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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, September 20, 1860, MORNING EDITION, Image 7

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ed from Washington. The act that the Tribune
philosopher does not atop to. consider that by
eecuring the defeat of the nominations made
by his own party, who were Weed's tools a
the plundering schemes of last water, the re
publicans maj lose the successor to Seirard,
whose seat is to be filled by the next Legisla
ture, a proof enough that the old feuds existing
between Seward and Weed on the one side, and
Greeley on the other, are far from being settled.
Let Sewaid beware, or he may be crushed be
neath the ruins of the temple brought down
upon the heads of his bosom friends and advi
sers, whilst planning another buccaneering
Campaign at Albany. Let him at once repu
diate all connection with the Albany pirates,
or he may meet with another Waterloo defeat
TKBMUSC ok the Pokm.?Within a few months
past we hare been enabled to report the new i
of a large number of European steamers re
ceived from Cape Race by means of the news
yacht, which gives our readers a summary of
European intelligence one day in advance of
the steamer's arrival at Halifax, and from
four to fire days ahead of her arrival at Bos
ton or fit w York. We need not advert to the
advantage of this system of obtaining early
news to almost every member of the commu
nity?a system which is entirely due to the enter
prise of the press. By the agency of our news
yacht, Cape Race has become a kind of half
way lookout between this port and Europe,
from which persons can receive intelligence
from in-coming and out-going steamers while
their voyages are still uncompleted.
If the captains of steamers sailing from here
to Europe would agree to send up some signal
to the yacht when passing Cape Race, the fami
lies of passengers on board and the insurance
companies and shippers would get an account
in the public press of how the vessels fared dur
ing one third part of the voyage, and that, per
haps. the moat hazardous part. The steamers
on the Quebec line now pass through the Slraits
of Belle Isle in the snmmer months, thus avoid
ing Cape Race, and their news can only be ob
tained from Farther Point; but if they continue
to run successfully no doubt we shall have a
telegraph in operation from Cape Race to Belle
Isle, and when that is accomplished we shall
have reports from European steamers going out
and returning, not less than four hundred and
eighty-fiqe times a year; that, is provided the
captains of out going steamers will consent to re
port themselves at Cape Race. In this way,
before very long we will be In communication
with Europe within six days, and this system
will be only second in importance to the At
lantic telegraph, and very nearly supplying its
Toe Ntw Lkask or Canada to John Bill.?
One of our London contemporaries, in hLi de
light concerning the reception of the Prlnoe of
Wales in the British American provinces, speaks
t)f the unbounded enthusiasm which has been
manifested by the people of Canada, and de
duces therefrom that these unmi-takeable
evidence? of affection towards the Queen
?nd crone of Great Britain, are evi
dent proof of the redundant loyalty of
the Canadians. Arguing from this, our
. transatlantic brethren state that all the
predictions made by politicians and rebels
from time to time, aa well in Canada as in the
United States, of an ultimate annexation of Bri
tish North America to the giant republic of the
world, amount to nothing more than what the
Hebrews call "bosh." The triumphant recep
tion of the Prince of Wales in the Canadian
dependencies of the British crown docs not
really prove anything beyond the ffcet that John
Bull has, through the Prince, renewed his lease
ca the provinces for fifteen or twenty years,
and that the Canadians, like the Ameri
cans. are a susceptible and generous
people, and very fond of a show. When
the Prince of Wales cornea to thia country, aid
the accounts of his disinterested reception in
the East. West, North and South?in the metro
polis of the Union and our numerous towns
ore duly chronicled and conveyed to the British
preen, it will be found that the people of th?
United States have not been much behind the
Canadians in their demonstration* of respect
and esteem for the son of a very worthy and
estimable mother and sovereign. Our public
men and people will pay as much respect to
the Queen of England for her motherly virtues
as her own subjects have done. They will spesk
of her maternal example, of her exemplary
Christian faith, and of the virtues of woman
which cor uscate around her brow. What will
the London press ssy then? What will
?11 this enthusiasm portend? We suppose
it will prove to the English journals that
the people of America are tired of being an
independent nation, and that we are anx
ious to be rtannexed to the British empire.
Nevertheless wo shall treat Baron Renfrew
like a prince. We shall not mar the fes
tivities cf the reception by such displays as
were made by the Orangemen in Upper Canada,
but his Royal Highnem will receive such an
ovation in bis tour through tho United States
9a will favorably contrast with anything that
he has yet experienced. After that we shall go
on as before, and sell all the cotton and grain
and tobacco we can to England and her mer
chants. That's ail.
Th>: Nxw Yum Medical Coujcucs.?We
publish in hnotber column a very interesting
sketch of the medical colleges in the metropo
lis. by which it will be seen that, in medical and
surgical scicnoe. as well as in everything else,
New York is the great centre of the country.
In the medical profession New York is to
(his continent what Paris is to France, to
Europe, and, indeed, to the world?the
high school to which medical students from
*U quarters resort to complete their education.
There was a time when Philadelphia was the
Centre of medical education In America; but in
?this, as In all else, she is left behind by this
prosperous metropolis. The New York medical
colleges, as will be seen by the sketch referred
to. are quite numerous, and are conducted by
professors of the highest eminence in their dif
ferent branches.
The advantages which this city possesses for
t-nparting a thorough medical education are
?obvious. The population is immensely largo,
and is composed of persons from all nations, of
?very variety of habit and constitution, thus
affording a wide field for experience. The hos
pitals are numerous, and largely attended by
patients coming from all quartern of the globe,
presenting every phase of disease: and hos
pitals are now being attached to the colleges,
thus tarnishing an easy system for clinics! atu
die? Ayah, the accommod i?icn for students
u Excellent aud abundant?boat J is cheap,
libraries and lecture hall* are always available,
the medical and surgical talent of the country
la chiefly concentrated here; in short, in every
particular New York affords itch facilities for
the medical student that its colleges must be
fore long absorb nearly all the business of the
Opening ot thi: Fact. Fashions?A Wouo
to the La wis.?The crinoline population of
the metropolis will be to-day In its semi- |
annual state of excitement upon that most pro
found ot mysteries and greatest of all mundane
topics, the question of clothes. To-day the
milliners and mautuatnakers of New York
"will open the fall fashions.'' That is, they
will show to their fair customers the latest pro
ductions of the Faris Congress of Fashion, and
Issue the edicts as to what is to be worn, and
how it is to be made, during the next six
months. There will be "loves" of bonnets,
"ducks'" of dresses, "dears" of cloaks, "sweet"
shawls, and all manner of gay habiliments
which make glad the heart of woman. It Is a
great day?next after New Years and the anni
versary of our Independence. The hand of
foreign tyranny still presses upon us in this
matter of clothes. Fashion is the most abso
lute of monarchs, and one that a legion of
Garibaldi3 could not put down. Even the
great Italian himself, with all his presumed
contempt for show, is said to be very
particular as to the cut, color and quality of his
apparently rough clothes. In this country, and
especially In New York, extravagance In dress
is carried beyond all previous examples In his
tory. The extravagance of the Greeks and Ro
mans did not take this direction, and in Europe
only the higher classes expend much money in
personal adornment; but with us everybody is
well dressed, aud among the women the ex
penditure on this account is frequently far be
yond the proper mean. But it cannot be helped.
