Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1855 Page 2
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^ " wViui I **r .u K? a*. 4 Jfiinrtmr g?aih *j Mmta/hl I ??**? *mf -A- Htm* J* ; +Hr9 ? f r l^mij J ,|_ | af &?wry ?M *,??? ?*?*?-?? o UMirm ftMr-om ^V,' "w* mu< *?? ?*? ahunt t? wall ?*?? to. air tfto. *"?"? ?< Mjiki mmit x ? rH ? - ? -i^"tr*rf-u sr* ? "* *?? tj'ja***** - ss&r .. . . B*Jt%? * ??? ?*J uatoraattog ??ir iu '<??!? rj, ?**??? fw^U ,01 b. warto to r?. ?r w\^~^ ??????? ? tte JBura?y. *?*?? *?*? *?? th. c.d reuU. i. b.t ? M? >?*?*?, toclaliag th. (in t* Philadelphia, ??pmm to 1ms. b*. th. a.w U] iBUr.uiag 06 rt t~r7 p.u: ?. th. H.?th. railroad., th. cv maaBfactorias, th.iroa ?wb, iima kiln, Mu ?d eltU., with eer total* th. T",r Hrieultarml to th. wwrW-^, to U wca bb* adm-ed is :ht f*U?j or the SshoykUI. to. rent. beiwe.a this *ad 1'hiUd.lphia, aftor MiBg7.11; i?au at th. Reading depot, ,.u pMi through Uj.wth.npBrtof th. eity i. the B^hbcrhooJ o F^.^to.rBto.or to. bbc. calahratod gard.n of ?taj^ rr*tt~a" th# l<* hou*. Hd la^r Mbt Biinfic cwton^Bi croea th. Schuyliill upon tb. *f * **""?? Aftor fairly ov.r, and immt ?niely en fee right, yon pats th. eotUg. ia which T.a ",l *??*? philippic against tb. eouatry, aad ia Hdhattoa, or to a mm lucid temperament, th. beautiful ,kTiT,^ Hi* ,u,ot# V141 *? *r*?'??7 cutM ,ln" *>?* ? ^ttag. was ow, 1 J*1*1, ,f th.r. s pmc. to b. found ia th. world lh. that it bumble Might look for it here ??? **"?*?? caa adjust th. "sigh upe. iaaocnt er thiak .? th. maid 1 that is pltating to Mnl aad ta .ye," yon ur. w juried to "th. Fall*," whers ih. raad to Richmond, too plao. wh.r. tb. coal i. damped from the car., aad it 1. afterwards ahip. *? ^ s.?eral j lac.s of casomptiBa. But her. f'" ?*"?f?eU?ri.Mi ?ad tb. boas, oa th. "4Efion of th. oac. e.I?brat?d Dr. Smith wkeee fill a portion of ths .arly history of POMfyhraBia. Her., alalia th. tar.rn wh.r. th* old?st ^ tb. fast^toag men of th. eity fr^ ** their ' coiTee aad catbsh '-aad if you traT.l by Ui. MBB.Bg ha., yon will m??t or OTsrtike ?t thi. plao. to. .mp*y trains returning to th. mines. Th. number p.rhai a astonish you: but as th.y are prorid.d with a track to, yoa must not suff.r th. whittle of *? .agic?s or th. tolliag of b.Rs to disturb th. ??BBBtouty .f your tomper. You will obwr*a, how ?t?, that each ear, wh.a loaded, carries five tons of ?bbI, aad that each traia d ambers 100 car., which, a?aiB mnlUpiied by twenty, gfr.s you th. daily toagag. ?. Malj but as th. d.UUs are given in th. monthly *?ort? of the road, I will not tb.m, bat will JMr att.Btioa to th. objects through which yea past, tad fix yonr mind on their beauty or their **? ,Mt 'Uc '? Manyunt? th. lx>well of rennfjlva M-Wh^h (otUiLj about 7.000 Inhabitants. Th. *MBtifaJ bridge at the entraac. of th? town, which tat* a feature to wild and romantic, la th. N'orria viadnct over the Witgahtcken, celebrated by !7t7 1#Ie ,K;k tw%in< clatsie by th. vtgariw V Fa pay Kembl.. Th. formidable aad imposing ??tjf th. Til1^oBtll, riv.r ia the manufactories, ,1 th"r ProP*^'BC pow?r from th. turplu, water diverging houst^, l0 beautifudy for c.mfort, are the r.-id.nces ?f the owners ?d .Knives. Jut here, from th. rapidity of tb. mevem.nt, and ju.t at you are flying la yonr mind th. pm.mraeB.aad coBepjcnou, future,, vou are dumped. * "***?> tBt0 ? taaael, from which you eventually ?~ygt to tcen.s la., omplicat., but certainly more totoreitifig. 01 the number, th. first and most contpi li?.VrMb* tnnM*' '"ok,Df. ttoamiag and dit lh?1' ???*? ?ad cind.r lit. youag .Etaa? -"T **"tpnlating branch.. pre^nt:ng an activ,' iL.'. iL interesting to the maa of bueiaMt. But tim "liP1"* by the lime kihi,, from which o.y, ut6 country Around. Xew Jtv s?t And n? their supply, anl from which ? Si ^xiMdag any of the ?*u?i?t;s Bitharto male The maiitj* qu&rriea. to imiiur:*at 10 tk? ..T . 1."? -r,*" - ?? Mveaieen m .es :Yo/a Vjffitra; rniTaielnhi. r?.. ioc*/.t ?S; 1Sj!?ia,St' sa.r?y th. i*-.aeD^e of Bard Wilsoa, th. son of one of ? c tkl? I'.olaratlon of now ?Wpr.p-*iately into a coilega ot Mmmaiy tor toe youag Udi* o: th. district, ano la wjwiMk hirt lb' with whieh WSduSf Iftinguished for the industry of its fot ltt and "MBt ??' '? auau 1e,0?:"d-.ri-0n tb* 1<ft> Jun P?'S the celebrated Val *y F.rgt, .Le p.ace whfre lr**iicgtoa lav wiin h-s armv -ar^ag -he -nter of 17 77, and ^r. n. WMftoV^d iae tov.rett fnvations or the irar?.U thr'frnl ?'?* SSd^.^2^ f,0iMDVnd frequently wifeuTtoi *??0 to auetaln th.m. Here and ia th# neighborhood ?? """'MWriei and furnaoec and as tb. ore {< W4 :n l&exhaut title beds, with toe otoermaUriU f^ th. maau.actur. of iron, it ia But the* wiJ d?. ?r*pricc?? *lp0"? 10 fintttat'.oat of tu taartat niemorabl. spot, yoa .<ra<n wind ?MUrTAJ Af?iSr ,<,Terk!.,?r,0Ut' "f I msaiidB, maurias aal ioriaijes, all located wvtbin Uie La?t *W ;?MI, unt,! you arrive at Ph^nixvili. wher. l-.?.de? ncrnereob manufactories, you htv. th. nr^ "e nailery of .41" i7*'1 Bu9k k 00 Here, if you stop for ^ ^"tiienVom tT. J th", ?0*1' th* the lim? a? taken from th? ground, conven^i into lioiii '* ' P?*; ' vh'nce U th. pul'iling furca- . n^!i brongbr to a state at nature,'' w0r ?- ! td thr^h'.x t,0 0'V 8Dd into ena^.," pj*. *T thr.ugh the roll, afterwarda "cnt," ? nUvi ' V in*i J *.* fana.ljy rol??q nto rail. Anl in other depart m?tts you w.U m. the pro^?s o' converliae the ms--J iBtol tors, into ni I,, ana finally the pacaing to . ? ** 1B*eBj0UR ** it i. curiius, anl aJtortthe^ t4W la^hii'. ,nfla?oc?? of mind over mat the W?.tu ^ 7 ' ^"'ter of tae m*chinerr tha action of everythiua -on' Zfnw L?a VZ ",4 TArtot/ pPMWited in tS har .a^ICM of tn* w0;*fl>en. From th. lord ,r^T' headed v?>ran, there ia a oombin.t'oa of ehMr^ aad akul that indicate tue fi w ABd CZt6J3disi^ Ult ms|Qj y/ uAii.] w> th?7nom?t?*1 r?a^ttee the alUtud. of BW. mc' ?hV'romfnrt. ' &atl V th? to JU,i iwaaer ? f t^ ?^L"U,lDiJ 'f0" th* wfrtffmtiag *Ct'r of tb* *?*?". ?r? nothing when contrast.! with tie rpr cul'ural advantage# of the surrounding ??si. try thing a part of Cheater county, justly const dared tea source or tlx depot o t everything gool? m clndiag lb* (juahsrs? thee woubl fc? iacuced u> terja.cuia thy jeori.ej, could ;?n UiU the butter, or partake of the Insures or the boapitalitios of the people. Bat otter scenes, equally i ate resting, if not to charm ing, remain to bv looked at. The tunnel, which is here Si all a mi* in length, ia yet ta be paaaed, and when fairly ihroagb, yon pane on the opposite bank of the river untu fimiearb FotUtowa, an old agricultural Tillage, coa taiaing about 'A 000 Inhabitant*, i'hera, aa is the faahioa ia atfeat> of the lino, "Our Baetern Brethren,'' who have mo* Um< diaewvery that toe manufacture! artiole ta Wans per tad at a 1mm apean tiita the raw materlaL bava "eetabl'eted branche*,1' and wonderfully dutarbei the enitoma of oar old Dutch laraaeri. By tome, their ? ?,eacfac*.oriee or workshop* ar* iookel upon a? Inn ova- ; ..?aa, wLila the majortty tolerate them, *iase tae pro Ooaeel the farm is required far thotr support. Bat aa moat of th* improvement* in rennxylvsnia hare emulat ed liwm the tame experience, and result la about tae ?il?? advantage, vou wfll recognt??- the origin of the ?tory, ''that tae Yankee* could buy out the rftate, and ?fiord to ae*p the inhabitant*." From thi# pl?re wilch i#> particularly attrastire to amateur far* o^re aa-1 parties ? for pie.t -tores <<( a rural life, yoi p.- s taroogs a oaavit:fa) country, aal in i wo hourt iTcm the tua? you leave the city joo ar* ? ? weterror ' ia the c'ty of Keating, the capital of the eouaty of tierta.aal containing about#*, 000 mhaoi*v?t*. t*?eo it wae first locate"! it has teen the seat and nur-o ry of daBsorrrcy, and to the faithful, or regular nominee of the party, tney reward hi? fidelity by a majority of I'.OOt votta. it ia also toe reeideace ?( the Kenaa, the iMuU>rt aad th* Muuleniurgs; and without detracting +rym tho character of the inhab tanta gonerallr, it I* ?o disgrace to bo eoflae.tfed with either of the fam'lei lanM. Ibescaaary, however, ? the city, i> not cal/ beaut. .'ul, hut turpaesas .a romantii var?ty t'ist if any ether eity in the Uaion. Fro? "The Hpot," which ia ae> eral bnadred feet ahov* th* river, y.ou can loo* '.owa npoa th* richest agrfenl*ural vtiley ia the fft?te, If aotupoa this ?iJa of ibo Atl*o'?