1 4 u... <t(Mhhn I THE LATEST NEWS. Selection of a Site iter a Port Offlec in New York. W*flHTifOTOi?, Nor 20, 186T. The New York Common Council Committee c?lle<l on the ,|o*tiuA?ter Geueral to-day In reference to Qiing the Bite Tor the New York Post Office. The Postmaster General acceded to their proposition In the location of the Kite. Instead of loesting it on Chambers street the Bite is to be at the point below Park place, run ning through to Park row. The Postmaster General referred the matter to the Pre sident to day, and the committee are to hare an answer to-morrow. There la uo doubt but that the President will confirm the selection. Interesting from Washington. TUB MOKMON WAH ? RBCOlt MKNIUTIONS OK THK PR1I 8IOKMT ? LIST OK OKKIl'KKd IN THK UTAH BXPBOI TION? PHOTKCTION FOB AMKKtUAN JBW8 IN 8WIT ZKKLAND ? CLUB TO THB POLITICAL atOVKMKNTS IN MBX1CO ? COMONKOttT SAID TO UK NKOOTIAT1NO WITH SAIfTA ANNA KOK THK UHTTKN OP TUB KX DICTATOR ? THH CENTRAL AMERICAN QI/KSTION, ETO? ETC. Washington, Nov 20, 185T. Tlie administration are considering the Mormon rebel lion and the steps to be taken with regard to iL It is pro posed to capture some two thousand Saints now located In California, an well as Dr. BernheUel, Brigham Young's delegate to Congress, am) hold them as hostages until it is ascertained what the Prophet designs doing. General Cass seems to think this cannot be done under the ensti tution, but the President thinks differently. A state of rebellion, he says, actually exists, and martial law muat prevail. I send you a correct list of the officers composing the Utah expedition:? u? t or omciaa with nil army for dtah. Col. A. Johnston, 2d Cavalry, Commanding. Major Flt^John Porter, Assistant Adjutant General. Captain J ii BMbmmb, Assistant Quartermaster. Captain II. K. Clarke, Commissary of Subsistence. Dr. Madison Mills, Surgeon. l?r. A. T. Ridgoly, Assistant Surgeon. I>r. J. Moore, Assistant Surgeon Pr. J. C. Bailey, Acting Assistant Surgeon Dr. R Bart below, As-istast Surgeon. I>r. F. J Bailey, Assistant Surgeon. Major T. E. llunt, Paymaster. ariluxt Captain J W. Phelps, 4th Artillery, Commanding Light Fia'.d Buttery Lieut. R. V. W. Howard, Fourth Artillery. Lieut. G. TaHmadge, Fourth Artillery lieut. J A. Kensel, Fourth Arti'.lerj . CAptnin J I. 1 lei io, Ordinance Corps, Conuna>)4iQ| &Avr , siftmD Ma(i66jA? (hqiit cottrAnnes.) ijeut Col. P. St. lieorge Cooke, Commanding Regiment. Major M S. Howe. IJeut. J. Pegram, Adjutant. Ijeut. J. Buford, Regimental Quartermaster. Major H. H. Sibley. Capt J. M. Haws. lieutenant W. D. Smith Lieulacant C. H. Tyler. lieutenant J. P. liolliday. Lieutenant T Hight. Lieutenant J. B. Vlllepigue. lieutenant G. A. Gordon. l.ieutenant J. Mullins lieutenant F. C. Armstrong. lieutenant H. B. living ton lieutenant J. Green. lieutenant K. Gay. lieutenant Jackson. lieutenant Ferguson. fikih iwrairrsr. lieutenant Colonel C. A. Waite, commanding, Lieutenant A. Chamber1-, Adjutant. Lieutenant W. \V Burns, Regimental Quartermaster. Captain and Brevet Lioutenant Colonol W. Chapman. Captain R It Msrry. Captain J. C. Robinson. Captain H. R. Scldon. Captain T. H Neil I. lieutenant 8. Archer. lieutenant W. II Lewis. lieutenant H C. Bankheaal. lieutenant W. A Webb. lieutenant C. J. Lynde. lieutenant A T. A Torbert Lieutenant R. C. Hill. lieutenant J. F Ritter. Lieutenant H. B Bristol. lieutenant A W. Shipley. lieutenant L. I. Rich. tttth itf* JfTRT Colonel K. B Alexander, commanding. l.ieutenant Colonel C. F. Smith Major and Brevet lieutenant Colonel K. R 8 Canby. lieutenaut H. K Maynadier, Adjutant. lieutenant