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Wldww were auM at on? o'clock yesterday.
K waa a meal that will not be for soltea for a month to come at least. The Tloward Orphan Asylum (colored) little people en K>r?d "such a meal or troodles" as may well be cal culated to seriously Imperil the digestion ol the "dear young ones"and necessitate a more frequent rail upon the attendant physician. But the dinner was m> tempting. and the children enjoyed It so loucltl The otMuers of the Asylum are Mrs. E. M. ? lut, 1 "resident: Mrs. M. A. Wilkins, Vice Presi dent; Mrs. E. Taylor, Treasurer. All tlie reading KK.ms remained open, hut there were very few literary visitors diBcernable. THE CHim'HKv At the Cathedral, St. James church, Jay street, ;i statue of St. James, which is to adorn the fliurch, v?aa blessed with much ceremony at ten o'clock, in presence of a large congregation. The rtatue was prorured by the menu era of the Benev olent Society attached to the parish. At St. Ann's (Episcopal), Clinton street, chimes ?were map: ar eight and iialf-i>ast ten o'clock. An oxoellent sermon was preached by l)r. Schenck at the principal .-:ei vice. The musical programme was as follows:? L AuHiem?"How Lively are the Me?enger?," MendrWo'in A VtiliMll Ab nnior Lo.et , r. ?t. Glorias lu lib, I , 0 Jaclison 4 Ta Oeiun la 1 b LoruU, Jr. ft. tltiliilali' in Eb. .. .......... Bertf ?I. Hvrun :?>l Hymnal 7. Gloria I'ibi in oret.. Jr. (?. Offertory lu lib 0 j>iz, Jr. !?. llyrnii aofl .New llyinual J Cfcwlug Amiicm?"rho Lord is Great" .ltighlne The congregation was numerous and the choir Ruug admirably. Here, as at all tlie churches of v this denomination, a collection wa? taken up lu Hid of tlie aged aud luflrm clergymen of the diocese. At Christ church, Clinton street, the following music was rendered:? 1. Prelude Organ Voluntary F 'J. iutroit?"Pralsu thou the Lord,'' front Mei:de lanolin'# "Hymu of 1'raise". .Soprano Solo and Kouiale Chorus l 3. Fiafiu Turner In A ? ?. ?.on. To Oeuin Liykea In K i?. Jubilate We.dey in K 1. Hymn una Gilbert in 0 H. Gloria TIM In C U. Anthem?"I will go to the Altur'' Reay In A lit. Offertory Orzan Voluntary 11. PoallUilc Wley In IS Hut Chorus of 35 Volunteers. Kev. Dr. Canfleld delivered the sermon of praise and thanksgiving. At the Church of the Saviour, the Sixth avenue Baptist, Guion Memorial, Ac., the services were sp ciai. aev. Dr. Talmage preached in .the Tabernacle In the morning on almost every subject ol a political nature tliut was within the reach of one sermon, aud was listened to by a large audience. TUE THEATRES. The matlnles and evening performances at Ilooley's Opera House, Park and Brooklyn theatres, Academy of Music and Lyceum were nil well at i.ended, aud the managers are w ell satisfied with their harvest. PLYMOUTH CHURCH. A Thanksgiving limy Talk by Mr. Needier on War and Peace?Proposals for a I'nivernal Peace and the Need ot Kdu??ilng the Masses of Mankind to ?his Idea. 'Plymouth church was crowded yesterday not by ; fbo iihuuI occupants of the pews, but mostly Dy a , multitude of strangers. The service diilered only ' irom that of an ordinary Sunrtaymornlng by the in- ! ' roducti"n of an additional anthem by the choir. ! Both anttioms were very finely rendered. The ?olos were sung by Mr. llill and Misses Lasar and ! rfterliug. Mr. Beechor gave a Thanksgiving Day talk on ' 1 eaco aud War and the Duty of America In Rela tion Thereto." The text was sclectod from Isaiah, 3. 4:?"And many people shall go and say,' f.'otno ye, and let ua go up to the mountain of the l.ord, to the house of the God of Jacob, and lie ' will teach us of Ills ways, and we will walk in His paths; for out ot Zion shall go forth tho law, and the word of the Lord from Jerusalem. And He *han Jtidjfe among the nations, and shall rebuke many people; and they shall beat their swords into Kat|lon,?h?nB'n^d ?1?,r spears ,nt0 Pining, hooks. neither shin tt. . up sword nation, neitner shall thojr learn war any more." This u!t!Sf?8 r\ . Becc,,er ?a'd WHS au ex Provision that the time should hS !L.i. uatl0I,H should be governed dav'i7imi Highest moral sentiments. h n lllK W?hen me" W"? ente' UPOn Pm*m i!iuL>fhLl?nP,bi? moraIly, and when ti.ut <4Kttspiuoe there shall bo no war. and when ttmt aboutlt would by the mind ot the Lt! i Pe?P1.?. laborers and the artisans being actcd upon in that direction. The greatest rtla?"n a??' 1,r10,hi11 Bf pr.W('aa of mankind is the lAlse use of the faculties of men. He did not ?omAV ?i Hle time wus come, or was nearly 1/ ""I1 Batlous could exist without an armed S?U?1 munclpalltles could exist without *hich was another form of armed iorce. fb<:tim<? Pome when the family could afford entirely to exist without a certain dcirree of physical force. Hut this was because some ,olcmct'ts or the earlier con diUon of mankind remained. The time had now urnvei when there should bo organization for thp peace of the world. We have lneveiyc.tv vli? tage, and town organizations lor the keening oi the R 1 3 ,lmo '8 fnpWy coming when nations ?hall organize for the same purpose. But this could not be accomplished until the great mass of mankind had been educated. Hitherto tne mass of men had been in favor of everything that would carry tho nation luto war. In our day the INSPIRED FEW were directing their thought in this direction. But then the Inspired lew are generally prophets witlir Ifcinfiaf andare generally like John the prepare the way and make straight patlisfo. those who follow, and who go crying in -he Wilderness "Prepare ye the wav of tho Lord.'' i 80rh?ce thought is With tho Intelligent and the Inspired few, and tho source of power, that is with the people, who .Tf r"" thls thought into fact. To accomplish 1 ? ""J? common people must be on tne side of the thoughtful, and this Inspired few. If they mean i war, you cannot stop it; if they mean peace vou cannot prevent it. There must, therefore, Me- i Jlfn 22? *1 among them right views as to peace ' and war. Any movement In the direction of labor Partln"y from the depressing ! ^?Jn?tcrla"3iln?. cffect of continuous labor ' shonM Ije received with thankfulness. "Do vou ' suppose I am an Internationalist because I svmna- ! thize with Internationalists)* Do you suppose I i ?m a Communist because I sympathize with the men of the Commune V said Mr. needier i regard their theories as something mJu and Impracticable; but this I say, that ! mia ftC J. handing together to 'tireak I in tht Jom t^,r necka blnrt them ??i'a i ,alj0r that enchains their body hfflln 1 ar? greatly to be commended. If they Jf'krned in their bondage a higher philosophy J c,t0 as80rt their manliness shall they be judged with the same severity and callcd to ac count with the same uncompromising spirit that vou woal., Institute against tho Academy of i "science ? No; to theso men should be addressed | words of comfort and encouragement, and I would i ot religion say to these men what it has never ' ?said to all the peoples of Hie world yet, "Come ' unto me ail ye that labor.' The enthusiasm of the I ?'jommon people in their desire to Hit themselves i ought to be the testimony ol our age. I hold that ? every, government, to say nothing about : churches, is bound to enforce education u?