<j. laded, if it w*i aot to far from tho ocaat. you would Lave aa ex se lit \t view of ?i>? Atlantic it*olf. But from this pio Melo,* coot-? pla. tag 'Jjo vast expaasf. anl tae ? ariaus or-jecta around, ion wUl ao foroed to ei^laim. ae d d I>ct*rtBomy ?' oMf, "That this (? alinl ia which ">ea ?halt >?t 'am i wi Jiout setrte neaa: th>i ahalt *ot lack aay ibiag in it, a land wtere atoao* are irom, aad tat of vhote h.Jk thou may est dig brass." Bat, with rntiat aaatiag that 'fcis i* tie land all* It J to. or ettemp lag t?? sbrw from fha svidea i* before tae *hat ? Tae .'jot" is IV spt where the rrtsctioa wa<i mad*. T aao cay tiat a. day or two spent ta tc* ei*m.?at.on of tu uru wiii utkfr sty?iasi e<Us m ad ca tte rob est lha ore?, w in heir variety aa<* abot'ian'*? vbe I roaeee tea^srt ng '>etr intv > ga? -te rrlnag m? s vort.-.g thtro at? i ari-tte Mbtt l'.h ?tav?/Ua^ f ?fc? ui the wmA aa It W wa* ee? aarf Oi??. u? aanwfrevatiac bik m4 ha whatoabtofhav MtT) awt ?UMt aM Vat pu ?Jtj mnM ?Mk mhI nlMMfc Ttm it* ?; mvwtto, u4 is feu im, wkm mrMj'i iiiiiMi at* MNw (kM ou ewa ,1 ihtB ?itk? surpriaad If lk? jNMt ui (mm twM* than irtkodn. Hera, l*a NiittNt are twaaty oaa far aa.**, saa4aciag ?kit 1M.UC tna aatal pa* Hum, ud ulkatnaf Mtel absorbs three Maa of ara, twa Mm ?f oal u4 aaa Ma of M? It mM?( about I M,W teaa of raw material to the product of tM far- | aaaaa new im existeace ? I thiak tha eaaa ia mate a at, and jo j have eate to settle with tha farmer for tha , teead ta sustain tha aparaUaaa. Tha journey, however, ia oat yet ended, aad aa we have jet aa hour tM a half through com telda, wheat telds, clover a?lo* and al tarta of Bella, inclnding aata, barley and potatoes, wa moat pass on throng > Attbreuse, Mobravilte, he , until wa raaah Port Clietea, a beentifal loea'ity at tne joactten with tha Little Schuylkill, whara tha road af that name ceaaatte tha ?easing with tha Oatawliaa, and thence ta the varitns road# ia New York Wading to tha lakes But aa yen ate mot traTalliog far jeer die aa* year deetiaattea (Mr the present la Pott* rule, wa win leave th'a for the ere seat aad proceed to Auburn, the place where the Dan ph n aad Susquehanna eonaeete tha Reeling with tha Pennsylvania Central. Thie road ia but recently com pleted and aa it waa built for tha accomm xlation of the Month west portion of the coal region, of eour a tha Reading will receive ita share of boto the local aad general trade. It ia fifty-one Miles la length, and tha Redes are favorable far bu-insss in either dira:^oa, oai thie you pas# the Orrigsburf Lan iing, aad thanea 4a Seboylkill Haven, where tha Miae Hill and Schuylkill Haven Railroad branches off to too various o >lltertea oa tha Watt Branch of tha SchuylkiU. This road, with ita breaches, is about ninety miles ia tergth, and a? ita depots for the railroad aad canal ara at Schuylkill Ha van, yon will perceive hy the sideling that the trade la very extensive. Lest year ita busineie amoanted to 1,181,72(1 Ions Leaving this place yon next proceed ta Monnt Carbon, where yoa will recognise as your hostess Mrs. Head, widow of Joseph Head, formerly of the Mansion House. Philadelphia, or if you proceed to Potts vi He you will lolge at the Penn Hall, where yen will learn the programme for vliitlng the mines. ANTHRACITE. Our Missouri Corrreponrteuce. WBTPOHr, Mo., May 17, 1855. The Kansas Kxii'e.nunt Subtitling ? P ropi/i ed Emigration Th ? rtlo? / 'rospects of the Abolitionists ? Approaching Election of Members of the Legislature? Will Kansas be a Slave State?? Soil and Climate. The excitement along this frontier seems to ho subsid ing. The Misaonriana laugh heartily over the notoriety that they have acquired in connection with the late Kan sas election. They admit that many who now have their reeMencea ia Missouri went into the Territory and voted, because they ha<l staked off their claims there, oom meneed improvements, and intend aa soon aa possible to take their families there. At ptesent ao man who re gards the comfort of his wife can settle In the Territory, llnildiags must be erected, and at least one crop raised ia advaaee of the removal of the family, unless the emi grant be of the hardy class, accustomed to liv.og in tants or wagons, and ranging through the woods. Philosopher Greeley and the abolitionists generally have overdone their work. The organisation of the Eutein Emigrant Aid Societies only served to arouse Southern men to action. Southern men possessed greater facilities for oscupying the Territory than the Eastern emigrants, and the result is that the des tiny of Kansas is settled. The Territory must and will be organised as a slave State? at leaat, such is the opinion 1 have formed from frequent con versations with intelligent Missourians and cjoI headed conservative Northern men, who have already located themselves in the Territory. Whatever pro fessions a large proportion of the emigrants from Mas sachusetts ana tne East may have maje prur to coming to this section, it is now well known and admitted by Northern men that many of those emigrants al the l?j>t election voted with the pro-sUvery party. All the tree soil influence seems to be centered in the vicinity of Lawrence City. Against that plase and its inhabi tants a strong prejudice prevails tnroughout the terri tory, and many things, probably without foundation, are reported against them for the purpose of increasing that prejudice. The capital, power and influencs of the territory of Kansas are in pro-slavery bands, flie late excitement is calming down. Speculators aud land sharks are at work everywhere. Good Northern men who are not fanatical ou tne slavery question, inset with a triendly and cardial reception at the hasaa of the Southern men. Some men waa whom 1 h*v? <onv?rj?d apprehend future violence and bloojshed: but alter the examples set oy New Tot a, Boatsn, Ptuladaifitia, Chi cago, Cincinnati and St Louie, In the way of mob >a?r and muidsr, Kansas and Missou*' may equally rejoice that the late election passed oir as peaceably as it di 1 That election waa the amis of affairs. Duriag a conversation with Judge Lecempte yesterday, at the shawnee Metao disr Mi??iri, two and a half miles fi*oa this village, aad the present headquarters of atl roe Territorial oHcers, he expressed his belief tne whoie slavery and anti tlnverj agl<ation woai'd be setr'ed arrhoitany *s-io as trou t"? or vioimce. H" he* brougat his f?m'.;y to Kan sas, and ?o have mfi?t of the otHc^ls The necui/n for si'iuneis m< tne legislature wji take pace In a few days, with in and for ca* cjnteited dia wicts. The Legislature elect, (a majority o; the ra?.m bers of which have ulready re-.eiveu catUUcktes,) will awara the Uteiy elec'.ed pro-slavery members thsir seats, whatever may be tne result of tnta supplemental elec tion. Governor Keed?r has istued his pruulanation ?n veaing the L^gulature at Pawuee, near Kort Riley, ltb miles aeat of Korc Leavenworth, jo Che 1st July. Toe members will tLere >l* organize, reseive tae Go vtrnor's Message, and forthwith adjourn to Shawnee If 'st'jn, near thi^ ritlage, wiere toe Her. Mr Jottnsoa, tnedevoied mies onary and friendof the s?ttler?v! Kan sas, Is new making preparations for their accovnmoda tion It le the only place where they can be aceomma ost.-i} 1b tb? remtorj. Pawnee has not yet the neces sary build-ngs, and tne members of the Legislature being at loggerceaos with tbe Governor, are dster-nined to tbwari him and his frie&ds in every way possible. It iH Fincerely hoped that more pruflvn: coansele may pre j hi' than have heretofore marked tne ?ct:oa of .he soverenns of Kansas. Both parties have aliawel the-r jealousies t3 warp their judgment, and caused them to commit acts that frlendr. of law and order cannot ap prove. But the abolitionists have th'-maelres to thane, chiefly, fOT th?ir own defeat. The iiia?u> immediately ufter the Saratoga Convention, predicted thtt the policy advocated in the ninth resolution, recominsading the formation si' aid societies, to promote and stimulate emigration to Kansas, would cause Kansas ti ne^otne a slave State; ant the fa:t may n-jw be coneiderel aj de monstrated? at least, for tha present. Haudrels of No.tbcro men who core tothing about slavery, bnt have a atrocg regard for the I'nion, consider it thi true poii cy for thtm to unite with southern men in organising a State government recognii ng the exiatiag institution. Men of atl patties, they say, should a;t together for ths ui^iose of >?curing the adovssiou of Kans<4 as a slave ."ate, end t>y their unity of action not only ?versome aU opposition of political drtaagogaes in CiUjtress. who seek to thrive and r>e? on the slavery statement, but avoid I the excitement of lS^U, and tbe saoguinarr aangers now I threatening. Aa a justification for tun policy, s*y they, Southern men prole6* an entire willingness to ?u&mit to s n hrneet and fair expression of opinion on tbe soOjejt, hy the real settlers and bona fide inhabitant* of Ktmas. As long as tamporary residents are sent oat by Sjitsn abolitionists, Missouri will apply the les lalionis by sendirg in a safficient force at any time to control e'.es titms. rbis state of things will continue as long ai Ksn?as is a Territory. The organic !