We may preach or write or talk about it as
much as we wLl: the love of display is innate
in the human heart, and cannot be eradicated.
It is net without its good results, too. The
women of New York hold pre eminence over
the provinces in the matter of dress, and lay
down the law in matters of taste. If an ugly
fashion comes out from Purls it is thoroughly
tried, but always quietly dropped when
it is foucd that it will not answer. And it
is true of New York ladies that their
perception is so keen that they cannot be
induced to accept French modes if they are
not essentially good. Therefore they rule
the milliners, and after the fashions are made
known they are often modified. This gives us
what is called the New Xork style?the style
that eels the country people crazy in their en
deavors to imitate it, and then they don't do it
We suppose that, with flush times upon us,
the Prince of Wales ball impending, the city
full of strangers, and a brilliant seaeon In pros
pect, the "opening" this year will be more
interesting than ever before, and tbe fail retail
trade will receive a corresponding increase.
Hoping the ladles will have a bright day. and
that the styles will suit all their complexions,
we dismiss them to their shopping, with a part
ing appeal In behalf of the anxious fathers, hus
bands or brothers, who will be obliged to foot
the bills. As you are strong, be merciful.
A Miujuin Auoxa the Partt Newstapejw.?
The Boston Btt Is charged with with 44 levying
black mail'' from the republican party, which
it professes to sustain. One journal says:?
Tb? Boston Bee is waking its periodical levy of blank
upon the party whose candidates it professes to sua
Evrry two or three years, since that paper bad aa
existence, It has threatened to expire, or cbaa;e its poll
tin, unlsss certain suns of meney were raleed for Its
benefit Is several cases these demands hare been com
B* (d with. Now it demands 91 CO) of the rspobl!cans
oootinulaf to support that party, under a threat to
soil oat to the Bell and Everett party, who, its friends
say, arc ready to five 911.000 for Its auppoil of their
The answer of the Bee may be regarded as
pleading guilty to the soft impeachment,
or at all events to receiving subsidy
for its services. It says It has occasion
ally been straitened pecuniarily,*' and
that It has "not refused the voluatary offerings''
of Its party friend*. Such ipust ever be the
humiliating condition of partisan journals sup
ported by contributions. The moment the peo
ple find that these organs are living on such
pabulum they despise them as unreliable, mise
rable hacks, hirejfc to do the dirty work of
cliques. The Boston journals affect great pu
rity and devoticn to ptinclpis, and yet in the
capital of Massachusetts, the metropolis of re
publican New England, a republican journal
confesse- that it cannot get on without begging.
The tendency of this system is to prostrate the
natural energies of a journal, and to destroy Its
independence as well as its enterprise. Hence
it is abandoned by the people and read only by
a few. It is without the respect of the commu
nity, and indeed without self-respect, and it has
no influence or weight when it utters its bought
opinions, like n lawyer pleading n cause with a
good fee in his pocket Even its intelligence
has always a taint of suspicion about It Such
journals cannot live. ? murrain seizes them,
w hether at Washington, or Philadelphia, or Bos
ton, or New Yor k. There has been almost enough
money sunk in keeping up party journals in
this country to build the Pacific Railroad.
Yet where are all these wretched sheets now?
It is only independent journals, like the N'tw
York Heiui.i>, which cannot be purchased by
any party, and which depends on its own en
terprise and the despatch and reliability of its
news?it is only papers like this that can aver
hope to thrive in an intelligent community,
which desiree to see all sides of public ques
tions and to Judge for Itself.
Ockax Steam Navigation.?In another
column will be found an Interesting article
from the London Post, showing the extraordi
nary pi ogress that ooean steam navigation has
made within the lost few years. It is only a
quarter of n century sinoe the first ocean
steamer, the Sirfus, promsd the Atlantic, and
?fates then Improvement has rapidly followed
upon Improvement, until the Great Eastern,
which our contemporary justly calls s great
success, bos demonstrated most of the pro
blems In steam navigation that remained to
he cleared ap. Amongst these is the attain
ment of greater continuous speed at a smaller
proportionate consumption of fuel, greater
capacity for the accommodation of freight and
pamsngsn, and greater Immunity from the dis
comforts of the sea than were ever before
arrived at In our navy, as well as In thorn of
England and France, steam is being introduced
to rapidly as possible. and in twenty-five years
more it is probable that there will not be a
single tailing vessel employed in our commer
cial marine. Now the annual eastern and west
ern trips of steamers connecting Europe with
America number five hundred and eighty*
five? nearly a ileum era day Vet year round.
Thus roll* the tide of discovery end Improve
ment. To whet it ia destined to carry us it is
of course beyond human ken to foresee.
Tin Sorrn Setting rrs Hocsi in Onoeu.?The
Charleston Mercury, the leading journal of South
Carolina, assumes that Lincoln will be elected
by the Electoral College, and rejoices that the
event ia determined beforehand by the refusal
of Northern conservative parties to fuse, inas
much as it will enable the South to determine
its course beforehand, in the event of the anti
cipated republican triumph being realized. Our
contemporary suggests that the question ought
to be settled by the elections which are about
to be held for the Southern State Legislatures,
which are the practical rulers of the South.