>on every child. It ought to put the i ballot box behind every schoolhoiue, so that when it comes to vote It should do so throuuh the : school house." Mr. Beechor then said he would | submit a few reasons to show why the mass of men should be educated so as to have a voice in 1 he taking of measures for the ?? PREVENTION rtP WAR. The laboring man aud the Christian would have an Interest common against the Interest hv which wars have been made. The men who made war were generally people wnose interests were op posed to those of the common people. Let the na tions make as many arrangements as they pleased As to luxation, It was a fact that, alter all, a great portion of taxation came upon the common people, there were 6,000,000 of armed men in the Chris tian lands of Europe, besides 5,000,000 more t liat formed armies of reserve. The cost of this was >2.i,<>00,000,Oho, and eighty-three to ninety per cent of the taxation of Europe was tor the support of that army. I11 view of this fact it is scarcely possible to believe that there is any religion in the world or that there had been any Christ, is it any marvel that men everywhere, In village debating societies, should l>e asking themselves whether .!!??. a,lowthis to continue? In ltussia since ins there has been every year an expenditure over Income for the purposes of war, so that now 4he lias to raise loans by every device she can think or. In Austria since 1789 thero has been a similar condition of things, until her debt now reaches $3,000,000,000. The kingdom of Italy, that could be so prosperous. Is nearly bankrupt by debt In consequence of war. The ideal of CliriBtlanlty is absolute peace, bnt Chris tianity has not yet attained to that ideal. For the correction of all tnls there must be an interna tional congress. I think the time has come when we might attempt a national congress, whereby all na t ions could agree upon certain laws. It has been attempted in relation to commerce and has suc ceeded. When the Church of God rises trlum ^banUy to this work then it will be accomplished, [r. Beeeher closed with au eloquent summary of the advantageous position In which America stood for aiding iu the accomplishment of this. THE DAY IN WESTCHESTER. Thanksgiving Day was scrupulously observed throughout Westchester county jestcrday, where :i total suspension of business was supplemented by rciigious devotions In the vnriotis places of worship. Tho national colors were also noticed Ooatlng lazily in the light breeze over many of tho public aut private buildings. Among the less de vout Clussbi in the larger villages, target compa nies!, arrayed in grotesque habiliments, provoked conitdeiable merriment on tt.?', greets, wniie vari viu iucJl uvll aud uuu4?. oiganUatloaa parftde* la brand new and showy uniforms. At Sing Sing Prison the malo and female convicts were considerately allowed by Warden Nelson to Iftve thanks over au "extra" dinner; and the mot lev inmates of the Count/ Jail were supplied through the lioerality of slierlff lirundage with an abundance of roast turkey and other kindred re minders or our national prosperity. THE DAY IN NEWARK. Laying the Corn?r*Ston? of a New Catholic Church?Address hjr Father Burke. Business waa almost entirely suspended in New ark yesterday. The churches were open in the loreuoon, and after the devout had satiated the spiritual appetite the remainder of the day was devoted to pleasures of a more tan-' ! gible character, such as roast turkey and i the other Thanksgiving Day delicacies The I clUtlncutshiug it-ature of the publlo celebration in I Newark yesterday was the laying of the coiner Htotie of St. Joseph's ne <v Roman Catholic church in the afternoon, at half-past two o'clock. It having been announced that a sermon would be 1 pre.ielied by Father Thomas N. llurke, the distiu- I ^wished Dominican, an immense concourse of i>eo- ! rle gathered rouud the site. Ten thousand persons : are estimated to have been present. Ou the plat form were Very Dev. Dr. Ccrri?an, of .secord Hall College; Rev. Father George H. IJoane, Hev. Father Schneider, Rev. Father Dillon, the pas orot St. Joseph's, and several other clergyman. In the com so or his very interesting and eloquent address Fat iter Burke dwelt at length on the character and beauty of corner-stone laying, and paid one of IUh glowinjr tributes to America and her tolerance of all religious worship. He also referred gracefully to the beautiful spirit ol Irish patriotism which had prompted the bringing from famed Gleudalough the corner-stone which had been laid In St. Joseph's new church but a few nilnut.es be fore. Alter the services the olergy were enter tained at aThanksgiviug dinner at the pastor's house. THE DAY ELSEWHERE. Fraitlng and Prayer at the Capital. Washington, Nov. 28, 1872. Thanksgiving Day in this city passed off in the usual quiet, undemonstrative manner. All the departments being closed, there was, of course, no business of any sort transacted. The churccs were well attended by people duly gratelnl for lavora, small and great. The President spent the day in retirement. Ho attended divine service at the Metropolitan church, whore l)r. Tiffany expatiated on the theme of the occasion. In the evening there was a family dinner at the Executive man | sion, at which Oenerals Porter and Babcock and a , Mr. Ford, of St. Louis, a personal friend ol the I President's, were the only guests invited. In tha aiternoon (icneral Grant could bo seen tor a few minutes taking a solitary "constitutional" about the grounds of the White House. Observance in Boston. Boston, Mass., Nov. 28, 1872. Thanksgiving was observed to-day after the usual New England custom. The morning services fn the churches were well attended, and social gatherings, with liberal patronage or places or amusement, completed the annual celebration of this festival. The Young Men's Christian Union and Christian Association provided bountiful din ners for those without homes or unable to reach them, and t'.ie usual luxuries of the season were provided at I he Home for the Little Wanderers. At tlie North End Mission, Charlestown State Prison, South Boston and East ( ambriilgo Houses of Cor rection, and at other places, the poor of the city were alt o generously remembered. Feasts and Addresses in Bnfflalo. Buffalo, N. y., Nov. 28, 1872. Thanksgiving Day was generally observed as a holiday, and all places of publlo business were closed. The great feature of the day was a sump tuous dinner, prepared for newsboys and boot blacks, which was presided over by ex-President Fillmore. Over two hundred boys sat down to the tat.le. Addresses were delivered by