*vt? not saffl ciently explicit to meet and overcome half the difficult questions that have been already rai??d oa either side, and until a strong State government shall be crgamzsd anarchy will more or less prevail, wtioever may b? Governor. By unity of action on the part of the pe jple settrally, tbe admission of Kansas can be secured. 1 hen a fair and canaid expression of the legal voters can be obtained, and If a majority should be ia favor of abolishing slavery it can be dooe psaceahly. This affords tbe only leastble eolation to the existing diffl euity. >v nat naa hosn a?o? eunot b? und ine. riiere art* s'aveH In the Territory, and more earning in daily. 1b? rigbta of cou'.hern m?n muit be respec'sd an 1 huh tainetf, and in dne t'me the righ a of Northern msa wilt be protected ? we!l Previous to tbs pasaaqa of the NMraeka Kaasae bill, alevery ex '/ted in tbe n osr I>rri icrjr of Kaohm? ihe Missouri compromise to the foo trsry cot witt standing. Whether it can and will b? re tained. time alone can determine. For tbe aake of po v% ard order the abolltionlata wilt have to aoqtlMos in wtat they cannot prevent. All partlea? all men, sh>iM make up fri?eda, go to work together to imorove anl an law the Territory, and defer abstract difleren'-aa of lion until they get " settled" and want aometluog ?i/-e to do. Of the toil and climate of KanaM, and the particular* in relation to the new settlements, you will bear In my n?t E. H. Our Tenaeaaee Correspondence. Nashtill ?, Tenn., May 28, 1856. A FrtibyUrian Synod? the Aihmun Institute -Heal and a Whirlwind. There baa been a Presbytarian General Assembly ia eeseion here for eigbt daya. In the proceeding* of Tuesday lait there are some re maraa en the Aabmuo Initltnta, an inatltute "whase aim a to thoroughly educate pious young colored men, ao that they may be able to preach to an l teach their own ra? e here a ad in Africa." I>r. Boardman, in adro fstJDg the reeo'.ution to "recognise this Institution a* an important work," made allusion to the ^hallucination of New England, and the mist of ignorance, prejaliM aod error which bae aettled there," In relation to the Houthem church and alavery. It waa an admirable re buae to the caotere, aod after pointing oat that thi* establishment waa the only one of toe kind in the co-in try, closed thus ? But while the South Is abnndaatlv admonished as in htr do'.y, hew mnch do wa he%r respeetia* th* efforts whloh ara iriact at tt < Xottb to improte sod elevate the free Maohs, confusedly tbe aiost dairaded and ne (rlscted j art oi the population, and to be found la greater nnm>>eia than any others ia the aline biDffs and penitentiaries. Were a little of the feeiiar, mo t-y and energy, tmltteesly lavished upon the South, ?*? tenriad in qualifying the'e blacks to he usefnl here aad else where as Providence ra?tt direct, tbe remit sinld nit fall t?- ?? auapi'inos to onr test laterests at ? nation, and to tue Stfway aad fellowaM? ef anrcharcbea. r ? w? atheT here during tbe pa** wee i has been ax a???lTa'.y hot. NaabviUa Is built "upon a roc*;" and at tho-.i?h that ba? for a loog tltte been conai.lered tbe beat fo-s?bl? pla<-e for rat i hous?, it must ba admitted ttiat It depends very nuch upjn the Mason. When tne c ty fnee pet* f*.rly hot It never geta cf o'. till tbe (utnner la pvar. 're??y<;afH ahi?wers am fine a.gbla to tbe con trary notwithstanding. i Ibere was v> tsa wb >>?r.rd in th'a ne gbborbood om Thursday ri.t.of a tit men :one dust and pulling lame trees to pieces. 7l.era waa no rain Tbermonater Pi cegresa ,rt?? rtWdd tUt da ere c.*f. Th? lairtw Bute CwwbUo* mot at Oarttetarf on Thursday, JtM 7, and organized by aeleoUaf Dr. Vn J. | A. Brtey u Chairman, with tha ?*ciniry Vim Presi <wti sad SeoretarW, whoa a oomcQttea wm appoint*! U inrti credentials W deiegstse; after wh.cb 'be convention u)/mr??l unt 1 a'taraoon, whan too cam mlttee reported the l*Uow\sf tWWfaUs, via:? Allegheny ?V aleatiae Short, Jehn Greoooagh, J. M'DomM Glean, L. a Cumm, Thomw P. WU*o, .1. Heron roator.OMW L. SaMth. Butler ? J. C. KiastaUl. Almato Wadlew. Beaver? Jamee ?'ii<ana Buck*? J r. (W in, K. 0. Hirrisoa, W. P. MigiU, Jacob 8 V?dj KijMti ? Oaarga P. Falton. Dairhii-Johi M. Fas, <?ee. Garbarick. Jaaiata Alataifcr Umrrti. Moatour ? Waa A. Br soar. M?at|?? j Dr. Jacob Dawaaa, Henry L. Roberts, JOBAtkil TbOSM. Northampton ? E. H. Ranch. L T. Beckel. Northumberland ? lumbar Cleaver, P. 11. Shlndle. Labl|k-G??i|a P. Crap. Lancaster? John Wleo, G. 6. Claiborn, Joshua W. Jack, Jacob Fahl, Sr , Jaiot Fraueiacui, M. Rojkafleld. Car boa ? M. K SUty. Yora ? Daniel Ruiter. Philadelphia? I)r Win J. A. Birkey, Jams* Freeborn. The following permurnt officer* were chosen:? I'rani dent, Dr. Wm. J a. Birsey, of Philadelphia; Vtea Praai dent*, K 6. lUrrtaoa, ol Bnoka, Alexander Harria, of Juniata Dr. J?eob Do wees, of Montgomery, P U Sh indie, of NorthumMrland, and Valentine hhor', of Allegheny; Soerararle*, John Wtae, of Lancaster, and J. Heron Fos ter. of Allegheny. Kimber usurer, cf Northumberland, was unanimously nominated for Canal Commlminnar, and accepted In a neat and brief apeecli The following resolutions wen than reported by a committee, and unanimously agreed to: ? Whereas, we, the delegate!) of the American party of Pennsylvania, in convention met, at Harrisburg. m obe dience to the call of the State Executive Jo mm ttee, do hereby declare oar perpetual determination to be the protection of the constitution of the United States as our polit'cal principles and tha laws of the same, for our go vt rnment ? Resolved, That we believe the only true, aafe and eon ?i stent principle that can govern Americana, is that Amer.can* shall role America ? that tha naturalization laws ahbuld be repealed, so that only Amerioaaa born (or ptraoaa heretofore naturalised) be entitled to ths sacred right of suffrage or to bold office? that our general system ot public education khould not only be fostered and per fected, bnt well guarded againat the sworn enemies of mo rality, knowledge and liberty? that all nomination* for na tional, Bute and municipal candidates for office should be public, and that, under the constitution of our country, it i# and ought to be the right of each State to paaa upon its own local institutions, without enoroaohing upon tha constitutional rights of other States. Resolved, That, with the foregoing as our political creed, and an unwavering determination faithfully to adhere to tbe name, and an republicans and Americans, "knowing no North, no South, no East, no West," but only our country and ita institution ij no fanatics, dis unlonists, or lawless combinations, can endanger the con federation of thtse States. The following persons were chosen delegates to the National Convention, viz Senator al? Gen. Peter Sken Smith, J. Heron Fester Representative? Cbarles Brig ham, Stephen Ferran j, Dr. wd, J. A. Birkey, Capt. Charles Hinckle.i B Dull, Samuel Stringfellow. Samuel F. J winner, J. a. Under man, Jobn Wine. Geo. P. Crapp, Dr. Joseph Dswaes, D. J fiahn, Edward H. Rauch, C. C Lathrop, J. W. Barret, D. Rutur, James R. Morrison, George S. King, James Mabafly, Chris. Wilaon, Thomas F. Wilson, Capt. Valen tin* Short, B. R. Bradford, Ralph Clapp, and R. Lyle White. (jn motion, it waa Resolved, That this State convention respectfully recommend the city of Wilmington, Dela ware, as a suitable and central point for the assembling of the national convention, and that the 22d of Febru ary, 1866, be the day for sucb convention to nominate