P. T. Pwaine, Regimental Quartermastor. Captain F Gardner. Cuj tain A. Tracy. Captain .1 A. Gore. Captain J. imnovant. tfeptain J. L. Tidba.l and Q%pU.a B. E. Bee lieutenant C Grover. Lieutenant W. Clinton. lieutenant N. A M. Dudley. Liet i tenant J. H Fomejr. I leutenant I,. A. Williams. Lieutenant J. Deshler. I ieuti'iiaut W. Kearney. lieutenant J. H. Hill. lieutenant C. E. BenneU. lieutenant .1 I.. Thompson lieutenant F N A r mislead lieutenant S. 8. Carroll lieutenant A S Cunningham Leuteuant H. K Kelly, Lieutenant J Mi Nab. lieutenant A Murry. Lieutenant T. J. lee. There are four lad tea with the army, vie. ? Mr*. Governor Cummmgs. Mrs. Colonel Canby. Mrs. lieutenant Tyler. Mrs lieutenant Burns. Mr. Buchanan wm waHed on to-day by a number of Israelites. and hp requested Captain Jona* i'. l<evy to fur - ni?h him with the localities In !*wiuerland where Amen ran litltum* of the Jewish persuasion hail been deprived of their religious privileges, us he had tho document* all read/ for transmission to remedy the evil. l*rivato letter* received here from Mexico afford a sort of cluc to the political movements at present agitating that republic. Of one thing these letter* assure u.*, and that ta.that Comonfort will not be able to xuatain himself. Only the men in office are paid, whilst all other claim* ppoo the administration are allowed logo unaatiaOed. A i-ute of thing* like this cannot long eontinu*. There were hotc hope* that Comonfort would nuceeed in making a treaty with Mr Forsyth, by which the trea aury of the United States would aid Mexico; but, unlor ex Wting circum?tanc<<e, the arrang>'Ri?nt i* not likely to b? made, and the Congress, you will perceive, while giving extraordinary power* to Comonfort. withhold sanction to tbe alienation of Mexican territory I<eft alone, Mexico must necessarily fall Into the hanli 'if the I'nited Stalin. The conclusion I* a ?elf evident one. Tit e hai been frequent allusion from time to time to the murn of Ueneral Santa Anna, but that dm interested and incorruptible imtriot will not cotnn to the aid of hut Country amin unless ptrougly invited. Tbe letter* to which 1 refer do not hesitate to insinuate tliat General Cortex, detained at tbe national capiUI, U m t wily nego tiating wth Comonfort term* fur the return of General Santa Anna to Mexico, and hi* own rendition of the offlc<> of Preatdi-nt into tbe ban<bi of the 1 ' n lituted authorities Tbe new constitution being abrogated by tho act of QMfrat*. which MnceU it* mar ante**, tho olec i*>n of Com infort in, according t<? theso letter*, n il lifled, and a new election of President will bo had md, with the friendly sanction of Comonfort, Santa Anna, K I* said, will become a prominent candidate for the pea ' .?'"le settlement of alt the calam<ti?t which at |?re4rnt afltct that unfortnnate country. I learn from (apt. M<-igs that Uie new hall would be in rem 'neon at tlx' opening >>f Congr< ? Hut I understand tliat it i* the intention of the Clerk of the lltuw toorganlte iti tbe oM hall, and that accordingly it ha* l>een fitted up and I* now r' Uly for occupancy. It la alleged that tho new bail will be too damp, add that it would be very ton firm t nt on tbt |>art ot the ni'-ntben fo occupy it urtil It M thoroughly dry and all the d*mpti<?* h i? disappeared, lb" prol. ibility is lhat It will md l?e n-ed before spring, in ilie adjoining rooms, the clerk's office, postoffbo, fcc. , which are necessary, are entirely unllriMi'-d Sir Wm Gore Onieley called upon the Secretary of Stite to day He egpre sen himself a* l>i<hly pleased with his reception He t* of opinion that the pending question* b?t w< < n the two gov ?'rnmcnts relative to affairs In Central America will be adjusted amicably and ??itiefactorily. Ilid Inj-tri^' Cobs will pn t.ably arrive in the n'Xl steamer. fT W Pierce lias been appointed n.ival *iorekee|)er at IV. ?