Mr. Fillmore and others. The Day in Poughkeepsle. PouoriKKrcrstE, N. Y., Nov. 28,1872. Thanksgiving Day was observed here In a quiet manner. Union servlco was held in churches of various denominations, und all places of business wore closed. Thanksgiving in North Carolina. Wilmington, N. C., Nov. 28, 1872. Business Is suspended here and Thanksgiving universally obsorved. There have been no market or money transactions to-day. The Day in Savannah. Savannah, Ga., Nov. 28,1872. Thanksgiving Day was nore generally observed in this city than It has been since the end of the war. Two negro military companies paraded here to-day. A BANK SMASH. Suspension of the Wallklll National Bank of Bllddletown? Disappearance ot the CashleiwWhat the Northwestern Gale in Wall Street Did?Tbe Affairs ot the Institution Being Investigated by the State Superintendent?Distress of the Too-Coniidlng Farmers. Middletown, N. Y., Nov. 28,1872. For some time past much distrust has been felt among business men In the Wallkill National Bank, an Institution in this place, which was organized some years ago, and started under most favorable c4rcnmstances. That the funds of the concern were being used by certain of its officers in sundry speculations has been a common rumor; but It was not until the latter part of last week that gen eral ahtrm was manifested as to the affairs of the bank. On Saturday last the cashier of the bank, Charles H. Horton, disappeared, and it became known that a dratt on the bank for a compara tively small sum had been protested by the Park Bank, in New York, agents of the Wallklll Bank. On Monday a run commenced, continuing until Tucsday^oon, when the bank was forced to close its doors. The board of directors met yesterday to look into tbe affairs of the concern, when TIIE HOST ALARMING DEVELOPMENTS were made. It was found that Mr. William M. Graham, who was formerly State Senator from this county, President of the bank, and Mr. Charles H. Horton, the cashier, were defaulters in an amount which is estimated at $100,ooo, money be longing to depositors, and in several thousands of dollars' worth of bonds, left in the bank for sale keeping. Upon this becoming known the greatest excite ment prevailed. Graham, the President, stoutly denied any knowledge of the Irregularities in the bank, and, it is said, declares that Horton must be responsible for the whole difficulty. This is not geuerally believed. The greatest sympathy pre vails ror Horton, who has always been a most exemplary man, and It is thought has been led step by step into the whirlpool of Wall street, where he has been Anally swallowed up. THE HTATK 8TPEKINTENDENT of Kanks has been notified ot the complicated state of the books ol the Wallklll llank, and an examiner to clear up the uncertainty that surrounds them is ?xpected here to-day. Horton, the cashier, who has absconded, Is the son-in-law of Mr. Elisha P. Wheeler, of this place, one of the most prominent politicians in the state, ana has long enioyed tlie confidence and esteem of the entire community. He Is the supervisor ol this town, and was the candidate of the democrats and liberals of the Twelfth district for Congress dtirlng the late canvass, being defeated by lion. Charles St. John. Mr. Horton used large sums of money in the canvass, and this probably hastened the crisis in his affairs. There appears to be no doubt in the minds of men who know here that he has been induced to use TBE FUNDS OP TITE BANK in conjunction with Graham, who Is an old finan cier, and a man in whom Horton always placed the greatest confidence. Horton is now in New York, but his exact whereabouts are not known. The suspension of the Wallklll Bank will cause much financial depression hereabout, and If no other failures follow It will be surprising. As Is alwavs to be expected in such cases, the small depositors are the greatest sufferers. Tne farmers living in the Immediate vicinity have al ways made this bank the depository ol their sav ings. and no Idea can be formed of the bitterness they feel towards the Institution. THE STOCEHOLDEBS, of course, will be compelled to make good all losses to depositors, but the delay that will be necessary in getting at settlements will cause much embar rassment in all branches of business, work will firobably be suspended In the State Homoepathlc nsane Asylum here, as its funds were deposited in the suspended bank. If that should be the case, hundreds or men will oe thrown out of employ for I some time. it Is doubtrul if business Is resumed again by tbe bank; certainly not under the old name and man agement. THE BLASTING CASUALTY. Coroner Sehlrmer to Investigate. The matter in relation to the death of Edsvurd ! Foley, Nixon Ralph and Patrick Conway, the laborers killed on Wednesday afternoon by the premature explosion of a blast at the Junction or , 146th street and Seventh avenue, will be lnvcstt | gated to-day before Coroner Sehlrmer, providing the attendance ol the necessary witnesses can then be secured. Deputy Coroner Cushman yes I ferday called at the Morgue and gave the relatives I ot the deceased parties burial certificates, so that I the remains couid be burled wUeucver it was de t Bliablc. THE FIRE WORSHIPPERS. The Modern Chebers and the Boston Fire. IS NEW YORK TO COME KEXT ? Labor's New Method for Righting Its Wrongs?Is This Lunacy or Diabolism t To Tit* Editor or ths Hkraiu:? We send you the accompanying and ask von to make it public Immediately. Wo know that you belong to the aristocratic clashes In sentiment, as well an position. Your paper wo regard as bitterly opposed to latior movements, aud, consequently, we liave no love for you. But we have agreed to give you the opportunity of securing the first news regarding future movements and to seem to know j more of us aud our proceedings, Ac., than any other Journalist, If you like to accept our offer. As a journalist It will be to your advantage to be able to write prophetic editorials several days in ad vance of a projected movement of destruction. Now, we offer to be faithiul to you and give you the "signs," If you are faithful to us and publish our warnings, if you are not faithful we will be faith ful to you in no w ay. Science has at last put into our hands the weapons we want. We desire not to do any more destruction than Is necessary to arouse capitalists to the knowledge that they can not long oppress laboriu this country; and that we shall do. We chose Boston, and the locality In Boston, both for mcrcliul and other reasons, which must be obvious to you. How well the work was done you know. But we would tell you of one tact, which you will not suspect. The papers have told us of the "explosions"' which occurred during the Are, and attributed them to various causes?vol umes or heated air finding vent, Ac. All that Is scientific enough; but a single ball, which you can clasp in your hand, not larger than a medium-sized apple, and costing to manufacture