candidates for President and Vice President of the Uni ted States. The following State Executive Committee was chosen, via.: Dr. W. J. A. Birkey. James Fieaburn, J. Heron Foster, Francis Meashum. S. F. Gwiuner, Jamas F. Been, P. Baen Smith, D. L. Smith, John Wise, Robert Hicks, Wm. Habn, S. A. Osborn, Jobn Fry. Mr Wlfce offered a resolution that the convention re oommend Commodore Robert F. Stockton for the^ " ' deter, which was amended by aCdiog Kenneth for the Vice Presidency? whicb, on motion of Mr was\aia on the taole by a two-third* vote, a motjj then made to reconsider: after debate the mo<P unanimously allowed leare to wltlidraw thereaoH Mr. Rtuoh oiivre^ ? resolution recommending! doren men fcr the station, which was, on motion^ Fof-ttr, laid on the table. Jtr. Cleaver offered a resolution in favor of pro ifcting Aniirican labor, which waa unanimously agreed toT Mr. - miih offered a resolution in favor of sucpating no men tor office who were not avowed friends v the principles After seme further business of little important, the oonvention adjourned tine die. The Rioters In Indiana. PROCLAMATION bt ths govkrmob. The canal war in Indiana is approacning a crisis. Governor Wright has issued an executive proclamation to the people of Indiana, setting forth the outrage! done on the W abash and brie Canal, in Clay county, by a combination known as ?? Elack Boys," from the fact that tney black their faces when proceeding to acts of mob violeoce. lbe Governor thus enumerates the outrage* : 1. Destruction of Birch Creek Reservoir, June 22, 18M. 2. Attempt to da?t?oy waste-way of same, July 0, 1S54. ;j. Attempt to hurn Eel River Dam, August, 18E4. 4. Iiestruction of Birch Creek Reaervoir, M*y 10, 185Ti. 5. Warning off men sent to repair the same, May 111, 1 b?6. V. Partial destruction of aqueduct over B rch cree';, May HI, lilt. 7. Mobbing, lynching, and tearing down the houae of a citizen, May *.4, 1865. h. Burnirg of pnantles, destruction of property, and turning the inmates ouc of doors, near tae Reservoir, June 2, IVifi. We extract from lila proclamation as follows ! ? Ihis catalogue of outraged is sufficiently aggrarated to call for the most decided and energetic measures of cor rection The wOTk recently destroyed ia now being repaired un der tbe protection of a force ordered by tbin department;, and I therefore call upon nil good citizens In CUy oountv and elsewhere, and all officers Dolling any telauou to tb'e government, to aid in securing the public peace, the ae curity ot the public proptrty, and m bringing to puu if hment the percona who hava so res>ntly set at detianoe the authority of the laws and tbe rgtita of tna cltlzaa. Tbia tepsrtment, vested by the constitution wltb ta-> power to ?ee that the laws are executed, to suppress in surrection, is tirmiy resolved to bring the whole mill t&ry force of the biate, if neoessary. to put down tbese lawless proceedings, and to secure toe quiet reign of the laws, it is far better that millions should be expended, and even lives sacrificed, than that a Uwlea* baud of iter, or private individuals sbou'o usurp the authority of law, a&d rule a day or an hour in malneas in our happy State. In a Utter directed to Lot loving, tha Sheriff of Clay ccnnty, tbe Governor says:? I bare entrusted to my mili'ary aids, General Dodd atid Col. N'eas, of Clay, thia letter, aod they will confer with you on the subject matter of the late outrages, and adept tucn meatmen, in conjunction with yourselt, as will efiectuaily repress tne outlawry so disgraceful to uh as a people. lhere is an', can be no middle (round In this mattar. Its lawK must be preserved at all bazarda, and tm per sons and property of all our cltizsns placed >in<)er toeir guarantee and protection Thia shall be dons by the whole power of the State, let the penalty fall where it Buy. Ibe lDi1i?t??polin Journal given th? following imjtor tai>t information:? In a private letter of instructions to his (Governor Wright '?) aids, General Ootid and Colonel Mesa, to whom an entrusted i lie duty of supporting the olvil authorises in protecting the reservoir oi the cinal. Tne (iov-raor s*y* they are to employ not exceeding forty man, unless it should be manliest that each i force would be inade quite, and then they are to Increase their force aa the exigency demand*. He farther say* If they tind toe courts ot Clay county d?termia*d to aid th? rioter.*, or unwilling ti *c against them, the fact moat be reported to the Executive, and he will declare Clay ceiinty In a state ol insurrection? for the time being annihilate its civil existence, and extend the jurisdiction of the oouru ot neighboring counties over it. From thia it will be seen tbat tha Governor is determined to put the rioters down; and if they are wise they will imitate Oapt. Scott's coon, and come down without companion. The Journal says that there Is very srious danger that the citizens of the neigh oorhood injured by these canal outrages, will be excited by a renewal of them to such a degree as to take the law ia their own ban Is, and puaish mob outrages by mob vengeaaoe, as there are enough men inttrnstei in the preservation of the canal to crush the whole n?st of Clay eounty outlaw* a; once. A Hint to Mayor Wood. TO THB KDITOil OP TUB BIKALD. New Yoait, June fl, 18J6. Since our efficient Mayor'* attention ia drawn tot ? subject ot reform and suppression of vice In this large city, please allow me through your columns to direct hu attsdloc and that of the autho; to a vice which ii causing Incalculable mlachlef and misery among fami lies. although none, perhaps, have as yet had the coa ragc to (raw public attention to it. I allude to the abn?e of lannanum by many young person*, who proenro it in large quaatities at the druggiata, and ?wallow it daiiy, water. Ihe Intoxication proiiuced by this fa' al drag la certainly no lea* repulsive than tbat which follow* the abuse of strong liquors; and the gradual wasting of the form and rain of the intellect walch ac company the use of thia poison, are dreadful to behold, especially In the person of a relative. I have obtained Information respecting this singular specie* of vice, and have discovered a mong famtliee known to me, no less tbaa Ave perss ns whose lives or intellect* bave been sacrificed by thia deleterious drag. If the druggists were cn? suited they could show a long list of ruin accomplished ia this tearful manner. Thesedlsoov bave led sse to request the publicity of yoar columns to call upon those who are altiicted like myself, by rela tive* using it, to pray tbe authorltisa to devise som? rnetns to put a step to this Ireadfnl vice. If the abuse of strong liquor* has required the strong aim of tha law to Interfere to repress it, is it not equally needful tbat some orJtnanee should interpose to *ave these vo luntary and ttubborn rlct ms from an intoxication as revolting, and in eome respects much worse For, as far as I can learn, no habitual drlakar of laudanum has ever b?en fecial wed. Idiocy er tbe grave closes the scene. In Europe, laudanum and the like dangerous drugs '*n only he procured by handing to tha druggist an or der from a physician. Should aot some regulation of tha sane kind he Introduced here, In order to put a stop to this system of slow suicioer AN OIJ) SUBSCKIBBR There were one bandrtd aad fifty-aloe deaths in Phils delph.a last week. bipwlMt Ttleumphlc Dliuiiuy . [C?iup?adHN of tki Niirut Duly Advertiser.