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-T7-TN a r r TTT MO r H n VOL. VIIINo 51. DOUBLE SHEET THREE CENTS. PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 18G7. Ui A K H sbMmMsmmsimOTM V MMMMHMMnv mm m mmim aaM FIRST EDITION IE05I EUROPE Bi TI1E PERSIA A Wide-spread Insurrection in Spain Conflicting Accounts A Colliery Explosion and Loss of Llfe-The Evangelical Alli ance Med leal Congress Reform in England A Great Swindle in Manchester Queen Victoria. The Persia's malls bring Rome Interesting in telltgence from Europe, eepecially la relation to Vise Rising In Spain. A GENERAL INSURRECTION CONFUSED AC COUNTS. The reports of the rising In Spain are Increas ing. A severe flu h thus taken place near Cos touges, tbe Insurrectionists, witn the exception el tne leaders, and about thirty of their follow ers, being cut to pieces. Tbe Madrid otnolal Vaeetle declares that In Catalonia and Aragon tbe Kebels have been everywhere put to flight. Tbe following Is an extract from the ties patches published by tbe Captaln-Qeueral or Catalonia, relative to the insurrectionary move ments in that province: "The small bands of Insurgents lo the country dis trict of Tarragona are being actively punned, and they bave already sue amen some defeats. Tbe hand under Kscoda surprised and captured tbree carbineers at vttlaneova. Oneot th- m afterwards succeeded In re, n ng possesalou or bis rille by main strength; be ioibv 1 a eer eant and four carbineers, at a guard bouse whence they opened a sharp fusillade upon Escoda's band, and kept It In check nntll the arrival o a company 01 tbe Savoy regiment, which bad bte. conveyed to Vlllanenva by tne steamer Leon At Ballen, on tbe road 10 Rena, a company of the Toledo regiment came upon a band of forty men from Rens; two of these were kt led and ten wounded, the re mainder throwing down the!r arms, which were of a Very Inferior character, and dispersing, A company of tbe Lueharaa regiment, In the Lorra da Can Torres de Prudalla. tell In with another band of in surgents, two of whom were made prisoners and th e oMiers dispersed. They are being very actively "The Government accounts, however, differ widely from those given in the French and Eng lish papers. Tbe Paris Liberie publishes the following let ter from Barcelona, dated August 19: "I was well Informed when I told you that the Insurrection smouldering In Spain wonld soon break out in large proportions and upon several points at once. I learn, indeed, that insurgent bands, more or less considerable, have appeared at the same time towards Madrid, Agamoole, Huelva, Badajoz, Han Fernando, Malaga, Verlu, Orense, Tortosa. Los Al faques, Lerlda, Tarragon, Vlllanueva y Oeltru, Mar torel, Paptols, Kan Felloe, etc. The effect produced on the voDuiation by tbe programme of tbe Oatholla party, which comprehended the re-establlshment of tbe Inquisition: tbe discontent caused by the mea sures which Increase the imposts upon food, which prohibit all labor and all business on festivals, and which fix deductions upon salaries and pensions; the nnnsual dispositions adopted every day by the autho rities; Anally, the publlca'lons or the proclamations addressed to the citizens and the army by General Prim, who Is believed to have entered Catalonia, and 1 n which It is declared that the moment has come for taking up arms to bring about a revolution which shall overthrow tne established order of things, and found another by means of a constituent Cones all tbese circumstances could leave no doubt respecting a speedy explosion. ' l or some time we must expect the most confused news of the facts which occur. Thus, according to some, ike bands are very numerous, well armed, and partly supplied with breech-loaders; they do not want lor money; tbey are well received in the country dis tricts, and the troops only uwait a favorable moment to Join them. The authorli ies. on tbe piber hand, de Clare that IheBe bauds are lew In number, almost without arms, regarded with out little sympathy by tbe Inhabitants, and that the Government Is sure of the fidelity of the troops. T'pon the latter point the whole question really hinges, and hence we may rely upon a i rompt solution in oue sense or the other. If tbe army takes part in the revolution, It will do so In a few days; If it rests (althrul to the Government, tbe Insurrection will quickly wear Itself out and break up of Itself. We must wall awhile before being able to predict what will happen Catatonia, which Is a coun try In which