but ninety-two cents, did more destruction, by way of sudden dis integration, than anything else there; and it was thrown into the lire while at least two policemen were close to the propellant and a crowd of citi zens besides. That ball, sir, is the greatest discov ery of modem chemistry, and its composition is known only to men who care not lor personul ag grandizement, who aro devoted to the emancipa tion of labor and who are pledged to live and die, 11 necessary, in the cause; and we hope you will see that we uie not altogether ignorant laborers and artisans. We have struggled lor learning enough to enable un to cope with the educated in tellect which capital employs against labor, and we now have things in our hands. Kings aud "Chris tians" have m t us the example of destruction in maintaining their nations aud tactions. They were wise. It is necessary still, probably, that blood shall flow and wealth be destroyed?whole districts be devastated. But tins time it must be the men who oppress l.ibor who are to die, and it must be the capitalists' property that ahall be destroyed, It need be, to arouse the laboring classes aud the capitalists. Propositions are made, we see, to in crease the force of fire departments, bv nutans of "steamers," Ac., uud "wise men!!" arc talking of systems ol arresting Are by blowing up houses. Now, you may, If you like, give lilut to jour read ers tliat there Is no necessity for wasting tlnio or labor over these matters. The more water thrown into a snot clestlneil to destruction by us, the surer we aro to do our work well. We know more of tho chemistry of destruction than all otherd, and, as lor blowing up houses, that is of no import, llud we so designed, ail Boston would have been laid in ashes, " Fireproof' buildings are no longer of any import. Let the Mansard rools go up again in Bos ton, or oulld them as the French do, or build them of solid granite?it Is all one. The now Post Olllto is to be fireproof. We cau stand on your steps and tumble it down. This fact will suffice you. He who writes (or scrawls) this was of the Commune. 1 ou, In common with the rest of the American press, abused us?mostly becauso you arc opposed to true liberty, some of you because you were ignorant. And wo do not love you. The scars the writer bears, and his doubtlul health, won In the holy war 01 the Commune and elsewhere for hu manity, are constant prompters to duty against the tyrants ol the race. \ou get bloated with wealth and forget the struggling artisan. Here, in America, Is the last battle-ground ol labor, and it shall win. W* ask you to do all you can In your paper lor advocacy of co-operative movements. Help us all you can. Do not compel us to lny waste more than necessary. We are middle-aged men only, but our lives have been blasted, capital, un righteous commerce and heartless villlanj of men have done It. But our children shall be tree and be able to set themselves to work, and not be com pelled to beg work to do. and thov shall have all that Is due to their labor. This, or the children of the wealthy shall be destroyed and their cxpected patrimonies shall vanish In a day. What lias my university education availed met Capital has robbed me all my lire or the dues of my willing study and toil and has denied education to my co workers; but by earnest toll and starvation they have managed to get a more practical education, must or them, than I shall. But no thanks to t he tvrant classes lor the lacr. But we ha\e some pos sessions of science of which neitner Cambridge nor Oxiord know, and at last we are ready to make them useful lor the good or coming generations. We arc mostly "ioreigners;" but your land lias In vited us here, and this is our home now, and here will we liffUt the first battles, our brothers In hti ro pe will co-operate in due time. Our chemist is greater than Prometheus, for he has given us a moro potent fire. Do all you can, we pray you, to help on this cause of co-operation, leach the capitalist that his security lies in recognizing the dues of labor, and teach lilin justice and equity. He shall learn it upon the ashes of his fort une .! he will not bo taught belore. Our proposition lo you Is to give a few days'notice of a coming Arc. We will not name the place. But *hen It occurs we will do this for you: we will give you remarkable facts which probably no one else can know of. Your' ad vantage will be in that. But we pray yon Instruct the people and do not put us to the necessity of the work, communications will not always be sent in my poor chlrography. We are scattered, though "oue" in a fearfully significant sense, and we shall write you In various hands. However, all will go through the hands of a certain one approval^ then tliis letter will be forwarded to the Head, and will, 1 think, bear the stamp ol the Baltimore or Philadelphia Post Ofllce. Mr. Bennett, let me say that you have met the scribbler of this under circumstances which, if called to your mind, would astonish you, and I w ill only add that our "Mission of Benevolo,ice or tho "New Gospel to the Race" Is In the hands of men now, some of whom have "supped with only to discover the vulgarity and Ignorance ol the latter, and have held equal conference with the most noted savans and professors of science In the world only to And how impotent are these when their pos-iessions arc compared with those we n<>w have. Again wv pray you make yours a Journal of reform and show the laboring classes that you have sympathy with them. But, If you will not, do not blame us for the consequances, for, as we live, and as we have powers which we can tiansinit with ?eler?ty?even so shall the tyrants of all classes go down, and on American soil labor iise, finding its luxuries as well as protection In co-operation. In which the rewards or individual toll shall be just, and complete. Yours, Ac., ciitMisi. NovBMBKii, 1872. . The First Warning. Novkmuek, 187A, To TrtK EniTon of the Derail Sufficient time has elapsed to render it prudent to say a word to the public about tho recent experl- j ment or the Boston fire. The comments or the I press have boe.i read by the experimenters with | the greatest care, and both physically and morally | we pronounce the fire a Huceessiul experiment, so | rar as it Is understood by the people at large; j "physically," because it did Its work in the most difficult spot which we could fiud; "morally,?' be cause Its causes have absolutely escaped detection, and we think, suspicion. We, therefore, have a vast power In our hands, with which we Intend to so humble arrogant capital that It shall seek co-op eration with labor, or unite In industrial copaitner shln The former has preyed upon the lattev long enough, and we know that nothing less 'ban its uhHointe destruction, or the thorough shaking security, will ever emancipate labor. All is in our bands now The law la not adroit enough to vex us and hall the nation