} Gkkoa, Ht; II, lllb. Bcnelli's loMMtlT* electric telegraph ia U length demonstrated The problem ?ii resolves under the patronage of the Sardinian government on the railroad b*twMi Tula and Montealieri? * distance of six milee ? on the i toiooi of the 4th tmt. ; wbeo, far the first tisss, a locomotive running at foil speed repeatedly exchanged mao'ages, with the i let lea w nence it started. fhe ^neitioae and answers were varied and repeated dan eg laawoui tripe, without a liegle fault, and the inventor Anally announced hie complete success to the Minister ef I'nb be Works at Tniin trem a car running nt the rate of a Bile in twe minute*. The ordinary wire-line la th v ?uperaeded by tbis demons 'rat ion of the practieahiiity ef using the eeamon iron railway track, aa a conductor ef electricity generated by a portable miehma. But thia simple and Ingenious invention of Italian genius has a still more important hearing. By means of It, aet enly may running train* be inatantly arrested by eommenicatwna from th* stations, at whatever dis tan ee; not only may the central and wee- side stationary agents bold intercourse with them at will, at any point ot the route, or in any stage of their progress, bat th* opposite train* may oommnnicat* at any mo seat, with out regard to distance or rapidity of movement, with each other, before or behind. Thus through communi cations between themeelves, and with the stationary agencies oa the route, collision* may be effectually pre vented, and warning* be given ot obstructions or de rangements on the road. It would seem impossib.e to desire anything more for the security ef pasaenjere; and you m the United state* know better tian any other people how to appreciate suoh a security. This plan of converting railway* into olographic lines, and making the elect 10 magnetic machine an attaobm-mt and ssr vant of th* locomotive, opens new and boundlees pros pern of usefulness for both, while it serves to indicate that no limits eaa be assigned to the progress of human skill and icience. Use electric loom recently introduced by Chevalier Bonelli, who is the Government Director of the Sardinian telegraphs, has already made hie nam* familiar among tbefrieodeof the useful arts, ami this new fruit of his scientific studies cannot fail to win for it tbe applause of all who travel by rail ? that Is to say, of the* civilized world. He has lately received the medal of the London Society of Arts and industry for the application of else trlclty to Jaequard's ?oom, which effects a saving of at least 76 per oant His method of operating with the railway telegraph is not yet made public. The t-avoy railway, to connect the track this tide the Alps with the Swiss snd French railroads, is now in ths course of construction. Over 3,000 men and noarSOO teams are zow engaged on it, and the conneotlon may possibly be completed in the eouise of the year. In an other twelvemonth, certainly, we may hope to have an uninterrupted railway communication between Paris and Genoa. We are now in telegraphic communication with the islands of Corsica and Sardinia, by the sub marine line, which acts admirably, and with all the rest of Eu rope by the eentinental lines. ASUri off Honor. thb Canada duel. [From the Buffalo Advertiser, June 9.] We learn from a police officer, who arrived fron the Falls yesterday, that the duel, concerning whioh the New York papers have, for a few days past, given ru mored accounts, did actually take plaso at a retired spot on the Canada side, nearly opposite Schlosser, this side of the Falls, on Wednesday afternooo. Two young gents, supposed to be Breckenridge and Leavenwor.1i, who had the row at the Shaksperian Club in Mew York city, on that day passed over to Canada, together with their seooads. The arrangements had all been made, in acccrdanoe with the estaoltshsd rules of the "code," and the ground marked out. But ene round was fired, after the word was given, and both fell. One, supposed to be Leavenworth, receiv ed a shot through both thighs, indicting a serious though not at present thought a fatal wound. The other was sbot through the cslf of the leg. Both parties were im mediately brought to this side of the river. We further learn that Leavenworth's father, together with the fami ly physician, arrived at the Falls yesterday morning. Leavenworth is at a house near by; his wounds are very serious, and it is thought that mortification may ensue. The left limb will doubtless require amputation. He will not he removed at present. Brscfcenridge's wounds were not sufficiently severe to prevent his leaving too a after the occurrence. The affair has caused a great deal of excitement among the New Yorkers, especially among the friends of both parties. TDK DUWMt AT BOX BURY, MASS. The Boston Gazette of the 9th Inst contain* the fal lowing statement of one of the parties in the late duel which tooa place near Boston: ? My name is Guillaume Raymond. I am a sailor by profession, and was born in the north o' France. The name cf the wounded man is Celestin Rtisson, a ship's cook, from the south of Franco. We were together this morning, at about 11 o'clock, at a drug store in Pur chase s'reet. While titers we had a dlspate, which originated in bis assertion that better soldier] came from the south of France than from tbo north. We had some words, hut were interrupted by two other French men who were present, who said that we had oecter not dispute, but take a drink. We went accordingly, and took a glass of porter. Recurring to the dispute, he proposed a fight to me. 1 said, '-No, you are too old; it would not become a young lnsnlike myself to fight with you." Be said, "No, 1 must take a cutlass and tight with btm " I rep* fed that I never learned to dgBt wits a cutlass, and therefore would not "Well," said he, "yesterday you bought a brace of pistols? take one, acd let me have the other. It Is to be seen whether you bavn a better heart than myself." 1 said, "Yoi; come out in tie country, and I will light with you." Us sail, "Well, we will take these two Frenchmen alon/ for witnesses." We wtnt to the riallors' liimj, and took the pistols and loaded tbsm. My second took the pistols down stairs; but the sailors in the house, hearing of the disturbance, took them sway from him. Ruesm Hun said, "If you will fight me, corno with we and i n j some pistol*. Pigre ! I have th* money to buy tbem." We went and bought the pistol* 1 paid for them; we then walked out over the bridge, (?'. e , the mill dam ;) I said to him, " Here is my dirk knife? take it. for I do not wish to be in danger of using it." He took it; we walked; we had a long walk, for thers were bouses about us constantly; we came to the railroal bridge. and jumped down under it; he threw the dirk Inife on the ground; I fired at a post twice withoat bit ting it; he aid the same; wo shook hands with each ctber; we kissed each other with a kiss; we opened our vesta; we measured five paces each; he gave the word, " One ! two ! three ! fire I'' We tired; his b\ll paesed over my head; my ball went clean through his coat snd vest without injuring him. He tbensaid, "You damned sen, tic Ac., you nave murdered me " He threw a at ore, which pasted over my bead; I took the dirk knife from the ground, and with it wouuded him in the side. Such was the story as tbe young man told u*, a toua of evident beneaty pervading hi* recounting. We have only to add that Itr. T. E. Francis, of Brookiine, who w?m called to tbe wounded man's rslief, staffed that he waa simply wounded in a left rib, and would in a tew davahe rr aurially better. Constable Lyford took both parties to Roxbury to undergo a Judicial investigation. A Batcher on tfie High Price of Meat. TO THI EDITOR OF THK HERALD. Id looking over your paper of the 10th, I find you make fcome remarks on the high prices of provisions, and therein suggest the cauie and the remady. There Is no doubt that the high prces are caus?d by specula tion In cattle and atock of all kinds, by the drovers and others who have recently come into the business. Some f these drover* go a long distance In the country to y rchaae cattle, while others merely cross the river for (ha same purpose; but oftentimes the cattle are pur chased in the yards by the speculators ? hoc je the high prices in these cases. A rise, often time* of twenty dol lars a heal profit, is made on cattle by the speculators. If butchers would acopt one plan, I think, to a great extent, they might remedy the evil, that is, not t? par chase from any man wbo buys his cattle within sight of Bull's Head yards? say between Hoboken hill ai>J Forty fourth atreet. It Ui an every day occurrence that large profits are made by the speculators in the purchase ot oattle, on Wednesday, tu? sales ?ay at Bull's Head, after the cat tle aie yarded by other parties, and even the butohera submit to tnat, and oitenare told they can't help them selves?we the speculators have got the cattle, and you sre compelled to buy or go without. And this is a fair statement of the transactions carried on by the specu lators at the Washington drove yards. In order ttat you may see the disadvantages tie bntcheis labor under more clearly, I will make a state uiut about what prices they are obliged t j sell their different cuts of beef at. In msny eases, within two weeks, sixteen dollar* per cwt. has bean paid for cattle by the butohers. A steer weighing seven cwt. In the beef, cost one hundred and twelve collars. Ki?s and loins. ...100 lbs. at 2# cents per lb *40 00 Rumps 60 " 16 ?' 