tbe name ol Prim has the most Influ ence, appearing to be the principal seat or the llslng. tbe four provinces, Barcelona, Lerld, Tarragona, and Oerona, which com pone It, were declared In a state of Siege on Saturday night at half-past 8. Tranquillity, nevertheless, has n no way been disturbed in Barce lona, and nothing leads to tne Denei mat tne agita tion, at all events at present, will make Itself felt in this capital, which has not changed Its ordinary aspect." The Paris correspondent of the London Timet observes: "All the information that has yet reached ns through the telegraphic agencies is from Government sources, and, therefore, worthless; but even In that any one who Is ac quainted with Spain, and who can 'read between the lines,' may discern symptoms of a rebellion on a large scale. Among Spaniards I hear but one voice as to what must be tbe result of a suc cessful movement, and it Is that the dynasty must go, since it has now been sufficiently proved that it is incompatible with an honest government. Tbe question is between tbe downfall of the Bourbons and the ruin of the country. For a long time past Madrid has been like a tomb, where no business is done and little life seems lo ex bit. It could not be other wise with the capital of a country In which no man can feel his property, his liberty, or even bis life for one day secure. 'You will have read of tbe arrest of the ex-minister Madoz. Tbe most considerable men in tbe oountry are In this manner daily seized and put out of sight In prisons or in penal settlements. Things have got too bad to last. The Paris Tempi says: "Will tbe Insurrectionary movement In Bpalu assume a serious aspect, or will It remain enclosed within the limits of a brlel rising f It Is dimoult to fetal tbe truth spon this polat amid tbe coutradlo ory despatches which reach us. Whatever may happen , tbe friends of liberty cannot at such a junc ture avoid two sentiments which seem opposed to euch other, but which fundamentally are In perfect accordance Tbe regime to which Hpaln has been subjected ever since the accession of Marshal Narvaez Is so Insupportable that ws cannot but feel an ardent mnnth in a riieral wav lor the men who attemot to tree their country from It even by force of arms. When a nation baa reached this degree of bad govern ment, when all law Is violated against it, it is more than justified In hoping only In desperate means. From this point of view no insurrection could be mors legitimate than that of the Hpaoiards would be. But, ou the other hand, all the movements ei this kind have for many years ended so unfortunately, there is sucb a baa element mixed up with them, ik. minturv element, that we are divided between the desire of seeing tbe fall of the despotism of the sword and tbe tear of seeing it revive with another general." Colliery Explosion and Loss of Life. A colliery explosion, causing the loss of lour teem Hvak nennrrad Auuust 20. at Messrs. BrO' TnUnw At. rv Onrswnod oolllerv. near St. Helen's, England. An explosion occurred In the same mine on the 18th of Mav,18o0, whereby thirteen men lost their lives. The colliery con sist ot four mines, to eaoii of which a separate shait works. That in which the explosion oc curred Is called tbe Little Delf Mine, and Is four hundred and slxtv vards In denth. The explosion was in a distant and remote part ol the mine, one thousand yards from tbe Shalt. At tbe time of the accident fourteen men and boys were engaged worklnsr in the ton level, all of whom perished. The scene when the bodies were brought to tbe pit mouth was dreadful, as tbe agonized relatlous rushed forward to recog nise and claim tbe rienri. Hnm.nfih. Minn were fearfully burned and disfigured, and could oniy u vy ion clothing on laein. Mrinrtlv after the exnlnuinn Knnu.v. onnurn crowds rushed to the scene, a great many of wnoiu ww TO.iTO.a imiuiuii in ine neighbor hood, and numberless oilers to assist in the uuirch were made, but nrmlv iir.iin ih. cause of the explosion can never positively be known, but It is conjectured that It was caused hatha fireman exploding a char der. as " is known he was to do so aWitthe i n, a nf the accident. Btranite to anv ih... T.loslon in May, lWo. when thirteen lives were ..., was caused by Topping flrlnar a ..i,tt, lie 'than escaped, but he is now one of tuoae Who haveperisueu. Til) International BXedlcal Congress. m,. tirat sitting of the International Medical rJ: which took nlttoe on the lUth ultima iii the amphitheatre of the School