This ia an excellent ,lde&; for, as the Mercury
observes, " the people must take their stand at
the polls if they intend their representatives to
carry out their resolutions." We hope this
suggestion will be put into operation, for the
South, to be strong, must be united, and its
course ought to be shaped out beforehand. By
adopting this policy the South would pro
duce a wonderful influence on the Pre
sidential election at the North, for all
Northern men would then know exactly
what they were voting for, and what
would be the consequence of- the election of
the republican candidate. All would deposit
their ballots intelligently and not vote in the
dark. Another paper published in the capital
of the same State, the Soutk Girolinian, after
referring to an editorial article which It copies
from the Hep alp, urges upon its readers the
same idea. It says '? we have frankly told our
readers that we believe Lincoln's election was
inevitable, and we have told them this because
we recognized It as an approaching consumma
tion, for which we should all be ready to either
resist or submit to." By all means let the will
of the people in every State be distinctly as
ceitained, that not only the South muy be pre
pared to act as a unit, but that Northern fa
natics may see what is the meaning of their
votes when they cast them for the black repub
lican sectional candidate for President of the
United States.
Mr. Lin mays Mission.?Mr. Lindsay, the
English member of Parliament, who cornea to
this country to consult with the government
about the navigation and coasting laws, arrived
at Halifax yesterday by the Europa, which will
be due in boston to night Mr. Lindsuy does
not pretend to visit this country, we believe, in
an official capacity, as un accredited envoy of
the British government, but to give Lord Ly
ons the benefit of his experience and practical
views, which he has acquired as a large and
successful shipowner, who has given the ques
tion at issue much thought and attention. It
appears, however, that the mission of this gen
tleman is looked upon unfavorably by a por
tion of the shipping interests of Great Britain,
or perhaps it would be more correct to say that
the selection of the man is more obnoxious
than the mission, for it seems that Mr. Lindsay
bos entertained very favorable eentlmeats to
wards American shipping generally, to the dis
advantage, it is claimed, of British bottoms;
?nd this fact may account for the dislike with
which his visit to this country is regarded by
certain parties in England.
We confese that we do not see any objection
baaed upon broad grounds why Mr. Lind
say should aot, whether as an accredited
?gent or not, present himself at Washington, to
?id Lord Lyons, as far as his influence goes, in
the adjustment of our navigation and coasting
laws to suit the views of the British govern
ment If the setvlces of Mr. Cobden, the great
free trader, were acceptable to Lord Cowley In
negotiating the treaty of commerce with France,
why should not the advice of Mr. Lindsay, the
eminent shipowner, be valuable to Lord Lyons
in procuring the modification of the coasting
laws of this oountry ?
6< vacrtT o?- Amksican Skaiocn.?Elsewhere
will be found an article from the Liverpool
Times, pointing attention to the continued
scarcity of American teamen and the causes to
which it is attributable. It states that notwith
standing the large advances offered by Ameri
can shipping masters, there were a dozen vessels
then In the Mersey waiting for crews, and with
little prospect of their procuring them, us there
were no sailors available and but fbw arrivals.
Our contemporary thinks the difficulty is main
ly attributable ^o the excesMve crews which
the Passenger act compels emigrant ships to
Now, although we are not prepared to deny
the correctness of this assumption, so far as the
immediate pressure is concerned, we believe
that it Is laying too much stress on it to attri
bute to it eo large a share in producing a gene
ral paucity or seamen. It Is In fact but an
incident of a condition of things brought about
by culpable Inattention to the rapidly Increas
ing wants of our commercial marine. Iasteed
of passing laws to provide for the demands
which the unparalleled growth of our com
merce entails upon our small body of qualified
seamen, we leave the supply to adapt
itself to them at best it can, thus
accumulating a store of embarrassments for
ourselves in the event of our being suddenly
called upon to make large additions to our
nary. If the difficulty of manning our vessels
is so great now, what will it be under circum
stances which will not afford time for the crea
tion of the large additional force of sailors that
we shall then require. Men can only be pro
cured at an enormous bounty, such as has been
recently paid by England. In pursuits re
quiring a certain amount of training, sudden
necessities of this kind can only be prov ided
for by a system which, whilst it holds out en
couragement to good conduct and experience,
secures candidates for Its rewards. It is not to
be expected that, in the absence of such a
system, sailors will spring up just as we need
Mot only do we observe no eettled policy in
tbia regard, but we permit the existence of
abuses which tend to render still more difficult
the efficient manning of our vessels. Were
It not for the system of advance war
rants, by which seamen are drawn with
in the clutchea of tboae land sharks, the
boarding house keeper?, the regulation in the
Passenger set complained of by our Liverpool
contemporary would not be oecewary at all.
It is because shipmasters can nprer rely on the
crews supplied by such agents that a surplus
oumber of sailors is exacted by the law. It is
held, and wisely, thst in vsssois employed in
pis*enger traffic it would bs criminal to allow
risk? to , be incurred frou an insufficiency of
?I length ttiLjiiijjf from the depruvit.. and muti
nous charu* ter of die men whom captains me
forced to ship.
After all the suggestion* that have been offer
ed on this subject, the general conclusion seems
to bo that the organization of an apprenticeship
s; stem, under proper condition', is the only
ono that will uiot't the difficulty. By compell
ing every vessel that Bails under out flag to
take a-apprentices a number of boss propor
tioned to its tonnage, and by providing proj^r
Jy for their- education and comfort, we believe
that in the course of a few years we should
have a supply of seamen who would fulfil all
the couditions requited to place our marine on
a satisfactory footing.
Penalties Upon Imprudence.?We see by an
Irish paper that the Dublin and Kingstown Rail*
way Company lately prosecuted a gentleman
named Richardson for attempting to get off
one of their trains while In motion. He was
fined ten dollars for the offence, but the penalty
was mitigated to a nominal amount, as the
prosecution waB instituted merely as a warning
to others. Would not our railway and ferry
companies do well to get clauses added to their
charters giving power to magistrates to take
similar imprudences under their cognizance?
It would have the effect of protecting them
against vexatious suits, and of annually saving
a number of live*.
Oar It tint Ions with Mexlco-lh?Bcn of
a AVar ?Uk Spain?The PotlHc Tele
graph Contract*. &?., 4f.
Wabbugtox, Sept. 19,1SJ0
Ol'K MIJillONM * (TH THt KHiCA* Blrl'HUC
Mtniiter McLsne arrived bere th.a inornlxg, aad Uas
been el,eeted ad day with the Secretary of State. The
present aspect of Merlcea aTalrs LJ not oaly troublesome,
but exceedingly embarrae-mg to the a tm'nirtratlon. Tho
rrfu-al on the part of Cjpguse to ratify the treaty nego
tiated by Mr. Mr lane I <s left bur government without
any j.owoi to art in prem see. Mr McLaue'i instruc
tions, however, will he full and ample, and much will be
left to his discretion. He will use all jest and honorable
means to prevent Spanish intervention, and If ahe persL Is
and Is detormued to pre** the issue our government wilj
be compelled, and have no doubt so decided and instructed
our Minister, to taterveui. as l In that os->o there will be a
One opporlanity for our naval force in tho Gulf to display
Its valor.
ins tihurra .ciUJaqcAMiox.