7 60 fcock ts 40 '? 10 ?< 4 00 Suet and flanks... 00 " 9 " 6 40 Cross pieces 30 " 12 " 3 60 Plates, navels and briskets 130 ? 10 ?' 12 00 Shoulders, shin on 60 ?? 8 " 4 80 Chucks 180 ?? 10 " 18 00 Total 700 f.ti 30 Bide and fat 10 00 Total $106 so The above statement Is more tl>*n the butchers can retail for; bnt, in order to bring it up to near cost, the above figures are obliged to be made, and at n lass of Six dollars and seventy cents, and And himself The writer believes the above to be a correct statement of the way buslnesa is done at present. KNiCKUtBOJKEft. Tbk Abarvonw ? Among some twentyiaebriatei who were arraigned in tbe police court in Bostsa oa Wednesday mrroing, was a young girl of flft ea years, whrse rare beauty seemed strangely out of plaje in a criminal court. A ysar ago she was the pride and Lope of her friends in Cambridge, and sni'iyed the esteem of a large circle o' acquaintances. Ao intimacy with a stu im at Harvard, a rich man's son, rventuated la her run. 8be was driven in disgrace from the parental roof? an outcast Where could she go T The haunts of vice and the grave were open to h?r. Hhe hesitated. At fifteen the grave looks dark and forbidding? she entered a fash ionable brothel, wh?re she has since caosorW with the lost am] abandoned of lier sex. This was her flrst appear ance in the police court; there it a strong and painful presumption that it will not b? her la-it. She evidently felt her degradation keenly. A light fine imposed upon her was klnoly pai'i by a friend, and the was permitted to oepart In p*ac*. Who shall say that the outcast was less sinned against than tinning f Bsttlrbb in Kansas.? The following questlans are ptopcuuded with considerable Interest by settlers in Kansas:? "Are persons who have settled on lands in K a nssK entitled to ihe tame at tbe regular government price for territorial lands, even should they prove to eon tain real or otbsr min?r?i*f" This qaeotion. and slartUr ones, rsnnot be sn?wered until the general land office is In posses* ion of all the facts canoe ited tieriwith, and the eases eeme vp under the fewa ef the CnitiAgtates Monte ud Ike Oiu M. Acaddtv or Music. ? The |timI ?p?r* *C _ WiMam T,n." wttfc a >m tut to uiaouctd lor to- marrow even ing? the eharaetar ef Matilda by Si*n?ra dWfhnone, U(1 OuiKe'me Tell by Signer Badlall? 'h* receipts of tba erening belsg for Ms Mt. Badiali deaeiiee * good benefit, uk?u, without exoeptlon, ?h of iIm beat ?ing ?ra in hi* line we have had in this city. Nwlo'b Gaed? ? rhe change of ope re, every night will Mie a beneficial effect In he tre^vuy department. K1,.'i.7?-^.*iKi.Sfc-ra nisi, J5S?."!1 Sewh Thta op!? will be gUen with Ue whole of the original music. tont TH*ATn*.-Tbe French and Snaniah ^ncern now exhibiting their classic mOT?inent?^ in the eld Bowery, are rery much admired, and are f?f 2 houeea. The pronramme for this evening consists of the nieoe called " The Field of Forty Footsteps, ? and the Sj^taVrama of " M-anieUo/' in w^chthe dancer, will appear To-morrow evening, Mr. J. Thome, eceno artist, takes hie benefit. ri kton's TBXAnus ?Thin evening the fine company now^Ujing^t? theatre appear In four niecea. Toe fwtl? 'The Secret," with Mr. O. Hollas^ Thomas and Mr*. Hough a* Mm Dnp?u-the next ie thn oem^ dv of tho "First Night:" Mr. Chanfrau ae Mona.Aah.ile talma Dufard, and Miss ,Al*rtine as Kmila ''Katharine and P*truchlo," with Eddy and Mre. >roat, roncludea the amneemente. 5ss?i JEtt S.'ssrff ?.?'?. ~ lected for the amua-ments ,^s*? much ac mired drama of <%Kaffaetla J or tM itohh^ Meeira. Clare e, Levlck, Hadaway ani Miaa Meelayer in the principal parte. Wook'b MiNfTKELH ? 'hie ho nee ia r ro vded ovary night, not with* tending that the aame 4r* ' nennceo. Thii prove* tho people are fond of negro mi nit re lay. Bi ckuw'b S?*x3?dkm.? Theoperaof 'Luclndl l*m mtrmoor"? Mlaa Eleanor aa Lucy lev aa Edgardo, Perelval aa Aahton and Miaa Andrew* na Alice. Besides, there will ho negro minstrelsy, vialin, melopboie and banjo solos. FUBAVl llwsrRXLB. -Besides aeveral plaintive melo dlea,Fm?trumentai pieces, [dneta, flnygwa other amusing features, the^ great barlesque Baby Show," whlcn excites immoderate laughter, will be I 11 Husan and Kate Denln were plajing Romeo and Juliet I at Tioy, a few nigbta sinoe, wnen their enemies eom I nunced hiastng Kate, who buret into tears, when Susan I entered, placid her arm round her waist, and I ?? What baa my sinter done? Who can aay anything against my sister t" (A voieo? " Nobody. ) lhat la so. Say whatever you plenae in regard to me, but do not abase my elaur. Don't cry, Katy? go on ?**? your part. Nobody has anything to say against, yea. I Nine cheers wore given, and the play went on. The ttica Muaeum will be opened on i th? 2^in?t., by G. W. Johnson. Stock companv? Madames H Kirby, I J no Wood, Misaes Boyce and EUen Knowlea: Meiers. H F. Daly, J. Wood, Morris, Davenport, Donaldson, Baseom, H. W. Finn, Ijslor, and G. W. Johnson. Henry Fkrren and Louisa Howari play &*? nights i at Newark. Thence they appear aueceablvely at St. Louis, I litica, Buffalo, loronto, Hamilton, and Montreal. Mr. Laneraan, late of the Broadway, has organized a I travelling company for Maine, to open at Rocaland next I week Mr. Lanergan, Mr. landlord, and Mr. at tear, (of the Broadway,) Misa Bernard, (of tho Arch Street thea I tre Philadelphia,) Mr. Flake, Mrs. Flake, and the Misses Biddle, (of the Boston theatre,) aro in the 1 company, _ _ . Clous or thx Italian Orau Siutox.? The Boston theatre presented a brilliant coup tf 'ail ttls afternoon, 1 the closing performances of the New York Academy I troupe attracting a congress of ladies, and nearly filling I onr Academy In every part Three acta of Aubor s ?rand and beautiful o?ra~" MasanleUo' p:e sen ted, making the market scene with the prayer anl I rush to arms a grand finale. In thus avoiding the great I trials for a dramatic singer laid out In tlie lait two acti, Bilgnolt was exceeding wise home portions of this opera hare been repeated./ I slven herein English version, and our pnbLc have seen s!l^ Bt^.mg?d Wood in tuo h?o, and have b?en thrilled by their performanoo ot the music. In tho duet with Pietro in load of the choruses, an! the superb de I l<verv of ''My sister tfear" and ' I've sworn he shall not T*irish," they made Auber fsmous, white their own c? I iebrlty became a glorious reality. Wood and Segum an I and Pietro, may not he again equalled on any staae. Brignoll commenced so badly thai a total falJ was annrehrnoed, but in the duet "Sara U morir m?n I viltaOe," Wdiali worked him up to a good pitch, and the house cried " encore" in response to unexpected excel lence. Badiali was the l fe of the scene, and 7>o? an J I Wietbofl gained an enoore In " La Tarantella I After '? Masainello'' the last scene 0. 'Lucia <li meimoor" c?me off, in whtch Mr. 4. Harr.soa M-llard, of I this city, made his debut upon the American sta?e, a* tuaardo. ro attempt this mosttrjlng and ieldoin ac complished task after 3alvl, Battini, and Mm io, evinced I sreat intrepidity and self-confidence in the debut in.. I Not to fail in such a venture before thvee thousand ex acting amateurs, might rejoice any novice, and jadglcg I from the applause lavished upon Mr. M'.. lards per form - I ance, he really escaped that peril. I It would not be fair to analy to this attempt by one unu?ed to the htage, and coming all unarmed in ture-t competition with great dramatic s.ngers; butwlthdue I allowance for the circumstances. Mr. Millard is eu.itlei I to more crealt than nis immeoiato predecessor, - Min' 'r I ^""company lelt for New York tht? afternoon. The'.t I tw? la?t p^rior naneea bav? Dot gained them much ere I dit.? Boston , Saturday E**>ing Gazette, June 9. Vorkk.v ? The London .Veto* of the 2oth May stys: Grisi has re-appeared rather unexpec-^dly. After her I declared intention to retire from the and bw I "farewell periormanoes"' last season before her depar I ture lor America, tne public had gl? en up all though.