turned into a detective roiioe force could not even trouble us, niticii loss detect us. Indeed, three or the the Hnston were ignited in the presence or several un w iting perFOu". In short, the experiment was a perlect triumph. Now, all we wish to sa to caPt iuitdfa manufacturers, Ac., is, it tne> wish iu tuefr nrop?rt>*(aiiU themselves?for they must not L"t in our way personally) let them hasten to ue filmean? of co-operation with their employ's. The E of the tolling classes of this coiin !rv shaT not be mortgaged to the hear less , anitniiHts of the luture. Laborers as well as capi tals are at lault. and those laborers who by their cowardice, hopelessness or shiitlessness would con tribute to furtliei enslaving the next generation of wages sla\es. must not grumble U they fiud then. salves crusiied along with the capitalists. You see the state or the ca<e, ror-thls "much to the nubile?while tho private letter which acconi iianlM this Is expressly rov you alone, It will, we trust, be suillclent to Induco you make .an em phatic appeal to the capitalist* todoUiti; . Yours, AC., CULttial. PIGEON SHOOTING. T?r? Interesting Matches of Fifty Birds Ea?h?Ira Pain* Win the Fint?Th? Second Itc*ulting in m Tie Between Neun> I?orlllard and JmtTrmy. A large number of gentleman congregated at. the grounds of the Long Inland Shooting Club yester tlay to witness two pigeon matches, to which great publicity had been given. The first one was be tween Ira Paine ami B. Deforest for $2-0 a side, fifty pigeons, twenty-one yards rUo, eighty yards boundary, one and a quarter ounces of shot. The peculiar feature of this match was that the shoot ers had to use Ave strange double-barrelled guus, one of which had to be drawn for each time, the first gentleman using one barrel und the second the other. Three of these guns were breechloaders, the other two being loaded at the muzzle, and both Paine and Deforest acknowledged that only one of the fire guns was fit for use. The gentlemen, how ever, made a fair score under the circumstances, Paine killing thirty-five birds out of forty-nine, while Mr. Deforest killed thirty-two out of lorty eight. The following Is THE flCORB. Ira Paine-1, 1, 0, l, l, l, o, l, l, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1. l, 0, 1, o, l, l, l, o. o, l, 1, o, l. l, 0. o, l. i, i, o, l, 1, o, l, l, 0, 0, l. l, l, l, I, o, 1?killed, 35; missed. It. B. Deforest?1, 0, l, 1, o, l, 0, 1, 1, o, 0, o, 0, 0, 1, I, o. n, l, i, i, i, i, i, i, i, o, l, l, l, o, l, l, l, l, l, o, o, i, o, i, l, o, l, i, l, l, l?Killed, 32; missed, ib. THE SECOND MATCH was the great event of the day. It was between Horace s. Jatfray and (leorne Lorillard, for $l,ooo a side, fifty birds each, forty yards rise, eighty yards boundary, five traiis, each gentleman havlug the privilege of using both barrels of his gun should lie choose to da ho. Mr. Lorillard shot with his Mullen muzzle-loader, lourteeu bore, Mr JulTrav using his Uraut muzzle-loader, eleven bore, being the same guus that they Used in tltelr two pre vious matches, which came otr on Tuesday last, at the same place. Both matches, It will be remem bered, Mr. Lorillard won by ono bird each. Iioth gentlemen nsed one ounce and a quarter of shot, Mr. Jalfray four drachms of powder and Mr. Lorillard three drachms und three-quarters. There was no outside betting on this match on the ground, but when It was first made f 1,0011 to $800 was laid on Mr. l.orlliurd's winning. It was past two o'clock before tile traps were ar ranged aud the preliminaries all completed. Mr. Hanks was chosen releree, Mr. Parks being chosen umpire for Mr. J affray aud Mr. Staples umpire for Mr. Lorillard. It fell to the lot of Mr. Jalfray to cominenco operations, as he had done in the two previous matches with Mr. Lorillard. When the mutch began the shooting grounds were surrounded by "pot humors," gun la hand, to kill all the birds that minUt escape the shooters engagod In the match, ami there could not have been less than flity ol these industrious individuals ready to blaze awny at a pigeon as soon as ho flew out of bounds. A general fusliade would follow an escaped bird, nnd many ludicrous sceues lollowed among the claimants lor a bird that a dozen had shot at. Mr. Jaffray killed the first threo birds that ho shot at aud then missed one. Mr. Lorillard missed the ilrst bird and killed the three following, and at the ninth shot they were even. The tenth shot was a kill for Mr. Jailray and a miss for Lorillard. Then Mr. jaffray lost sixteen birds in succession, a majority of which he lilt, but the wounded birds managed to get out of bounds be fore they fell. During this time Mr. Lorillard lost eleven biros, and when they had each shot at twenty-live Mr. Lorillard was leading three. The gentlemen shot away with varying success until forty birds had beou let loose from each of the traps, at which time the score stood seventeen killed by Mr. Lorillard and thirteen by Mr. Jaffray, aud the affair seemed so near a certainty for Mr. Lorillard to win that one of Mr. Jaffra.v's lrlends, who had fioo bet on hlui, gave $50 to have the bet drawn. But from that time to the end Mr. Jaffrn.v had a now current of luck, aud lie only missed one bird afterwards to the end, making a tie at the finish with Mr. Lorillard, much to the delight ol his friends and the pecuniarily unin terested spectators. For amateurs lc will be safe to say that these gentlemen have shot threo of the best contested matches that were ever witnessed In this country, and It Is very doubtful If there are any professionals in the land that could have ex ceiled them. The shooting yesterday was extraor dinarily good, and one gentleman remarked that lie would liavo bet thousands of dollars that neither of the gentlemen would lia\e killed the number they diu. The lollowing is THE SCORE Mr. Jaffray?1,1,1, o, i?, o, l, 1. 0,1, o, o, o, o, o. o, o, o, o, o, o, o, o, o, o, ti, l, o, i, l, l, o, l. o, l, o, o, l, 0, 0,1,1, 0, 1, 1, 1,1,1, 1,1?Killed, 22; missed, 28. Mr. Lorillard?o, l, l, l, o, l, o, l, o. o, o. o, o, o, 0, 1, o, o, l, o, o, o, o, l, l, u, l, o, l, o, o, o, l, o, l, l. o, l, l, 1, l,u,l, o, i,o, l, 1, o, o?Killed, 22; missed, us. A CUBAN PROTEST. Enthusiastic Meeting at the Cooper Institute to I'owinmemonte the An* niversary of the Execution ot the Kight Ifavana Student* ? Stirring Spaerhes and Important Resolutions. A meeting was held at the Cooper Institute last evening In commeinorution of tlie killing or the students of tlie Havana University on the 28th of November, l$7l. The large liall of the Institute was ^bout two-thirds full, the American element, being by far predominant in the meeting. A large number of members were present, however, who were evidently very enthu siastic in the cause, and waited Impatiently for the speakers to make their appearance. This was all the more evident that, when the speeches wore made in Spanish (and the majority of them wero