Captain Tograham, now at the head of the Bureau of
Ordnance in the Nary Department, has been ordered to
command the Cnited States sloop of-war Richmond,
which is to be the Flag ahip of the Mediterranean squa
dron, and U to report Tor duly on the 21?t last. No sue
ccnor ban been designated for ibe position made vacant
by Cnpt Ingrahain. Commodore Levy's name has been
mentioned In connection with it,
rnor. sirsr ooiao anno.o.
Prof. Maary.ot the Observatory , has leave of absence
for six months, for the purpose of visiting fcurope.
w*\*l matw.
The following officers of the storeship Release, recently
arrived at Boston, have been detaihe 1?Commander
Harris and Lieu tenants Bradford. Betr and Skarret.
Burgooa I'.unenberger has been ordered to report tor
duty on board the Richmond at Now York, on the 26th.
iqidi.i Burgooa Charlton has been ordered t? Uto
Naval Hospital at Chelsea.
In addition to those already published, the following
officer! have been ordered to the sloop of war Camber
land Chaplain Lenhart, Boatswain Bell, and Gunner
Mack. *
The resignation of William Charm U. at Professor or
Mathematics, baa bee:, accepted by the Secretary of the
via racwic antvc* trn oovsiry.
Messrs. Harmon sad Clark addrtMed a letter to the
Secretary of the Treasury to day. aaklag leave to wi A
draw their bid. The reason they assign for op doing is,
that after a careful laventlsatteo of the matter, the
amount, tweoty five thousand dollars. ? inaiequateto
construct the telegraph to the PmiOc. Whether the Be
cretery will permit them to withdraw their bid is not
knows. He wiU probably <tec.de to nsvrrow. Mr. Tl*
lin, who is the next lowest bdder for thia ooatract, has
a desire to withdraw his b d.
The Falten Oatward Bonad.
Cars Race, Sept. 19,1100.
The tteamxhlp yultoo. outward bound, parsed Capo
Bace at eight o'clock Wrdneaday morning. Ail well.
Salting of the Annerlcn.
?cam, Brpt. 19,1M0.
The Ames tea sailed at half past ten this moru.ag, with
thirty alghi paMoag<-r? tor LI vac pool and twenty Ire tor
EUlJax?-ao specie.
Seathrra Drran Simmer Heveaeats.
S*v*?s*a. Sept 19, lltid.
The steamship Augusta, from Now lork. arrived here
at half peat nine o'clock on Tuesday n'ghl.
Satab>ah. Hept. 19,1490.
The steamship II Ouyler, from Sew Tort, arrived
here oo Tuesday, llth teat, ail tteU.
A Bloody Flghi Between Chtreksei.
rout Barra, Ask , 9opk 19, IMO.
A ftght took piece here this evening between a party of
Jberokeee The sneooalcr was savage *Bd bloody knives
and pistols were used with murderous energy on both
i.dea two mea were killed, and two others mortally
wounded. The nfiray grew out of a family feud, wb.ch
to thing hut hlood oould reconcile
Drawfags ~mt B.rraacs c Oelnwnm
L-Ue/1^L7,, Corrrv Claw ?M ???"??? "? 1999.
64 7 40. 66, IS, 61, 35. 66. 36, 28, 1, IS.
ronsoLTDsvas Lot i asv?c*i.aja 166. Bbft. 19. IB
?, ffS. U, i, 11,
Wilmiagwa, Delawa-e.
Sevan ee Dimotenon or "o*
keiwtefore eotsiei-as under the tame of rAARUB. BROAD
BESTS A CoTu 3L day The igwsWfm
teekr to-unrtee wh. be herenfler draws by nndeyOannd
""ifmiiiaetew, Delaware, Seyi A UAL
G. Snawrfera' Metallic Tahiti Wwf.i .*7 !
keep r y rtm hi perfect order. <wn .If. '
Ajtor fcixi.Mw tflKiPMl igintflfcrci |WrJ Jtt ettjr.
Radical Car# of Horalmor R
Dr. a. N MAR*H of the wdil kno?~* Wee W Mdrte AOa,
Glrn li na Old Mama iter Disrates lacl
deat Ui tie period of TRRTHIR'I IN rvvTy
?Sams tod liars that old nuu n?R oiitTB,
la tee fora of MM WTimLOWa soothing 8TRLT.
Scrotals.?A~r.wBoStlm a* Ksiatert
aaaidma. _
The ftewrre af Coattrckhs* Deefroyrit .
IMtoway e Mile are edmtiied v. be tee only nctlrv WM? '"
habMnal poeeUpaooe. their erttna on the aaaislia bow*nt
res tone the aalurai too# of te<we crgaaa In tee wora pbeeeeor
Bate Motor's Wigs. TP"'^
Pyehare improrvaena ? ? f M*.H. aUjahora. nalnre^aad
iiy. perfect Bl not irnlas op behind. Ho. 19 Bond street.
. . .
Ttmwf, IkstMsr Iraees, KUUlie Iteek
Inrt AC . artentiteaUr applied. Ho. 4 Aaa Mreet. under Bar
aua shueei tn.
r Taylor. Wig Maker, Ladles' Hat*
p,'?r ?> BreadwuyT Prirald Boom for Ladies- Hair
Dyeing, up *talrn .
CsUtadoro's Hat* JNya, Wlgd BBd Ted'
o-e?the b**t In tee word. Wbnlenaie aad rmnli. am tee Dye
truloty applied. Ho. I Aster Housn.
'Ladles' BeaaflHert** Pkaloa * Boa's
?ow White Oriental Creaa." Wold by aU druggtaa,
Beaatlfkl Comyleiloa." Fhalrt's
t WbMe Oriental Crtta11 frte# IB ash per bonis.
mil's Hair Dya R? Ceats. Blarfc or
brrwu RnatauM. Drp?8 He. 1 Ihtrctey suwt aad sod by
OrawU|i to# tiie benawar* MMa
?.M--Wl>OD, KDDf A(X>., Manager. of U?
oJ*1-4*11". Utrocar AJfa auMOM jTif-1 i <fMto,
Hi. t?iu-??TU Clam H7. U IMS
21,8,31.;". W?. 48, 19, 63, 66 , 67, 71. It, 21, 9.