* I oi seeing heT again. Vll a few days ago, when it was an I nonnced that she had made an engagement for tea nivhts to perform thft principal c.lartcters of h?r I revtrtoire. The announcement was accompanied by an I explanation of the reasons which had induced Uke this step, but this was whoUy unnecessary. Grill is too great and too deservedly a favorite to have had I anv around for ippnh6Bilo& n to htr reseptkio^ tu# public are only too glai to have her bofcro them once more. 8bt sppearea la?t evening In the character ot I Leonora In " La Favor Ita," one of the finest of her part4, not only as a vocal performance, but as a piece of onau tlful and pathetic acting. When she presented herae*., I she received a most enthusiastic welcome from a very I crowded house. She acknowledged it with tfsib* emotion, and lor some time seemed nervous and agi tated. Her feelings s^ned at first to have affected her I voice, which, though as sweet as ever, had less tban its wonted power. But it recovered it? strength a? I she regained her self possession; and throughout the I whole of the third act her performance was as beautiful and affecting as ever. Mario was equally admirable in I the character of Fernando; he never sang mare exqui sitely, and new acted with greater energy and paaaion I Graziani achieved a triumph In tt?e part of the King. sasg the principal atr, " O tanio amor," so beautlfuUy I that It was loudly ana unanlmoualy encored. I^aOUcte made the part of the aged friar deeply imprtasire, and I the whole opera was very finely performed. I Mr. Charles Mathews re appeared on the Dublin boards I on the ai at, after an absence of seven years, lie was 1 well received by a crowded house. M. Dupont, the father of Mile. Dupont, the well known I soubrtlte of tbe Comedle Franyalse, d;el recently at Paris seed eighty eight. He malo hia d but at the ace of eighteen, and retired at thirty eight on a pension uf 6,OCOf., which he enjoyed for fifty yeare. I Mlfs Bomer commenced the operatic ssason at the Royal Surrey theatre on the 28th May, with a new opera by Herr Meyer Lutz. It is entitled " Faust and Mat I guerlte." M'Ue Argo, a -new prima dona*, gang " Koran" at Drury Lut, on the 2l-th, and made a bit. According to the (Paris) Figaro, a well known taixo, formerly of the Grand Opera, ht? oh uinei the permiiiion of the authorities to open a theatre during the period of the Exhibition, in which tbe Boat dtstiu guiahed and well known celebritf* of Paris will app<ur. Amcrg tbe name* mentioned are Ponchard, I^evaa-.eur, Choiltt, Frederick Lemaitre, Ferrille, lAfont, Dupre/., Ligier, ke. Among the ladles are llmea. Damore*u-CIn ti, Georges, Dejazet, Anais-Aubert, Doras, Jenny Vert pr<-, Ac. Musard and Bordogni are to lead tbe orches tra. Tbe united ages of this ceiebra'e4. troupr, our contemporary affirms, amounts to exactly 2,117 years. M'Ue. Pejsztt is announced for a series of la*t repre sentations ut tbe Gaite, where Frederlek-Lamaltr* h. s also been playing some time. These exhibitions of worn out faculties are melancboly in the extreme. II. Berlioz has left Paris for his new post as chief d' orchestre of the London Philhai monic Sociaty . It is stated that M. Roger, who is at preeeat on a pro fessional tour in Germany, has been engaged for one yesr by an Amerioan tmpresmrxo at the rate of ?8,000, (2CP,000f. ) Ume. Alboni is now in Dublin with an Italian tronpe, and has appeared In the young and witty ward of liir to'o. The Dublin wags aay she is the " greatest Rosina " that ever was seen. Our old acquaintance, Monte merit, under the came ot Lorenzo, is the Figaro, and Suaini the Bsrtolo. Mme. Borghi-Mamc has appeared in tbe Italian Opera at Vienna, in the small part of Maffio Orsint in '? Lacrs tia Borgia," Mme Med ort being the soprani. ceis of both wss all that could b* .leeired. ItsM. Etni Mamo subsequently appeared In " 11 Trovatore,'' when the enthusiasm she cxeatsd in Parle waa, 1 1 poe'rtle, aurpsh?ed. Verdi's ??Traviata" (La Dame an* Cam-', Hat) has also been rsry favorably received, with Hne, Bsndazzi In the principal part. A new prima donna, Mile. Vlgliaidi, la described by the Turin peptra as having made a very successful dibut at the Nazi' nale. In that city, as I>?onora, in Mereadante's opera of tbat name. A Mme Aregotti la spoken of In terms of enthusiast e praise by the Italian mustsai journals for her perform nnee of "N'orroa" at Verona. Tbe library of tbe late "O. Smith" he* been soil at auction. '? be collection was not one of rarities, but con sisted mainly of neefnl books, A few of the more re markable were tbe following, viz. Lot &12, ejections for a dramatic e rsry da f boo>t, formed by tbe late Mr. Smith, an t entirely in his singu larly neat and beautiful auto,?raiih, sold for ?8. l^?t 31J, dramatic autograph*, eoniisting ot lsttets of Da rid G*r rlck, Mrs. Siddons, snd many other dramatic celebrities, sold for tt 2s. 6d. Lot 48.), Perry Society's publications, roM for ?8. Ix?t 632, a setof Ritaon'a works, sold fur tA Vs. Cd. Lot f 58, a collection of materials towards a his tory of the English the late Richa-d John Hmith, * aq . 26 rols , sold for ?11. Tbe knife used by Edmoni K?an in playiog Miylock rold for 12a. Lavigne, one of tbe olaeit of the mwioMMim of the Acadtmle lm|>eria)e de Muatque, and the predecessor of Nourrit snd Dupre, died a few weeks stn:e at Pau, his nativs town. He was mash distinguishes at the Opera for lis One tenor voice from 1808 to liift. M. 4e F? r Has been making up an English company in London for Paris. Here l< a list of hi* company: ? Fnr Trag*1y ? Msssre. William tfallack, George Ben net*, H. Edgar, RlrHs, feeder c\s, nay wet/, Halfotd, Mayl n<l, Mar*h, and Laperto. MmImM ' lit" Wallnek, Hugh Campheii, Miasee Cleeelaad, . M? Titan, Mary iMni, F*<tu?j, Louisa Rat ud Emm* PJti Par Comedy and TaxuLevillt ? Mtnri. Bogkine, G. 1 ney, 0. CeTfce, J. W. Bay, T. Robertson, P. ChaT Artaud, C. tfeenett, Edward Murray, Tautr, Rigbton: Meedames Sevmour, H. Maraton, C H.>m Fea thereto ae, Mary Mar* ball, Ulan CKl ria Simpson, Emu Hnrdiog, Louisa Pitt, and Eta wart. Fir Pontominv and Ballet.? Meesrs. George Mar Marahall, H. Marshall, aad George Tanner : Mini ] Wright, Gunnies, K tiunnixs, Rose, Brown, at4 to*, aided by 99 ladies of tba ballot. It la agreeable to loan that the relatives of tba lat Heary Biahop ba>o aoiartakon to far tba cation aad manteaanoe of hie children, /or wb xabonnptioa and a oonoort on a largo aeUa at Cove Garden theatre, London, are about to be organised. Smpremae CearUOaaeral Tern. Before Hon. Judges Rooeevelt, Clarke, and O Jcnk U ? Dkctsjosb ? Verplanck vs. Penfold?Ji of apeeial torn aa to boandarioa affirmed, ai fendant aaaonda his ana war and pray far al relief ; as to alley way, judgment of firmed. P-nplr on relation ?/ Mutual Imuran" Company vs. Board cf Super oitort of Hew York ? Orilsr of special f affimed with costs Thfilandal. vt Chat* and al.? The eo oaplaiat to 1 dismissed wi h costs, for want of prosecution, and or6 appealed fiom so aKdified, without costs o- appeal i coats of motion below. Heir vt. The Panneri' Pin lnturan e Company. appealed from affirmed with 910 ooata, with iaao to the referee to give notice of the reference to tho ]. Uff in any o'her a alt against tho defeadaata and to 1 person claiming to have bean appointed receiver, and report whether such peraon baa been appointed recoil and if so, whether such appointment w?n eo made aa 1 bo valid Young vt. Weaitikc. ? Or dor denying motion to ' _ judgment in favor of Alexander W. Wea'.Akeaffir with 910 ooata; order continuing injunction and Isinactieu dissolved without costs. People ex. rel Green m. Del Veccliio . ? Order at ! Term affirmed, with 910 costs. Kobimon m. Iiolimon. ? Order of Special Term i and Instructions given la referee as t? rule for i the eoats. I VrUt v t. Jones. ? Orier granting supersedeas and < charging defendant from cus'ody affirmed, with coata A( l'eoplc ex rel Be>k vs. Stcphani ? fhe three < appealed irom affirmed, with 910 coats in each. fVUlt vt. Tkrusty ?Let the appellant aubaait to oppoeito party such statement of nets aa in his i the General Term actually found, and the respond submit amendments, aad tbey will bo settled by oae the Judges. The People ex rel McGuire w. Ulrich. ? Jadganenttol affirmed, with coats. Corkarot vi. Moore and al. ? Judgment for dofoa Moore affirmed, with costs. Whitt m Bmlotk. ? New trial denied. Judgment to 1 afflraed, wit a costs. 