of Medicine L. i.,i. w.a verv stormy. Upwards of seven JioBurta physicians: from all part of the world were present, snd the proceedings began with a speech from Dr. Iloullland. the heml nf the organizing committee, which was very well re ceived by the meeting. When, however, two lectures on tuberculosis hnd been delivered and ten more were announced on tbe same anhiect. the audience became Impatient, and a Dutch physician, Dr. Van Ixihe, asked the permission i" jrruBiueni, to inaae a remaru.. ine resi dent gave the required permission, upon which the Doctor said: "I am a stranger from Hol land, and. as a Dutchman, I was invited to at tend tbe Congress. I see, however, that 1 have been deceived. This Is no congress, but a lecture-room, in which physicians meet to listen to and applaud each other." These words caused an lndescrlhnble tnrault, the foreign physicians warmly siding with their colleague, and the Frenchmen as warmly protesting against his conduct. Ultimately order was restored, and tbe lectures were continued, but not until after Dr. Van Lobe and his supporters had left the room. It Is probable that, unless tbe committee alters the programme for the future sittings of tbe Congress, tbey will be attended by French physicians only. What tbe Reform Bill Effects. The London Dally Newt says: "Now that the Reform Act Is betors us, and we are able to study and compare its provisions, it is posslole to form something more than a vaguo Idea of Its pro bable operation. The act, of course, applies only to England and Wales Ireland with let merab"ri, and Scotland with 6s, being unaffected by 1U Tbe mH representatives In England and Wales are, In the piesent Parliament, divided lulo l"2 county members, 8a4 borough members, and 4 university members, but the bill luiell effect a considerable alteration In this distribution, reducing tbe number ol tne borough members to Mi, and increasing those of the counties to lsa and tbe universities to 8. Here is, at any rate, the very large minority of 189 out of the ttve hundred members lor England and Wales who have nothing to do with household suffrage, "Tbe county franchise is still a long way irom de mocracy. A rating of 12 Is equtvaleut to a rental of 116 or tie In some parishes even more, and lu most country places the rent of small houses is not more than half what it Is In populous boroughs. Tne bill will probably not give thecounty franchise to a single agricultural laborer. It will scarcely enfranchise a artisan In the mining counties; tbe enfranchisement it bestows Is entirely that of the middle class, and the hard and last line ft draws Is far more exclusive of tbe working population than the 10 franchise In the towns was ever found to be. Tbe county members in tbe new Parliament will not, at any rale, represent a predominant democracy. But tbe division between county and borough members Is Itself adeluslve one. "Although tbree hundred and twelve members will be elected by household suffrage, a very large number of those members will continue to represent, as tbey do at present, the predominating aristocratic in fluence In the counties In which the boroughs are situated, and not the democratic Ideas of a large urban population. Indeed , in looking over tbe list of boroughs which are still to be represented In Parlia ment. It Is Impossible not to be struck with the pre dominance of small agricultural boroughs over the large towns. If the great centres of population are the seats of democracy, and tbe counties are the strongholds of aristocratic influence, that loflueuce will soon be dominant, for the majority of the bo roughs belong rather to the county than to the city population. "Sixty-three Is tbe number of borough members who, though tbey will be e'ected by household suf frage democracy, will be elected under the predomi nant lnflu.nce of tbe landed Interest, and will repre sent uot popular democratic aspirations, but aristo cratic power But If we deduct this number from the 812 householders' seats, to which category they only nominally belong, and add them to the county repre sentation, which they really contribute to swell, we shall have 249 representatives of the householders. 