D?.uwa.V?-"U?< Srrnrsar* 19 1*0
61. 42. 6, 61, 7, 57, 29, 68, 40, 78, 23, 17, 84. 60.
Circulars w rr tras of < uarce bj addreannA ribar to
WOOD, EDDT A Co., Wtimtogfoo, Delaware
Or to WOOD. EDDT A 00. Bt. UnU
"t alon for the Make of Knol l Hat#."?
The U ihc I C'J Of *il Sensible peiilieiaM anil we Fr.nw
Uisteer. K.i . ?ro genlletnau wtw b ?? evrr wore one of the
battr, ? Istrics won! rresret ti bo .In* r: r.'4 of the pr!?.le;re Of
repesUos the etnnmwi KWOX'sta* ?>y!e (if batel? s mar
vel m btauty ne t it# pradactioe pro'.?edly iUoli no bin
prr.iett ethic 'tnt.i Cs.i snd nee It as No. did Broadway.
Fall Tboiiliint-htai'jr A. Fo.'a Oarrci>
eorw, HTHf A DUoRNHlKT. ieidori not tb.rei i. nm of
Naa.jua for geot.dmnn't Uw. u i* announce the Fall blyitSae
w*i|, at Ear .1 < ?ud ? aaov ft ,um
WhIt#, the t*rln< e of Hnttnri, hat In*
irodtieed hie Fell Styles at 2U Sivi lam; opvo*..* M t'aul ?
SO.'i I anal Street. 9M*
Fail and Winter Fashions ?Opening Oar foe eshlb.uon of
ace ttyles to Children ? W.u and i.u, I.
Th'.-ndny. ibe lUth ia?t.
THOMAS UH\three doom . eat of Broad ray.
All the Ran of the Roax.n la l.ondott,
VoA- The Renfrew Br,ft U*i. a!
Tana and New _ _
PK VOE'N. XK H; .ladwmy, near Weld cr street.
Shirt a?Shirt a? Six for ?*; Blade trout the
beat Atnoskr.i* an I Wemv.tte muslins. Depot 196 Chaioaa
street, corner of fear!
Six Fine Shirts tor It.Warranted to Fit.
McODt'Bthlri Man?.facu.ry, lu- Broadway.
Brooklyn PhotograFlu. ? Bflnlatare.
Cabinet. Imperial and Lite Sire. C. H. Williamson, Eat'd 1.131.
(told tin It lion lan System of Ptnmtnihlp
tm.ibt in a . lessons for three dollars
UOLUbMITH. 9? Broadway.
Hrrrlnc'i Patent Champion f'lrn and
Bnrg'-ir Proof Safes, 251 Broadway, corner of Murray street.
Mew Tors.
Grower 4 Baker's Celebrated Noiseless
Sewing NstK.nes, the beet tn owe for family sewing, m
Broadway, Mew fork. Sod 1?2 Folios etiee' Brooklyn
Wheeler ft Wllsan's lewthf machines,
office MM Broadway. New York.
Nashville. Sept. 19.?At the Tennessee
State Fair thladay. the nlrheit prem: m w?e awarded In the
Ororer A Baker Sewtntr Msehioe as the bes- for all class-s of
fsm.ty worh. A p-eaunm w*s s'so Swarded to Orover A
Usher ou the ! >op etlu-b, us being superior to the shuttle or
lock stitch for the aim* purpose. Ibew premltuns were
swarded over the beat rotary hook and shuttle nutca.nes In the
mark, t.
The Lkdt 6 Webster Sewing machines
may now be had for Fifty dollars, at WOBroeawsy.
Flnkte A L.jron Sewing machine Cons.
pany.?All mar hint* warranted to give perfect as.. I'ucti >n Of
money rsfunle t. Acuta waut'd. US Broadway, M. T,
Notice.?'The Km re km Hewing Htihlttti
Omce, 493 Broad way. Clubs supplied. Aseats wsi.;di.
SIclnwH)' & Hone' Ovrrilrinc Grmiiri
Jre n0"r 1 *? *"<
Mjaet w?reruoau SJ mil ii Walker
Morris' Old Tom la Bomglit for Caih h?
CM dealer*, altbougl they ran art other gin ou cred ? ih?
f?ct must convince the public af Ha merits ' Illa
.ir'1* n?f???Metallic and W oodru Boats
anSet chuapar W*"0 ?t IWOSBBOL 8, 2U Booth
, Married.
Aubrton?Nichoia ?in this city, on Wednesday, Sen.
temlrer 19, at St uPOfg# a Church, Btuyienaul aouare be
Rar. Mat H Tyng, D.D., Da-iisi T. AtXwScJl
ur? B. Nichols, both of thla city.
Bt .uxi?Shu-h. at ?On Wednesday, September 19 at
St. I'au! ?i Methodist Episcopal church, by the Roe. Mr.
Hagaoy. Bert a B. Bi llock, of Augusta (.a to Mar a E
Sau-wrt.oT thiaclty. ' ? 10 "ak.w *??
Romann ?On Wednesday. September 19 at
the Church of the Heealah by tb< iter. S&nua! O*food
D. P., Waitrr L Ca.vuir to Lt B*i la fci-rrWTTA, youaie.t
daughter of George Romanes, E*,.
Oregon paper; plaaae notice.
.uUi.XWI[iT?'u-w%uiw -Oa T"?day, September 18, by
the i*r. * iLiam A. BarUett, Wiiuah Maxwiiu ti Misa
Mart E Brapsbaw, botli of Brooklyn.
Newark and i*btladalphla paper* please copy
niiT'w0*' *rWV' September 14 by the
Fee. O. J Ceer, Mr. Fk?m ,t Ram.- vy to Miss Maw Altai
Cm: tar, both of this city ^A?1
Bairn?Tiutny.?At Newark, N. J , on Wednoadnr
September 19, by tba Key .1 1 Stearns, D P., Farm r.oc
H.Sanu, Jr . to Aasis O.. daughter of the laieObatiab
Thayer, all of the abort piece.
Sirmrie?Drmartr ?On Monday, September 17 at St
?*t. j i i'ooron
Joux Suii oe to Ja?b Lot t-a Pomskti . '
kt J*"*""'"*. N. J , OB Wednesday, Sep.
teruber 19, Mr*. Mas. a Cam max*, relict |of J. A F nam.
mann. Kt'i , aged 71 years. Hli
The relatives and friends are Inrtted to nttead the
runeral. from her late residence. In Someriille oa Fr.dar
morning, at ten o'clock.