>>? Navy Yard, v? e Wilde, frsignni. Collec tor Schell arrived here Ibla even nf, and m stop ping at W 1 1 lard's. The Treasury rece.pta for the p?t week amounted to Ave hundred and seventy -even thousand dollars. In Nn\ ?l Court No 1 to day l.ietit. Noland's case vras r -si mi d. Mr Korlux, of Maryl ind, wae examined, and the ItpcH.i on of Commander Tilton read In his behalf. In the ijnd Court Commander Oedney's ca-o- was taken up, and depodtion* of OitmnandT Tillon and Surgeon Terrell wer< read ill his behall iCotnniander fnue tastllled on be ball of the tfovertmo nt In the Third flmtrt Commodores lAtallette and Mtrvinc testlfo d oil behalf of government in Capt. l*vy'? case THf. URHKJtAL NKWrOMI-Mt OK-WTTB. WMmitMl, Nov JO, 1*57. A cording to the present intention ex President lamar, of Texas, will be appointed Minister to Nicaragua Tlie affair* of Ctah <* cupy the atP ntam of the admlnis tr > ? "0 b'it no ?i?-(lni?? aciion bn- vt i><*en taU'-n in view b. ~ ? . .? m ? .i nvm mhh icioivi^ , I Matr of thf Wfatlier. THKHIB1.S HKOW HTOKMH ON TI1K I.A.XW4. The follow tug telegraphic despatch was received yea terday l>y Elwood Waller, Esq:? Clbvklakd, Not. 20, I84T. A terrible finow rtorm prevailed along tho whole chafe or lake* yest- nlay and to da jr. The propeller Jermy City, bound down with a cargo of beef and flour, straafc going into Dunkirk. She got off bafoly with four feet at water in her hold. TUB WKATHKH AT NEWFOUNDLAND. ?r. John*, N. P., Nov. 20, 186?, Since yesterday afternoon the weather here and at Gape Kac? has been quite mild and caltn, but foggy atoag the coast. FROST AT ArortlTA. Auoiwa, Oa., Nov. 20, 1867. We have been visited with a killing frost here, and It Is believed to have generally extended to other parts at the State. Ice has formod here from half an in ah to aa inch in thivAess. THK OHIO RIVER ? 8NOW AT CIKNOINATI. Cincinnati, Nov. 20, 18tT. There Is fifteen feot of wator in tho channol at tha river at tbia point, and it is falling. Weather to day has been cloudy aud we kavo hod ? light kuow storm. The mercury this evening is slondlag at 17 deg. above zero. CLOSING OF NAVIGATION ON Till MISSISSIPPI. Chicago, Not. 20, 186V. The Mississippi river is full of ice, and navigation iwtk of Dubuque is now closed for the season. Detention of Railroad Train*. Buttroir, Not. 'JO, 1807. The railroad train for Now York Tia Kail River got off the track at Brldgewater last night, causing a detention at live hours. The train was not much damaged. The Stoning ton and Norwich trains reached Boston thW morning about & o'clock. The Full Kiver train arrival hero at T. The Collision between the Steamers Gal VMton and Opelonaas. Nsw Orijunr, Not. 20, 186T. There was a meeting hero last night of the passongsrs of the steamers Galveston and Opelousas. Resolutions were parsed strongly condemning the lack of discipline oa both boats, which was asserted was the cause of the un pardonable accident. Steam Bailer Explosion at Montreal. ONE MAN E1LLKD AND KIOHT lNJUttJU* Montreal, Nov. 20, 186T. A steam I toiler in Paige's foundry at OriCentown, ex ploded this afternoon, killing foe man and severely In juring light others. The building was blown into ruins. Sharking Steamboat An hltnt. FITK PERSONS KILLED AND FIFTEEN INJURED. St. Uh ih, Nov. 20, 1867. Tlvn steamboat