in that tongue) the applause was loud, prolonged and enthusiastic. TIIE PI.ATFORM wa9 decorated with flowers, and the Caban and American flags werv intertwined, on each side of the desk set apart for the speakers were baskets of flowers on pedestals in memory of the students who were executed on the anniversary of the day, one year ago. At the back ol the platform was a printed list In red of the names of the eight Cuban students who were killed bv order of the Captain General, whose name also appeared in glaring letters, evidently that the name should not oe speedily forgotten by those who once ?aw it. As the evening advanced the hall iHled with attentive listeners until it at tained almost its full capacity for scaring, and the night sent more hope into the speakers aud more enthusiasm Into the listeners. At eight o'clock Mr. Cespedos, the Cuban envoy, took the rioor, aud was greeted with much ap plause. lie said that THK OBJECT OF THK MEETING was to have a titling commemoration of the mur der of the eight young students. It was not only to have tho satis Taction of gathering together nnd hearing Cuban views expressed, but, moreover, to give a fitting expression to the sentiments of indignation which animated every true soul when It heard the recital of that tale ot Mood. At. that time the regu lar authority was suspended, and the volunteers took it into their hands to ileal with those whom they feared and hated. The verdict that acquitted tlie students was reversed, aud tlie mob estab lished auotlicr law which was malignant and blood thirsty. MR. MA.TARCA, the General Agent, or the Cuban government In New York, advanced, ami was also greeted with great applause. He said that he had occasion to thank the people of the United States for the evi dent sympathy they had for his suffering brethren in Cuba. Ml!. A1,flERNON STDKWT SCI ITVAS was then introduced, who in the course ot liis speech read the list or the names or martyred students from the scioll, that was litly draped in crape:? Alonzo Alvarez, aged sixteen years. Jose M. Llera, aged lllteen years. Pascttnl Kodrlguess, aged tliteen years. Anacleto Rermudeo, aged nineteen years. Carlos A. Latorre, aged eighteen years. Kdwardod. Toledo, aged eighteen years. Their memories should be embalmed In the hearts of every Cuban, ami when Cuba should be tree, their names should shine brightly on her page of honor. Mr. Sulllvan'a speech was greeted with thundex iwr applause which lasted several min utes. Tlie chairman then introduced Seuor Knrlqnes Pltlerro, who In the course of a lengthy and flowery address In Spanish, spoke of the beautiful devotion of that people, who, trodden underfoot year after, yet rose up, like a hydra, and suioto those who endoavored to exterminate it. .He characterized the Spanish people as, a race who were bcttsr known by their cruelty wHercvex they were found than by any other trait. For hundreds of years they had acquired a nputatiun in America of being G'OI.D AND BLOODTHIRSTY in their instincts wherevor the cry of "rim Vfis jHiKal" resounded it was sure to mew death and nioodthlrstlness. They ruled with the Instinct of snakes. Mr. Saunders, the colored orator, followed, and in the course of his address said that if the people of the United States were only held back from helping their Buffering brethren by a technicality It should l>e overcome and that humanity should be vindicated. Messrs. Cespedos, Joaquinn, Ootantls, Lvddy, Jos6 M. Mestcc and others followed. The Chair man read a number of preambles biantftut Spain In vehement terms for the ntirt li took In the execu tion of the students and submitted the following resolutions:? * R?*olvod, Thut inn.-mm h ns w* are not able to rut-in n monument In our tree country n'lil In the place ot tin execution to honor the itiemorj of tlie Innoceat nmrthrii, the Cubans wherever we Hint oiir* lve?, will oouuui mo rale the 2Sth or rtovetnlier, IH71. Resolved, Tljtt wo shall uqt omit any mean* to get a* soon as Double tlie comoluiQ indei cudeuce ot uai oouu i try. FINANCIAL AMD COMMERCIAL. The Sequel to the Great ''Corner" in north western?Saggcsliwu for the Stock Ex change?The Regulation of Speculation m a Benefit to Business?The U<?? and Abuses of Wall 8treet-Con gress and the Financial Quss tion?Amendment of the Banking System. Will srnicrr, l Tiu'iwoay, Nov. '28, lS7i. [ The Thanksgiving holiday ha* ?>ecn a boon to the street, after ttic turmoil and oxcitoineut that at tended the great "corner" In Chicago and North western?a speculation that goes down Into bin tory alongside the most fatuous "corners" or Wall street. Tho losses of the "shorts" were on a scale of ureal magnitude, and were equal, In many Instances, to the last dollar each man could pay. The (treat acquisition of money to the "hull clique, who engineered the "eorncr," la likely to give the in VSVaVkl. VRKSTUIB In controlling and directing the future course of the market, and hence we Hud within a day or two of tho culmination of the "corner" a llvoly di version In l.ako Shore, Paoiflc Mall and other stocks moro or less tho favorites of tills party In speculative operations. Indeed, the success of the clique Is likely to drive them Into rcc.kluss under takings and Intoxicate them with a belief iu their Infallibility as Sl'EOUHTOKB, with the result of inspiring a general reckless speculation on the part of the host of outsiders to whom the Northwestern "corner" has been a de moralizing intlueuce. The question of regulatlug "corners" after the fashion of tho London Stock Exchange ought to bo considered l?y tho governors of our New York lloard anrt a similar or other meas ure adopted to provent the extravagant severity which ao often attends a "corner" In this market. If the members of tho Hoard are desirous ol in creased business thoy will llnd that object more accessible through such a HEOUI.ATION OI' HPECI'I.ATIOV as proposed. The recurrence of these dangerous "corners" Interferes seriously with tho regular business of the street and Is deprecated by every good brokor. For the one commission that the l brokers get from a clique they lose ten from the i public at large. The mass or persons throughout the couutry who buy and sell stocks ns a part of their occupation In addition to ordinary bustuess, or as an occupation of itself, which their means allow them the luxury or, are legion as compared with tho professionals?the blacklegs, ho to speak er Wall street. There Is an honest and intelligent trading In TDK RISK AND FALL of stocks which Is every bit as reputable a? tho business of half our "commission" morchants ami merchandise "brokers." The patronage of tho dealers of this class is worth more to Wall street than tho transient, spasmodic and always risky and dangerous "orders" of the professionals and cliques. The action of tho Hank or England Directors to day Is looked for with much interest 011 account of the Indications it will afford or the condition