CriTia?la lb la city oa Tuesday a flernoon, September
It, tuuxoa Maroa, eldest child of Alfred L. and Maria E.
Curtis aged 3 yrara, ? moot ha and 18 days
The relatives and friends of the family are la riled to
attend the funeral, from the residence of her father.
43 East Teanly fourth street, oa Friday afteraooa at two
o clock, wilhoul further Initiation. ' lW0
Casiml;, -On Wadnesday, September 19, Jam*., only
?on of Hon James Campbell, la the 90th year of his age
The relatives asd friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend hie fnnernl. from his father s residence
near Someriille, N J , on Friday morning, at eleven'
o'clock, Without further Imitation. lAra lea re foot af
Cortland! street at eight o'clojk.
HotiawAxx ?On Tuesday, September 11. after a long
and lev ere illnem.Cuiw l-oaajLAXx, aged 64 yeara, 10
month-, end 17 day a '
The relatlyea and friends of thn family, also the mem
bars of lie land lodge, No. 10, A. O of 0. F., are respect
fully milled lo aiUud hla funeral. IhU (Thursday) after
noon, at one o'clock, from bis Isle residence, No. 132
Beet Nineteenth street, to Lutheran Cemetery.
Eta> -On Wednesday, September 19, Fima Jsrnr, the
lelored datgbier of William aad liar net trans age I a
yrara, 1 month* and 11 daya.
The fnaaral wUl take place this (Thnrslai) afternoon
at half neat twoo'djck, from the residence oi Iter parents
831 Water street. Brooklyn. The frteuds of the lamiiy
are respectfully muted to attend.
Gftirs ?on Wedntadny eien.ng, September 19, at the
reridence of her eon In law. J ha C. Field, at No. 187
Bridge ?tmt, Brooklyn, Mast Ax* i.kso, widow of
Tbomaa Greeu, late of lAodoo, England, la the TJth year
of bor
Tba funeral will lake place on Friday afternoon, at two
?Fclock. from St. Michael's Episcopal church, High street,
fewklyn between Cold street and lludaoo avenue.
Inndi't), England, papers please copy.
hAnajwrs ?On Tuesday, September II. of dipt harm
CaASiaa Srwwaat, yoaagest ton of Ckmtela Ouataiu* and
CklharlaeM. Barrmaa, \gti ? ycJ^S moniS and U
firwmr ?Oa Toeaday, September H, Mart Hiwitt.
sat .re of c uatr Oaran, Ire Aad, the belored wife of John
Hewitt, aged ?T yanre.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to alt ad the fhaeral, this (Thursday) aftaraooo
at two o'clock, from her Ute realdeooe, No. 14 Christ e
ilrent. Uer icma.ee wUl bt takeu to Ureenw ,ud for ia
Lawrkxcs ?Oa Wednesday morning, September 10,
. Aarr; F , son of A rati C and Mary W Inwrence, ag-/
? yaara, 6 months and T days. ' M
The rrmtliee and friends of the fhmily art respectfully
repeated lo attead the funeral, tkii (Tbur-day) after'
aooa, ?! tbrea o'clock, from the reside*.* of hla grand
of Kent avenu< laiRot
street, Brooklyn, K. D I
Maatius ?In Westiield, N' J., oo Tuesday Wtrmbar
18 Mre Fwar 8 HAjrrn ui, agad' 64 yea? 7'
var frlands sod aoqnaiot?ncaa, also tbeneof karma
and aot? la law. Dr. A. W Brown and J. H Wiig-iR are
raajwetftilly 'ni ted lo attend bar funeral, thla (fhar day)
after aooa, at two eebx'K at tha cameUry la Bacoai
?treel ee*r tood aitnue, without further not -a
OFmiLf.?Oa Wednesday, September 19, Mrs Ma it
0 Built, of f-nnlahlllee, county Feru.anah, Irolaal
Her fr leads sad three of her fhmily. are respectfully
lailted to attend tha funeral, this (Thursday) afterno m
at two o'clock, at her m i residence, 291 DiASbeth
street, corner of Btreckrr.
PAuaabAWi.?On Wednesday, September 19, Jjog C.
rennentad to attend tha
h.w.Tis. ^sn^rs^ssrsA 5
Mr Frotroti Raial, and i yenra aad ? months
Tha friends of tha Ami!/ are remmetfuily la r I tad to
attest tba fnnernl, thia (Thuraday) afternoon, at thrrei
0 clook, from No. 14 Houston ttrsat. corner Crosby with
out further laitlnttoa
Ritm-On Wednesday ayenlag. Hrptamhar IP. Tao?i>
DRhb, M-i , m the tjd year </im age.
Nottoa af tha fnaaral wilt be glisn haranftar
, "3*"?"?er M, MAirirew f?Ta?, la
'lot eon i.fftcW u,d Kyan, aged 1 months aad 19
rrlanda of tha fnlBDy k*J UkoM 4f bit uneiaa Mat
thaw II aad John Henry Ryaa, raapeetfaJly 1st.tad
to attend thafunarnl, from tba rasMmAatm
S?!t5?KlSb*?ffiir*w' "
<>???? irairTxa.?a cz
. relet I rea aad frienda of the tamilr art roapocValir
lailtad to nitand tha fanarnJ, tnm, bar Mia residence, gig
3TJ?|y? ll", (Thursday) mormag, at
BiAtpl.m ?la OiMkhatb, N. J., on Wwiaeaday, Septam
bar 19, CLabimm D frur-w, agd M yaara and 3 months
Friends art raepaetAiJIy lanted to at land the fnaaral
Without further notice, oa Friday morning, at eiaian'
o dork, frrm bar lata reeldaaoa at R rabatb
Taiian.? On Wednesday, Septam bor 19, of diarrhma
Riat< a Tatiow, aged 93 lean, I mreitba aad 94 day*
The re'nlfiea aod frlenrla nt the family are 'ailted lo
attead tba fuaern., without further novme from tha pen
daaca of bar sow in law 4U Saiaath areaue oc Frldai
afternooa. at two a cloak
Toe^lnI. fr-ptember |? lnanm..a R rwt
port., wtfbrf Andrew* laow. Mle of *[ b- rg Beotaud
^ %r* r*9"?etfn"y milled to at
tewd to fimreai. from her lata reaMeore \? ?? v ret
Tweot'r'h et.-ret, Ibid (Tb-raJay) ?>-- w, *; t?.
o'clark prarisety II ?r rutatl wi be talt?? to G~
wood ioc thu ru> 01.