Cataract burst hor boiler at lUsbon, oa the UUfouri river, on the 17th, killing Ave persons and scalding fifteen others. Among the killed is W.lliaia Bruce, of Hartford. News from Rio Janeiro. Baltimore Not. 20, 1867. The bark Antelope, from Rio Janeiro oq tho 17th Octo ber, arrived here last evening. She loft the Grey Kagts for Philadelphia, and the Juniper for New York, loading at Rio. Tho bark Margaret Kidlcy sailed on tho 13th Oc tober from Rio for New York. Coffee was scarce, and the receipts light and mostly o!4 and of an inferior quality. Holders were firm, making moderate sales at &|200 to 6|:in0 for inferior, and 5J360 to 6|460 for better lot* Higher prices werfc anticipated. Richmond (kxir 22|MK) to 23|500. Tho stock of sugar vu 600 crises white, selling at 4|800 to 5|, and 200 oasas browu at 4(400 to 4|?00. Th? Canada at Hallfkx. Haukax, Not. 30, 186T. The royal mail steamship Canada, from Boston fur Liv erpool, arrfTed here this morning at t?n o'clock. The CtuiH<la sailed Tor I-iverpool at half pant 1 o'clock this afternoon, having occupied about too hours longer than usual in steaming down from Boston. The Stuamrr Henry B. Beach on Fire. Ba union*, Not. 20, 1867. The steamer Henry R Beach, of Cromwell's Iim, caught lire in the tiro room last night and narrowly es caped destruction The firemen extinguished the Or*. The steamer was damaged to the extent of $10,000 ur (15,000 and her machinery considerably injured. Damage to Ship John Howell. Norfolk, Not 2?. 1847. Arrived here today ship John Howell, Appleby, frost Bristol, England, with a cargo of railway iron. baa lost her topmast, span, 4c. Sentence of a Murderer. St Jobs*, N Y., Nor 20, 1867. 81a* in, Jr., implicated in the murder of the McKensM family, was today sentenced to be hung oil the 4th at Man b next, but the sentence will probshly be commuusl o imprisonment for life. The Public RteepUoo of Weal Dow In Boiton. B.?<tv>w, Not. 20, 1867. The public r see j>( ion of Neal Dow last evening Oiled Tretuont Temple, and hundreds were unable to get ia The audience wu mainly composed of ladies and Sons o t Teinperance in regalia The addresses wero made bjr Hon. Henry Wilson, Rev. Mr McCurJy, Neal Dow, an 4 others. Condition of the Rhode Island Bank). I'imvniK.iilc, R. I., Nov 20, 186T. The following is the statement of the Rhode Ulaud banks, not including this city, to November 10: ? Circulation $1,7*4,281 Deposits 768 ,W? loans 8.0M.W6 Specie 130,001 Markets. I'll 1 1, APKLI'll I A STOCK ROAHD. I1in.*i>ri.rm4, Nov 20, 1867. Stock* dull. Pennsylvania 6's, 86 lU-adiug ltoil road, 23 \ . Morris Canal, 00; I/>ng Island Railroad, 10, I'eniuyl vania Railroad, 30. Nrw OnutAWs, Not 20, 1867. Cotton. ? I "rices have advanced S,c. The sales to- day add up 4,000 bales, at 11 V u 12c lor middling. .Halm of the week , 46,600 biles. Stock, l.'rii.OOO bales. Receipt* at this port up to the present time, as compared with thoae of Iset year, fall short 1 Ml .600 bales; ditto at all .southern ports, 312.600 Sugar dull at 4\c. a 6c. Mo lasses, ST.i^c. Floor dnll at tb AO. Mess pork, $16 Ster ling exchange, 103 Kxchange on New York, 09 a 99%. CkmnAti, Nov 20, 1867. Ilogo ?Sales at 96 60 a (6 00, receipts light and de mand limited. BrrrAi-o, Not 20? fl p. M Flour favors buyers: sajes 1.000 bbls at $1 60 a 94 71% for superfine up|>er lake and Ohio, and 94 R7 a (6 12 for extra do. and Indiana. Wheat firmer, sale* 60.000 bush., at 77 Sc. a 78c. lor Chicago spring, and ROc for Milwaukta club. Com firmer, and nominal st ft4c A A6c. Hits no minal at :t4 >?c. a :16c Whiskey tlrm at 20c. Freight* quiet. Nothing shipping through. Owing to the awful snow storm and gale to day no vessels liavc arrived. Oswkixi, Nov 20, 1867. Klour is steadv. Wheat is dull and unchanged, sale* to dav 3.000 bushels Chicago spring at 86c Corn is quiet. Kreig'hts? Flour 3Re and wheat 13 V to New York, Ikmr 3 6c to Albany snd Troy, by railroad. I*ke imt?