or the money market abroad. Whatever the result, which we expect with our usual despatches 1>y cable, we shall publish it with our usual cable tele grams, to which portion or the paper the reader desirous or Information on tho point Is directed, TUB FINANCIAL Ql-'BSTIOK will, In view or what has already transpired In the proposed official departmental messages, prove a special topic with the Congress to meet ! on Monday next, although, In view or the lack or fully harmonious relations between that body and tho administration, there ma.v be a deferment or dcflnlte action until tho session or the Congress Just elected. The con tinued scarcity of money in tho mercantile Inter est, no matter how easy the market may be to other classes of borrowers, will doubtless lead to llll AGITATION for a frotfr system of banking and tlie certain de feat of every measure contemplating the contrac tionof tho existing banking lacllittesof the Eastern and Middle States. The matter of banking facili ties seems to be one which regulates itself, and if the system of banking woro rigidly based on the present foundation of deposits at Washington of bonds to secure the noteholders against loss it is hard to conceive where danger could arise in mak ng such a system nee and general. Hunks would be organized when and where needed, and then and there only. THE NOTES being sccnrod by collateral government bonds would be an acceptable currency, and enter Into circulation In places where there Is now a defi ciency of such currency, while tho contraction of greenbacks thus occasioned would bring the country gradually and almost insensibly to specie Mfrmpnta. GOVERNMENT BONDS were strong on Wednesday, and price* advanced quite suddenly. The streetls antl<.Ipating a further call of flve-twentlcs for redemption, although Mr. BoutweU may wuit In this matter until Con gross convenes. The following wore the latest prices:?United States cnrrcncy fixes, U3ft a 114; do. do., 1881, registered, 116 a 118 ft; do. do., coupon, 116ft a 117; do. five-twenties, registered, May and November, 11 -'ft a 113!;; do. do., 1862, coupon, do., 112% a 11 a'..; do. do., 1864, do. do., 112ft a 118ft; do. do., 1805, do. do., 113}t a 113Ui do. do., 1867, regis tered, January and July, 115;,' a lift";; do. do., 186ft, coupon, do., 116ft a 116ft; do. do., 1667, do. do., 116ft a 116; do. do., 1868, do. do., ll?ft a 115ft; do., ten-forties, registered, 108ft a 106ft; do. do., coupon, 108,'4 a 108ft; do. lives of 1881, registered, 109ft a 110; do. do. do., coupon, 106ft :i 110, STOCKS ON WEDNESDAY. The following table shows the highest and lowest prices of the principal stocks during the day UifjhcM. Low f at. Now York Central 9fi 94^ Erie 63 ft 62 ? Lake tohorc 93ti 91 ft Wabash 70ft 6n Northwestern 85ft 84ft Northwestern preferred 00 891, Rock Island linft low , St. Paul 53'* m St. Pnul preferred' 7."? 7.V, Ohio and Mississippi 47't 4*1*3 rntoo Pacific a?ft sift ()., 0, and J. C 33;4 83 Western t'nien Telegraph 77 * 77', 1'aciiic Mail 8l>ft 87 The following were the prevailing quotations when the Board adjourned at threo o'clock P. M. Western Colon. 77ft a 77?, Northwestern.. #>i a 85,'; Adams Ex 91'* bid. Nonhwcsi'n pf. 8C4 a fft Wells-Kurgo Ex 8? a 88 R..c'( Island 1UK; a 109ft Am Met In Ex. 70ft a 71 tit I'aul f:i a Mft I' H KxpruM? 7S'4 ? 78ft Ht I'aul pf.. .. 75V a 75^? l'aciilc Mall.... 87 a Wabash 60K a 7" N V Central.... Mft a 95 Ohio A MIm 17 a 47'4 Erie 53'? a 6S,'? it 4 k. 7?: n a lake Wmiw W?J a ?S C, C41 C. ... ait1. % ?#:?, I'nioa Pacific.. ?"?>.'? a EDBOPEAN MARKETS. Loxdok Monkt Mabbkt.?London, Nov. 28?5 P. M.? Auieriian atcarll.M flrrn; United Stales five iwoifv komlit closed at 91 '-4 far IMS'I, ola ; '.Bft fcir ItMT's: *7*J for ten-tortles; f?ft for new Ave*; Erie u, cotuoLs, tr2J; ? 027, tor money and th? ?ccoant. Paims Boubsb.?Pabis, Nov. 28.?Rente*. 62t. 99b. Liverpool COTTO.t Mabkbt.?Ltvmroot., N'.'8?41'. M.?Cotton quiet and tteadv; middling uiilii *(15. 9?:4 a 101 ; middling Orleans, Ififtd. 11 l?',d. Sulrt M.ontl Sale*, Including 3,01)0 for speculation ai*t export ; middli.m. up land a, November. 9y,ii. Lh kri'Ooi. BnitAiuiTiirrs IX arkvt.?Lit?:fc?ooi,, Nov. 28? 5 P. M?Breadstuff* oalot and steady. Loudon Pboduck &?rkht.?London, Nov I*-Tallow, Ma ; linsee<t oil. ?3.8 la?; spirit* tnrpeivuic. 41*. a lis. i?t n^AIVCIAI.. A. JAY COOKE A If)., BANKIsKH. We off.r to investor* th? KtRST MORTC Wit r,.\\l> CKANT BUN 1)8 of the Northern t'arltlc Railroad Com cany. Attention 1? called to the t mple re;.l estav security '>n which tins.- bund- are l>*?. ,t, in a Mil Ion to the usnil! guarantee ol a (list morli.'Hirt' on Hie Koad, it< eiiulpmeiitj mid iratltc. The I ..nuts 01 tile <'uiui>Any thus tar hoM have ri'alued 95 97 vr acre. A?MONEY TO LOAN ON BOND AND MOB TOAt.fc . ill New VVrtrt. Hro<iktyn and N>w .lersey. Prlnci i>ol? only appWlaHAMl'KL i. WOOD, Jr., 154 Broadway, ro mt to. UrR fi AVX MONEY TO Ij< ?VN ON l lilST Tl city pi'opertv, without ItonHi, Un ehold and See ?,nd MarTawcs bought; ot- ? money r^r s??uth ???....w.s u pr"i-eiW. 0AWA8O 4 UUVITT. 04 Wall ?u?H PINAIfC'Ar.. (tlTOKBUTSAYIIIO# BANK OK rf!K (JIT* Olf NUW J YttltK. Interest rom-iated from the tir?t .?f oach month, and is pain or credited un balance renminbi* in Dunk on iirv 1 and July 1 <>( each year, i>ru?ent rute of mtereat six per cent; iioHf ilepowted on or before Deo4nib?r I will bear interest from that 'late Hank 58 Bowery, -miuiIi wctl corner of Canal i?tre?t; open every lay from 10 A. If. toS P. M ? and will reini?ln open on Monday) *n4 Hatur <lav-> until 7 t* M. Hank b>"V. ill Kngllati, Oermm and French. B A. QUlNTAltfo. Present Ahthovb A. Bom:*. SccreUrr __ TAY QOOKE, M'i'tfLLOC'II A CO . ft 41 r<>ti<Uarii .street, Loudon. Foreign Eshangt. , , (.uuiaiercul Credit*. cMii<s ri*iir?t% Circular Letter* ior traveller* available Ui ,u t'truonh^worl^ ^ ^ JO Wall street. __ XTOT1CK IS IlKKKHY OIVKN TO HOLDERS op 0I.? 1> Mnripo?:t Securities that the option nt prcient rati?a It. take the Mariposa Laud and Mining Company's st?ofc will olo* on the .UMIt iu?t., at tho ollire of the Martpoan Lund imil Mining Company, s* Wall ?irMt. AO (Win ,:A.N BE PI.ACKU ON ATITY riOUHit Tn.""" centrally located, worth $21,006; no !*>??? paid; no coinnil-*toncharged; fir-it mortgage KIKKK, HRsriK A CO.. No-ji Vine str**?. <Jj< (Will WAN IT.lt -AT 1J PI It I MNT , MORTJ 1MB "ipn,! M M1 i.n sImci, *r good* coating ** .secaritr* AiMri xii U. u. I'.,box, It; lleruld Uptown Braucli offlWfc l.iti."' Broadway. DINGERS ill"l?. The Dire Experience of the Bark Hann'bal. Oales and Hnrricane? Met in Coming Arm Liverpool?Sails Carried Away and Tom of Water en Deck and in the Cabin? Hungry and Exhausted Sailor* Thankful for Mv-dorat# Weather-A Terrible Voy age Happily Ended. Mes .mate?, hear a brother sailor Kit? the danger* of the ?oa. From tho First Mate Nieman and Second Mat* Miller of the North Herman bark Hannibal, from Liverpool. nity-four <la}s, to this port, now lying oir Bedloe's Island, two miles from the battery there was leurned yesterday the following inter esting narrative of her late voyage:?The Hannibal has long been enguged in the salt-carrying bn?