246 representatives of tbe aristocratic influence in the counties, and five members for tbe learned corpora tions, who will belong to the aristocratic and not to tbe democratic part of the national tepresentatlon The total result Is that, nuttlns tbe democratic Influ ence at Its maximum, and tbe power of the landed gen try at Its minimum, It may be possible that aris tocracy and democracy have divided tbe English re presentation pretty equally between them. "This, then, is 'shooting Niagara' 'giving over the Government ot Knglaud to the housekeepers,' 'oust ing the middle class,' and 'Inaugurating democracy,' Surely only men of large imagination and little rea son, who describe what seems to them to be, and do not trouble themselves to ascertain what really Is, could ever allow themselves to sneak of such a mea sure ss this in terms ol alarm. That It Is democratic is undoubted that It hands England over to demo cracy Is absurdly untrue. Perhaps tbe true descrip tion ot tbe measure Is, th it It strengthens very greatly tbe democratic element in our Constitution, but does not cast out the aristocratic element; that it renders future progress in tbe democratic direction easier, but does not prevent the long perpetuation of aristocratic supremacy; and that, so tar from constituting the practical abnegation by the middle-classes ot political rower, It calls the great body of tbe people tostand at belr side: and if the eventual result is tbat we hear less of classes and more of the great national Interests which are tbe same to all classes who depend on and sustain our vast commercial system, the gain to us and mi, ti ia tarirv will tin prnftt" Religions Conference In Europe. AN AMERICAN BISHOP TO PREACH TUB INAUGU RATION SERMON AT THE LAMBETH SYNOD. From the London Timet, August 24. Beveral colonial bishops are at present in London, and tbe Cape mail brought tbe bishops of Qrahams town and the Orange Free Slate. Ths bishop or New Zealand Is on his way to England. Tbe bishop of Honolulu will be there In about a fortnight. It Is ex pected that about eighty bishops will be present at the Pan-Anglican by nod which Is to be held at Lambetu in Beptember. Al the request ot the Archbishop of Canterbury, tbe inauguration sermon will be preached by a Disnop oi tne uuueu niatea oi America, ana ur. wbitehouse, bishop of Illinois, has been selected for the purpose. THE EVANGELICAL CONFXRENCB AT AMSTERDAM. lYom the tame journal. On Monday last a conference of Christian brethren of all Churches and all nations, assembled under the auspices of the Holland Evangelical Alliance, was loriuaxy openea at Amsterdam, oy Baron von wase naar, who delivered an address of welcome to the numerous visitors. Borne of the foremost divines from France, Germany, Holland, Bwitzerland, the United BtatrB, as well as many well-known clergy men and ministers from Great Britain, compose tbe coniereuce. The building In which tbe meet ings are held contains an elegant ball, capable of accommodating moie than one thousand persons. It is surrounded by sp endid grounds which are Illuminated alter the evening meetings. Alter tbe chairman's address the conference was en gaged for about eight hours In receiving reports on toe state or unriauaniiy in various countries, Protesaer J. J. Deedes read a lengthy paper upon the religious condition of Holland, and Pasteur L. Attet upon Belgium. Dr. Tboluck spoke hopefully ot the religious condition of Germany. The United b tales were represented by Dr. Prime, who, In the conclusion ot his address, gave, In tbe nance of bis American brethren, a bearty invitation to the Evan gelical Alliance to hold tbeir next coniereuce in New York. Amongst the English speakers on the occa sion were the Ktv. Canon Battersay, Rev. J. Howard Hlnton, and Key w, nooerison, Edinourgb. The visitors dined together In tbe Zoological Gardens, and lo the eveulug there was a eonvertazione in tbe Illumi nated gardens. An excellent concert of sacred music was given on the ocaaslo . On Tuesday morning the session was resumed, wl en tne matu subject of dis cussion was the evange leal ministry, and preaching lu relation to modern cr.ticism. Amongst those who took part In the proceedings were the Uev. Professor J, Mouod, Profensor Ueruog, Kev. Dr. McCosli, and tbe Kev. T. It Birks, etc. The proceeding will not terminate nntil the 28th Instant. Proclamations by General Prim. The Madrid correspondent of tbe Mornina Advertiser says that tbe following proclamations have been profusely sprinkled by unseen mys terious agents through all the mess-rooms and barrack-rooms oi mat city: 'Bnaninrds! The hour has come at last when we should sirlKS tbe blow and rid ourselves of cur 00' nraawra. Our couutrv's uisniiy. ana our o n noer y peremptorily demand tQls. We have hitherto boeo restrained uutu