>rt* U> <liy ? 2" .000 bushels wheat Canal exports to day ? 23,009 bht;. Hour and 46,000 bnshels wheat The Opera at the Academy? Clow of the Caaa palgii- Projmeals for a 1??? Season. The Opera season closed last evening with the perforn. ance of llie " Honnnmbiila," which was admirably sung by la Orange, Iabocetta and Oassier. The cause of this suspension of operations at the Aca demy was fully detailed in the IIkrald of yesterday snd Thursday. The managers found themselves obliged to reduce the expenses or close Ihe house. They did De* desire to dischsrge any of their employ . s ? the company being quite perfect in every resect. They therefore pro ved to carry on Ihe Opera lor two months longer, pro vided the artists and members of the or hestra would consent to a reduction of their salaries. Tins reduction Mm Ollered by Mine, de la tirange, whose devotion to ths public and her man igers Is pralieworthy. Bwttlly has "ting live time* in ene week , eren whenla'?oring under ev? re indisposition Mme, D'Angri has evinced Iho same spirit The other artists. Uasster, labor ctta and otlier* will undoubtedly do everything that is proper and right in the nuitter, If terms are mads, the house may iw? re ojened In a week or ten days, when some grand opera* will be brought forward. '1 lie chief difficulty nt the opera Is, however, with Hit chorus and orchestra ? the msniliers of both department-* bei&g well trained, their services are exceedingly valuable. Ihe on hestra, tlianks to the ability of many of its meia. bers, and the ability of the conductor, Mr. An dud/., ban rarely been equalled here It is quite natural that the?? men should oiipnee a reduction of salaries; but it is a question whether, in such times as the present, they should not tak" a little levs, rather than get u ifh ng Many of them have a little money or give lessons, and consider, ing themselves independent ot the Opera. Indtn eiiinsewlio are really depend* nt to refuse to assent to the ftsluctioit. But tlie?? men will give nothing to assist their |>oorer comrades II they are brought to want We are quite con fident that the clients and orchestra, after due delibera tion. will see that their beet course ts to accept the Tery liberal propositions of the maaagetnent, which will gtv* them employment at the wor>-t season of Ihe year. Tlielr acquiescence will also seenre employment for more than one hundred other persons employed in Tat ious ca|w lti<x at the Academy. hi common with the nmslcal public we much regret thn closing of Ihe Academy , Jusl u|s>n the eve of the iUh*H of Formes, the Itaiest ba ?so I h:d has ever appeared in Ui<? 1'niled Stales lie has been in a crisis before In londoo, where, rather than that the OjH?ra should stop, he sang and gave his services as stage dir.sitor gratuitouslr. He ha* crime among u? to do som. thing if he ran Tor art. nnd wilt no doubt make some sacrifices for the attainnv nt of hi* objei t The company now st the Academy Is too gisst be disbanded, and there are many considerations, ariMix) and otherwise, why it shoul.l not be separated We *T<| quite i otifldenl that tile arUsts and employ*! Wi msk.? U rnis with th- management, and the public will do it>? per' 'e matte the n \! >:Wi t> Itllirelv *?: i;r? f\'? n V' ry