* liesa, and among the many trials and dangers t? which her seanieu liavo been subjected this trip for suffering and hardship has never been sac passed. I.flAVINQ PORT., On the 4th of October last the Hannibal, with a cargo of salt, lert Liverpool, the crew numbering twelve lu all, Their voyage, . like many preceding ones, seemed full or pleasant ness, and until the 83d of the month fresh and strong breezes from till points sent them along on their business. On that ulght a gale from the southwest set to, and lasted, with dirty weather und a terrible rain, until the morning ol tho 25th. when it abated. This was but a forerun ner to the heavier and tempestuous storms that 1'ollowed, making a tale of disaster and hardahlp but just commenced. On the Slat, in latitude 3t 67, longitude 56 24, the wind veering from nortli east by east, to east, with heavy rain and por tentous clouds, the sea rose with steady and TERRIBLE VOUCH, until at two o'clock A. M. a wave of gigantic magni tude broke over the starboard quarter, which smashed the alter house, ana striking the wheel, carried It away with the alter bulkhead of ths cabin. All the steering gear was gone, and down below, where the mate uud six men were resting from their labors, the water was four feet deeg and the men were compelled to swim from their berths to save themselves. Chests, tables, anci things In general that had been secured, floated around in one common chaos, and the inau at tno the wheel was louuii lu TUK MlZZEN RIOtllNG, washed by one wide wave into tliat unseemly perch. All this time the rain and lightning swept over the ship in bitter gusts, while the sea mad? clcun breaches over her on every side. TackUg or wearing was a matter oi impossibility until cap stan bars were rigged in the rim of the old wheel. Then the compass was found broken, ami toe swash of water was so great that eiie bulwark* were smashed in to free tho decks, "PPer and lower. The waves were so violent that the watch on deck were driven forward, and for hours they daren not to return ult. All that night it wa? guesswork lu steering. Down lu the hold, where the prov siona were kept, the salt waves washed unremittingly, and the paints and oils under the quarter wore us one common mass, FLOATING AT It AN BOM about the cabin. Tho men hadonivthe clothe* they wore: beds and bedding were all wet, and. an a consolation to thetu, the "skipper's garment* were washed out oi his snug diawcrs. Ibtcrew did not, as In many cases, t>ecoinc panic stricken, but gradually, under the great composure or their captain, weut at once to work. It wa? HUH raining and the thunder seemed but a fool overhead, reverberating from Blast to mast until the men were almost ueafeiied. Ihe weatu^r 19 the afternoon looked heavier aud more dirty, it rained Incessantly. The wind was now from soutU east bv east, southeast by south, with heavy sea* All sails were taken In by the hungry crkw. All hands were on deck. Next day, Noye^r?i"|r_1r the weather abated, but the eross seas several feet of water on deck. Ihe win? ranged from west by north to mjrth west and for a lew hours there was no rest on board. Then came a pleasant spell. November 4 broke with fresh breezes irom east sontheast. the snip being lu latitude 41 M.longiujda tat 40. At Ave A. M. the Wind ir.as rrom ail po'ljje of the compass seemingly, and the otllcers say tlity "never saw the sea so angry." !*ails were triedjto be taken lu again, but it was sr failure, and anotner i heavy sea, mountain high, broke the w heel a seoond I time, and the poor storm-tossed manners felt that all hopes were to be abandoned. Now it was found ? impossible to go wloft, and the captain, who had slipped up to the foreyard, was VV COKPKU.ED TO URHAIN there for several hours. The bark was now In latl* tilde 4<i ai, longitude 50 47. I'art of the crew sought rest, and while below a m'?re furious squall burst upon them, and in a second of time away Into the sea went the foresail, both lower und too suils, main and upper topsails and foretopmast staysail. The wreck, such as was lert on board, was partly cleared by evening, when another west erly Miuall struck tfiem and a big sea thumped under their port quarter, and. breaking ovcr t,l? ship, carried away the alter rail and tilled again the cabins and deck with water. It was four feet deep all over. An hour alter the main lower topsail yard was lost, ami the men, tired out and exhausted with Insufficient l<>od, called out lu their souls lor the "lion or tiik dekp ' to protect, tiiem. The seas breached over the frcutietitlv and feurfullv. S> great was the weight of water on the deck the sailors thought, that everr subsequent wave would carry tljem to the bot tom Not :jo. Willi two days of calm and little tint# to rearrange the cargo, winch hid remain*! shifted for a long time, and a cats nap between the squalls oi less violence, the stii of November broke with a gaie iroih the south-southwest, and a sudden gust carried once more o\ev the side? the fore lower topsail, foresail and lore topsail. The danger now passed, thanks to a goo<l Providence, and with fresh breezes, gales oi short duration and shifting winds from moru unUl niklit, there were seventeen days OK nSfkNT WtATUKH. and Sandy Hook svus reached by the good atanncn lurk Hannibal at live o'clock on I'uesda* morning last. The -ailors on board want a holiday, aua tliov deserve It. DISASTER ON TiiE LAKES. CONSKCOX, Onf., Not. 28. 187'i. The iwirk suruti Ann Nusn was driven ashore in ? gale last nlffhtin Welter's llay. Ii is feared s&* will be a total loss. She was owned oy Dortg* A Co., aud was bound from (to*etfo to T?ronlo. Alt bkuds were saved, flic vessel was lusured. INSPECTION OE THE INDIAN TERRITORY. Sr. Louis. Nov. 28, 1872. General* Sheridan, Rucker and Clark and Colo, ?el stirridan have returned ir<>iu a tour of tuspec 1 tion in liie ludtan Territory and left for Chicago to-day. ' GRAMMAR SCHOOL NO. 2. la reference to the report* recently pu?lisb?& relative to the sanitary condition of Uratama; school No. 2, it is proper to state tlint a special in spection of the building was nudo recently Ujr l?r. O'Suilivan, physician to the Department of Publlo Instruction, wlio made a report to the Commute* on Course of Siudles and lltfrleutea, suggesting the repairs necessary In the playground, closet*. Are. Action was taken on this reimrt, and ati ap propriation made to defray tlic necessary expense*. The phvslcian of the department K now engair'J \ in making a thorough sanitary inspection of tlic pdiools under the Jul taction of the Hoard; <u?<? it is proposed hy the department to correct defects iw may be dMiniicn'al to tUC fccjUVU Of Wi%. v'llilUl'VU AttC]H\feg tuc it uoOla?