IJu- ri, N-ot uii, pa,?er& pleaae ,"oj>7
War-n* _.OoTnraday t k|iUfflW 18, lit Nnrwel* Oik
of iuui" xi>li -u *.ji .tcua W\tho*, iW?j %. < tmra
tt-ocmii ?B? lu<el |;c<
To (wth lor body i leut
N,,re gtoriooK rhn'll harreAct taj
f 'sOII|tl Qui BK)'e tBOOOMIl
*?" ?? Archanpet'e trump ttb (,? . w
Wliefl Uk to btKltO) jl.10,
Aad soifli* nh thc.r lira tjoi >w
M :'!0B3 will ?v -t %, mia.,
Had been M 1 *t Norr-C'i
Her /itMiC" Will bd tab.'***.
ttiM KU/A *
card to run puftr.it ?
Ptieiv o>rd.f+neehi?f "itb?5 ' f .""n
u>i! cnUcu i}i lor ?4j<' wo Luc t .
iproeethrm Notw 'h
I K I ?m-?" kPXitlAL WrNS. KTTCiM
The luyvvd pub -bed to the w 'I
Au. RrntcTtik. , i*niciiw? !'?* i>o *? onw t> * i?a
thee ire a truly ralr.tblw iwrdlcine fur *11 wtfc) W* ulb-we
Cronumptl u Ti-1 jr*.?>*, Ptkfwpalw Pe'>! T
I'jiun ! etr.i o 1 W'uet C*.e.\fymAa * Aire ia.ow aad
1*1 **.
Sod by all t-tt:r?u. Dew* 73 William mrem New rw%
?u<t k-?r . pmi : n.r appiote-l etj nod mow
P>.e a'nek of Kole piper.
Ant potf:. Max with a nn'to it!/*;knj
? Mii.oit npeit er ?r neelnan'. w->r"?y ?'? t w*|t
by loraeiperlea :e leneetal. ?? r?'*rr. a-til p Jane Uliee
Judah Ben, "u. .3, r tw lie /en, tVinu.
IT RVitr.ilKI.f4 OLD WF.P1> IN (J f'AIti) DEFoT-ALl
/V th,? new ?:...c?of t'a-d?, it SiK Diwdeay cwuwar
Pvtane etreet.
?>? i'vire Wedi.ui t'urde. tCBrr npe* A." ' Hetvi
iiebe i I <15
T JONKfc , 10 AND 12 ANN WTRKKT-H'ii<*H A.1IV
(mitAT 41 H, and k Arrka'?d to r m ptrfri kUi'uhut
At aiwKRgoa ?. io< h*padwat-w?'>p-.\ ?i arm
ud Kuvetope* 10 the eppi jye 1 M/lc. (eul tho m W juat
plate atock of Nota Pipe-.
b a Rcaai iaiporcmrut Cteaa. lit tit, no ba-k o?i rerfwtw
a< ra U> bold; la ar/imbued inward a-.d upwu-rt ?e> ,w.
and aee It at No. 2i Bond etraet Hand fo, a pumahtw
OBEiiOBT A t O. Fate IVopi-eowa
KJ JolnU aad alt tLaeaaea of lor feet cored, wubooi eeka ?
tonooTprtenee to the patient by Dr. EAOliAKlE,
t haopodlel, 730 Broadway- Refer) to phy
(eooa of UaoRy
Ft** or ma P-te-Tauo. t
Niw Yoki. Ai e iw 13 UK), f
Pr Tin Mnerh ? ik-r lrea..-d at for deerneaa vary aauoaao
faby and a*Uafart?i..T. U~ boiruj wu m'>red. aad aas
bauea aa g?Od aa ever, and I add uiy teaw n-m, >a tua faroa.
PreaUea* of the Uaok at the RapubRa
To Dr. Vo.i Mori uzi.'ka*. Oculial aud An'tat.
Pin Sib?I am a ttrfax witneaa of yo ir aklli In toe <
tlm of the ear hartoy, on a recent naft to New Orteai
cine totally ileaf in one ear and, by the advice of nay fr
*h;i hrciuin' nte lo ye t.- offlte. where y.nu aiulfnl opee.
without any pain, entirely cured me. I wen. lo your amm
deaf, and my hearia* la t w aa wall aa erer, for wtuoh ( AM
rrer be thankful t.) yo i Rto itd you thlak proper ym. new MR
my oame. With yrnat reaped, your obedies aecraat,
Raw Toaa, July 11,13K. IS Wall MR
07 f It F
ear vaporizes, waicu kestorrs the mu?
i.a raa
tin r'ed upon cenutoe .ar en IMP- prlnHptea. anl coutalaS
the cnmbintd adrantagea of all othera. OflUc 150 Bowery.
Gold l
? Franrh remedy, Rtvea qutrk relief In obettnate eMaeiaf
_ heumaUaa and OoaL It la perfectly reliable. Fur aale at M
Broadway, aad No. ? Morria a treat. Price tl per bottle.
The ai.hecnber had Joat received an Inv ,.re f UAw
I Watchaa, in ant.rely now alylaa of caaaa rerv beauMPN,
llaman'a Quid Patent Lercr WaxAaa uf ail the ddlanas
_ ? ^ CASES.
Walehaa that wtod u aad aet the haada without aay kar
Walrhta c.earned aad repaired In the beat auuaar by RW
Baaet I/>ndon aad Ornera wortme*.
OKOROE O. ALLEN. Importer of Weiobee aad Jewelry,
wholesale end retail 41) iboaihny, one door below "-"I
atreet, (formerly U Wall atreeti.
<*x* 1 OOHTERTK o. i
thr utitkir Wldiw. Bf Hayard Tkrlor. Ul Mr .Uo-lA.?
"Th.-d find, mr In thr (l.rdm "-"Moth.r apok- for few a
n n."?"W lib all the Meeting looking o?."-''But Rntb laeua
a Friend at Heart ''
T,, Krd Rl\er ?id Beyond. (Seeoad ptfert. Illuatratloaa.?
Ft.Halo Olaee ?Jna R.'etta.? nleninUonal H -aiiinry fiat-?
Pembtaa Fort ?Pemlibt* ? Bnll al Pmawra -Btmwbomaa ?
Bt .T *eph - Pembina ?otmiala. ? Pralrta f'lra ~M >uaa Hirer.