buucrh tuuum u. voiwiu. um nnw arrived. The Immorality In the i iDui snherei. supported by olllcial adulation and ofliclous despotism, lias ruuuerou iuuibmoubbuio r.mw change in our country's destinies. There is fw.utiiiflr more uanseruus ur lut.cuiavuua .uu insurrections nothing grander or luster than revolutions, when they are necessitated by a n.iinn'i niia'rv or an army a suderintt. whet dis order has been elevated Into a system, and oppres sion bas attained tbe limits of tyranny. Agriculture 1. nnnerinK: ati iraues are Biniinaofc; i vra u the Parliament are condemned to silence, and a blush suffuses every honest Spaniard's brow when he lu ok upwards to ths throne, or down upon bis de-.u-ifn,,iintrvnifiu. The Government bas recourse P i.. ... In.ln, I.. Iraiitnlaa in. linilAr to every aiuu . - foot and stifles lbs cries of outraged opinion by pur '. ,',"....-n,in.. How imrrlble Is the con- riant commingling ol the groans ol the transported .!,, ihndiii'iiMM of musketry at our unfortunate pnniradesl KevolutHin is the sole remedy lor these prvinff evils. It should convone tne uousuuiuuuai Cortes through universal suffrage. The new order Vrrit. .7, th. destructlou Ot that which ;ii.. Xi'mld be based ou liberty, the danghter r riiiit ana rntu., - " " . . K fluilD il.P A. 1 1 1 , 1 1 HA nrooerlv applied, iue aoouuuu yu.uuo RlduM. the abolition et the batefu conscription. to lr.andthe reduction of taiatlon so that the .y.y."'rtf' 7 nr.wiuctlnn he not Daralyitxl. with odious lKUIlIUlim"' I 111. A a many olher reforms, win J""''-' " V, Kraded, depopulated lano mm ., "Tr, road must be cleared by tne iu opinions, by clearing away abUM. and by respecting 'loin leKiiiuiateiy .wiuiiou, - - ; ----- cluu f Let each gits bis support, and suddenly all this cank.r of eorruption will be swept y. 10 arms, tn.u, aud let our war cry be, " M 1" itlud u4 lh national VYrtlfcutJl" The appeal to the army Is yet stronger "Fkildlersl 1 he country calls you to aid In a revo uilon, aud you are bonnd to respond to tbe appeal. In every page of our country's history tbe army Mas always appear d as the enemy of tyrant and thedefender or our right snd liberties. Will It fall In Us traditions at this solemn hour? Ths multitude of proofs which I have received convince me nf tne contrary. Listen, com rades, to the cries ol your fathers and children. Tbeir Interests are yours Their aspirations are those of all vnod Hpanlards, Were, Indeed, a revolution not to be necessitated by the lond wall of an ontraeed nation. It would be called tor by tbe ontranes which bave been Inflicted on the army. This must be pnt astp to Advancement must bencelortb be tbe reward of merit, not ot base intrigue. Let us, then, listen to the voice of duty; and let those who may b- the first to reap those rewards retire to seek a graterul repose among their admiring fellow-cltlxens, An army never de. serves etter of its country than when It Knows bow to dlstlngnieh between normal circumstances and those produced by the wounds of a bleeding country. Comrades, if discipline obliges us to delend good gov ernment. It has no claim on our arms for the defense of tyranny. If It constrains us to put down Insurrec tions, it Is not dear to tbe voice of legitimate revolu tions. Viva In JAberUuU JUAN PRIM." These proclamations are not only placarded abont Madrid, but are posted about Barcelona, aud are re placed as soon as torn down. A Royal SpanlsK Order. Tne IHari, of Barcelona, publishes the following order ol tbe day from ihe-Capiain General ol the pro vince: H k a hQtTA rters, 16th Angun. Soldiers of the Army ef Catalonia: Your pre-ent attitude confirms tbe character for fidelity wnh h so greatly distinguishes vnu. Tbree insignificant bands, commanded by men disreputable Irom their ordinary misdeeds, are the miserable result obtained In this principality by the proceedings of the revolutionists at home and abroad; your comrates are resolutely pursuing these bod, which Ibey will speedily destroy. The peacoahia in habitants of our beautiful sity deliver themselves op, as you see, to tbe dally occupation of tbelr glorious aud celebrated industrial activity, with Intervals of repose and amusement which only serve lo stimulate tnelr exertions. For you It Is an honor tbat on the accomplishment of your duties repose at the same time the public tranquillity and general confidence. Tbe Queen and tne couutry than k you. Their grail, tude Is forever engraven on their hearts. COUNT DE CHESTE. Garibaldi Awaiting on