2 A-. Pe r,plc vs Imlay.Stm trial granted on ception. Ooata to abide event. Hart us. Bradford, Bradford vs. Ha >?! ? Memoranda of eonQlutiona of law, and memorandum o.' heads of cree made out Moring vs. Ttxber and al.? Judgment of Special affirmed, with costs. llogan ix. De Peyeier, ? Judgment to ba tor defend with ooata. Putnam vt. Putnam Motion for new trial dei with costs. .Soor r s Sturgit and al.? Juegment for plaintiff finned, with costa. Hammond vs mitt.? New trial granted ; costs to abid the event. The certificate of acknowledgment might 1 submitted. Ilu.ll vs. M-rr '.ti.? Tho adjoining owners had a mount title to the party wall, and superior to tho i of tho Hull*, the landlords of tho defendant. The t was therefore entitled to have bis right apportioned i to coaster claim or resou? for his damages. The s sure of allowance to the tenant la the difference bets what the premises would rent for the whole tarn, fuming the rent reserved to bo a fair rent for tba *m_ turbed poc&esiion of the whole,) if it hai been known advance that the wall would be taken down and tbei now wall or incloeure put np, and the rent actually i served. New trial to ho granted or judgment to ha cording to above. Biutred rt. Lynch.? Demurrer overruled, with leava 1 defendant to amend on payment of cost? Mount vt. Morton. ? Judgment affirmed, with coata. Dunham ve. Dodd and, all.? Judgment affirmed, wit c??>ts. Higgine vt. Xostrand. ? Report of referee set aside, i judgment reversed. SnetrU Ex'r , ??. Perrinc ?Judgment affiraeed, witl coata of fcppeal to i<e paid oat of funds of trust estate. Court off Common Plena? Special Term. Before Judge Iograhara. Jtnt 9. ? George H. Tillq/ vt. TKc Bunk of the. Union* The cau*e of astion stated In the complaint is for breach of an agroemen: made between the plaintiff the Bank of the Union, by which tho plsiaUff agreed give his aote, in lieu of a note held by the bank, and which he was not a party, upon oonoition that tL seme should be renewed every aixty daya, en payment) of a ppertlled sum and the interest. The plaintiff avert that he paid that amount and interest several times and the note waa renewed; that he tendered the fan rum and interest when the last note became due, ai offered the new note, bzt the bank refused te receive sad caused hie note to be protested. He alio claims to bave the money paid by him refunded by the beak, aad his note delivered up, on returning to the bank his ori ginal note. The defendants demur te the complaint. There can be no doa^t that the contract waa a valid oae, fount ad on a good coneideratien, and I c*n aae no reason why tbe complaint dots not atatea good caaaaof vcttoo. The contlderattoc ot the note was sufficient, inasmuch aa the plalatiff was not aparty to the original note, and the offrr by tbe plaintiff of the money and a new note when the last one besame die was all that was requisite by wav o( performance on his part, it was said that the dama^ea coa'.d only be nominal. Hue does not afftct the eauae of astion. and it can eaaily be eeen that cases nay a?>* where the protestor a note tl> VlMeSS mm, cun'rary to agreement, would be productive of teroua injury, whish might, under a proper averment in tbe complaint, oe a good ground for damage. It is not neeeasary to say whether the whole of tbe ralief de manded is such aa the plaintiff ia ea tit Jed to. It is no ' ground of demurrer that the plaintiff aake far mora than he caa recover. Judgment for plaintiff en demur rer, with leave to defendant to anawer on payment of costs. Herbert Ball vs. Joseph Nay lor. ? I see no gTound for int'Tfettnc ia this caet, exsept aa to the amount. For the first bill of goods there was no e vidence te show what portion same to the hands of toe defendant. The P'ainUff was bound to establish his rate, and it waa juat as nnsetsary to show what part of the first bill the oefesdant bao, as to sbow tbat he received any of it. Tbe jury are not allowed to gness at the quaati^p; and when It appeared that a portion had been aold at retail before the aaalgnsaent, and no wav afforded by which it , ecnld be ascertained whether half or a quarter, er mora of the lot remained, the evidence ia too indefinite te sus tain the finding of the jury. Tbe motion for a new trial muat be granted oa payment of coats, nntesa the plaia tifTcea'cnta to redncs the verdict to ll-2fc 25 and ia tereat. in which esse tbe motion Is denies with coats. United Statiw District Court* Hefare Hod. Judge Hall Ji s* 13. ? Albr: Van Winkle us. the Steamboat J>nny lAnd ? L b?i i gmiiMi, with coat*. Hi, -hard W lYvndy t>*. John H. Hcmdrick ? Li'sal dia with colt*. Slantu S. Bell vs. the Steamboat Jenny L<nd.? Libel dia ir'tli rofta. Fianliin W. Pamham ads. th> Un d-d State Jadg meat lor defendant. lAiftus Wood vs. the Ship TaroL'nta. ? 'JMl dismissed, , the libellant apjly w'tliiu tairtj dija for leaf# to UBUd. The O. U. A.'a and PoltUci. TO THE ?1)1 TOB or THB BKBALD. Nrw York, Job* II, 18 55. The New Tark Times of this morning pabhahe* the aubaUnce of *p?eche* made by me at Spotujlvania C. H. and Fredericksburg, Va., In the following language: ? It report* him to he\? said th\t he nu ot>? V Sam'i upon - aore-~that be waa ;rei?n; at hi* birth? thai thirteen gentla ?"n, at lb* fl*j of New York, in 1944. termed the Ordar of United Americans; that "they had attempted n* political anion ti>) ISM), ?hen, daring the heaHatiou bod alarm prior to tbe Compromise ntanni, thia party, tan thousand utrona in New \ nk, got np the Oaatle Otrdea meetlag, to expreaa eympathy tboee meeanree. Yon cbonld not, therefore, don*>t tbe Union aentiaanta of the Northern Ame rican party. Tbey eopvor ed filimora a nomination, and would nntvot* fcr Scott. lho general ilea of the paper which reported my ?p?f che* wat correct. X did no*. claim to have been on* of tbe original thirteen, ?f truly glorioa* memory, hat an early member of tie American organiratma I did alalni for the Orfer of Cnrte3 Amsrican* that ft waa la f.ruuer :a! is getting ap the groat Car.fc Garden asaet icg, and It In so new piopoaitioa. 1 assarted the earn* oleim in my *lore*s on ike annj **r**rv ef Washington'* Birthday, 1854, at Kejport, New Jareey, and on the laat TJUS of February, at New Haven, Connecticut. and hare done so at diOewat tiae* in n&y public speechei in thin *>ly: nor will that organization ever repudiate thia, the moat honorable, perl*?*, oi all tfiair patriotic ante cedent*. Tbe Tims sua, In regard t* my remark ? in Virglala? a Onere? Wastbe abevo stVement intended for Uia lati tude, a* well sa tor that of Virgiaia? I Titter so seztimsnts for myself or nty party in one section of our country, which arc not frankly in tent ed for tbe whole "'nicr:. The AmarUtn party of the 1 North, if, far aa I am aoqaaiatad therewith ? if we ex cept the few fuctioD'.Me, nnoh aa voted for Wn. H. Snw ard? wbo obtain* 1 adcJaaion to the Ordar through men tal refsmilor, cr a wtrped moral tease of tbe obliga tion tbej aaautnel, are sound to the core in favor of the pm*x>atioj* ol the Union and the maintenanea et mat* r'gbte. Aa to the Timrt' second quere ? Did the Ord** vf Vailed Awerlaan- eaetnrape the Piere ' admit is tea* its to ps?s the Nebraeka Kansaeineasnn? ?I will say briefly that there wa? opposition to the Kan aaa-N4bratl(i "jlrf asong tbe CaCt-ed Aonr.c na upon this ground tkey believed ?t would o,?en a dinreeainj and uiteieaa agitation or tbe alavery queation, and they knew it* principal actaora aa l ahe'.tora to be Jaaax faeed, coortlr^ free ro'f anppor*. la the North and pro tlaeery populi i?y la tbe South. Ttey war* ia favor of tbormo?, aal opposed to all that coiid diatntb it* peace and faarnony JOHN W. BOYOE. Fi.oon r? tub hn-BOHairr Rmnt-OMtAT Dra TRvenot or R*?tc ? D-jriug the night of rhurnday too Alleghany roae to laiULy that th* UooU tkrouzat down with I: an lutcena* quantity *f loaahsr ia rafti, which bad beaa mooted t* th* ahore at 4>n*r*at p?into along tbe rir?r. J'oi *?T*rai hoare .t?t-rt?j moralaf tbe rir*r wa* lire:*!!/ covered. A griat a iinber of mfu / were d??hfd to ple^a on the riera or fkr di!T*r*nt J~ br*dger, portion* rema'.ilng, but the Kr?*r pari floatioc down to* ia single piase*. The ianfna* wMf" 1 have gvoc leawa to -erne m^*r the apring ot IBM, a* a aneh watrnc**'! te hai *?*o ? 'neaMd tela j$it ia un pre#ad?ntf^ ? /* f : ^trg /ewmol Jv-rtt 0.

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