?Foft Klllre -luarthw of (be Aaainlbota.' rod t|> Appe ie IU
rera.?Partlrg with the Do. nr.?I onling at lha s?il Hilt*-,
?roth Boot at Mouae *1 ar -IRArAha ? DkTll a Ldke - Re
turn of thr Hunt era.
Thr II mo .ndOrnraof Brrnn. riaatmUAiA-Rewrtead
AbbiJHotkic F'ruiutu.?Huckitall ('bur h
The Am <ir and Ike Plrppot llloalrntinaa -TV jfceppae ?
Crimp In tba Happen ?Tartar Camrao.?Tba Red Ha id Ki
rnjrr In tba Deaort ?Hand Hum ? Mooauta Hor/e The Ma
rt.] a Leap ? BoarenoU and W..|?ra.?Klrghia Ao J -r bet taw
nod hia Lrxiooa -tthrMaa a Ca am ? Funeral daarrra.
A Journey t"> tbr land of tho Mow lliiukra looa?A TO
laaa Intertor?Cndar Way?Paraoaael of thr Cararaa -For
bra ta Cau?ara- B?lr b Hoard??tandlpa Pnaukm-Vtrw la
In; amwen?ladina' foiihnia Fany?Meaddreaaaa o< 1Mb
Waa)am?t/i?Ivor? Porter-Da laAa Taatau...-A-lmptk
narota? llnuaa Buillm*.
Tba Paarl Ktag.
A Dinar.- at tba Kdyor'R
Etna a V- inuia.u- A Ballad Of tba ''ar aaa Ft/ W (M
ju ra r'tttna Illuabauooa ttnj aMouoUui U . ? ti il?
Montiinrn. on King ? Monntata.
Tint Poo.'Or **oa-!Il. Hror** thr Tbti L Br * V Tbaok
fry. Ill .a'./n -wa-V'.rco t harl?t<>-I?Or I Rocti-U. P>?
Mr. Pit'.?Mr. Buikr.
fa IHtrbar
"C'nt, .tna Lart."?II. Tba Vela* of WeiUh By Jra Rod
Bind My t ,me whera.
Monthly R?rr-d ol Currant K resit
Literal. Kouaea
Rdttor * Ta: 'r
Rdfr ? If nay Cbalr.
Cur Pnrrtca Bureau.
KdRnr ? Prawor
Ktnreomopir Kb lea. inuatratk ad-Mr. P I u?a n ?d a
Starr or'-..pa- Biddy lrl<-a It?Poaav and Pomp ley 1. -VM wad
Bob trr it?JBfoc! uaaa tba Kyra at tba f rally.
Paabrms for Omobor ~ lUuatrauuaa?Ri ua.t Habli-PkrtdB
Tba etay a! home IrarpUrr r an. In Ibla aombar nf tbr Va?a
rlaa. by at 1 of write i a aad .mala. rttu aomr ol tbr .ear: a .rim
rrfiopa la torre Qoaib ra of Ik. globe. Mr. Maeu.e artu dda
dor t btm aer.aa Uaa great Nortbwrat pta.ua at Amartra tba
pi ratal Idbitat at tba bidfalo. atratcVai In tba "B?t rlra. a .t
P? nd lair darln* him to tba ball urer la. wbn a.-a tbe pl>>
neanof etel i.atlno In lb *a i rat irplop. Mr AUloa ? ?l*
trr opaay fata tbro icb toa Jo'ty loounraioa aad orar tba pan
total ataap'-a of Dortbrrn Aala. mtklnt blm at k md I . tbd
eaapdor tbd Coaaaeka tkaanulaof U?a kirghir and tbr taata
of Tartar p tliioa Captain Karl n will load Mn half way
am t tba Alrfto rootlaaal, ihrouab tba ?i<>a*ortbl ronton ua
riplore.t hv I r irdrirtr.i Barlh. Tbaaapaprr*. wl'h B?y*rl
Tailnr'a *Pti -.1 vuabar room, and Hopola ? arawl.il 111 aLra
ttora: Mr ttnx' atlrrtnt Carolina Badadi Mr. II.11 a Mkatab
of a Plntrr al tlia Marnr'a mmnrmblr oa ar o n; of tKd
?ia> -lit ...'.tl.a M.? rllaoaoua 1'a.--? -1 i?
of I* ? tmta taaka na a nam bar of tba Mapalna vt'ck,
tba ? w aueratr -al. will proea a??dpUold u tbr r Hlttrk
Ondkdpyftie "aaykkr ... *1
1 woaopiA tor "ae y< ar d
Three or more oop'ea for oae ytar, earb .. -? 1
Aid a. tkira copy, kraBa for ? rry dob if TRK BOB
Ranar't Maftrtoa aad Harper ? Weekly, Mftur ma
T want I armi anmal ndnmra of tba M.ya/irr bare en
P'.Ydhrd. Wa Will eend by ma poata*. pall, hi any narr
Iptbarillad Kutifi wttbtk ' AO a w ,.( Raw T ra any at
BM vofnaira. neatly and ? ntfoem'y boopd la m alio, pow
tbr readtpt of ?J p.f roloiar Wbm aompiair i.ta aia p ir.
rbtdad wa wilt makr a dlprrant of twitj i?V par coat. !<*?
waijtof tba mlt mea by eipraaa. tbe frei?ht ba*c a. lie et
prnoa of tbd purr btaii.
Ibrdt twenty miarneaof tba Ma*ama ooatal- matlar riR
ra'ient to nee Wired add twenty oedtnarr .wtara eol M,
aad aee ffliwlra rd by m ae tba* aerea tbirdaad aaprar a^.
aaacatad ta tbe hdbrei Mela of tbr art. _ .
to ta* ?'* haBPRB A BMOTHFBR Pa'-Labap.
L t. lb* o.ly and w. ttabl. lor a ^
LAVI"rn:r^V^AZnr, car? da.
fi aala by 0Eo. C. ALL**. ?U Broadway am iom t><M
CR?I rtraat.
a 'zx .r"4r'.'?
,n M rkuiBi Mlifcinlw t?m* ***4 in
tk| rcNinit UMM oul Cf '***'' fWN* ^
WBdS r'aaaataTeraapetKkoa wttb ,4b?
OMp* jtB lreadway.
pttdl.-Fmf Btedd will r.wgwiw Ma ao roa of lamuaM
pbaal a lartttfd m " V?
D.. Oom.
i-4 ,KWWuK?S.?oi
rortar a
RArr * ro.
wry^m gm
A few ?' 'bawe reiabfdtdd naafMe
I k .f horaaa n*1 bod nkbor a ma iwhmM

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