Insurrection In Home. Parlt Aug. 22) Corret. of the London Timet. Mr. Erdan. the well-known Italian correspondent of the Tempt, having been burnt out of Florence by tbe tropical beat, has gone lor a ramble with Gari baldi, and writes of bis recent enthusiastic reception at Sienna and Rapolano. Tbe popular General from the balcony of bis Inn at the former place, told tbe people they should not cry " I'.t'a Garibaldi!" but " l iia Jtalla!" at Rome, and down with the clerical party. That, he added, is the programme of the day. His tour In the direction ot tbe Panal frontier naturally gives rise to many conjectures and reports, but be bas his daughter and her culldren with blm, and, according to tbe last letter (17lh Inst.) be proponed remaining at Rapolano to take the mineral waters of thst place, which are good for rnenmatls u. M. Erdan, who Is a calm and sensible observer, in ot opinion that althougb Garibaldi's present aim and de termination Is to bring tbe Roman question to a cri sis, he will not act until an Insurrection shatl bave taken place In Rome. Sucb an insurrection he con siders to have become probable, and, on the Bret sig nal, tbe Garlbaldlan e emenl holds Itself In readlnea to enter. On the other hand the Italian Government Is vigilant. It Is supptsed tbe Garlbaldians would not take arms on tbe Italian terri tory. Tbelr attitude is one of hostility to the Italian Government on account of the determination it manifests to thwart their plans. Tbe impressions of an intelligent foreigner on tbe snot, who sees Garibaldi and moves about among h s followers, are Interesting to read, but It Is dlOlcult to believe that anything can be effected so long ai the KataKzl Cabinet H bent upon preventing It, and bas 40.000 men along tbe frontier. As to tbe Romans, they bave as yet shown little disposition to help them selves, and It Is doubtful whether they could effect anything alone. A Garlbaldlan Inroad would serve but to complicate and embarrass a question to wblch a solution must before long come In the natural course of tblngs. Italy has enough npon her bands and cannot afford to risk a crisis. Patience is what Is needed, but, unfortunately, It is a rare quality in Italy. Prussian Opinion of a South German Bund. Yom the neto Crost Gazette of Berlin, August 23. We learn from a reliable source that no understand ing bas been cone to atHalzburg for the formation of a (south German Confederation under tbe participa tion of Austria. Any understanding between France and Austria might be accounted for, but It Is more ditlicnlt to again try to dismember the fatherland, and to leud foreign powers al Btraaburg, Tbe IrlshExodus Unusual Rush of Emi grants to tbe United states. QnF.KNKTOWN, August 28. Emigration is again on tbe increase. Tbe statistical return ot emiirrauts from this port since tbe 1st or July, which is the turning point of tbe season, shows a great Increase lu the vitality of the exodus at a period when, during pre vious years, there was a decided falling off, owing to the frequency ot employment at home. Since the 18th lust, there have been six steamers, and in these Ave days perhaps four thousand souls bave left here for New York. From tbe 3d of July up to yesterday, a period of seven weeks, thirty-three transatlantic steamers, ex clusive of theCunard mail boats, sailed from here for America, taking thousands away. In a larger propor tion, which, at a time when labor Is at a premium In the island, may be regarded as unprecedented lu the annals ot emigration from Ireland. Miscellaneous1. A REFORM CELEBRATION. A banquet in celebration of the passage of tbe tteierm Dili is to do neia at tne crystal Palace on the 30th of September. Mr. Bright, Mr. Mill, and other distinguished men have promised to attend. GREAT SWINDLE IN MANCHESTER. Two Manchester firms, Kodoth & Co. and Gall poll to S Co., had disappeared, after having purchased goods extensively In Manchester and elsewhere, and leaving debts to tbe tune of about iw.uuu. NARROW EBCAPE OF QUEEN VICTORIA. Q.ueen Victoria, while on the way to Balmo ral, made a two days' nail at f loors castle, where sue was tne guest oi tne uune and Duchess of Roxburgh. When the roval train arrived at Carlisle the discovery was made that tbe new carriage in which tne u.ueen waa tra velling would not oass through the bridges on tne "waveny route" oi railway, ana a ouange of carriages was made. But for this discovery at tbe eleventh hour, a fearful accident must nave nappenea. xne iueen paia visits to ai ooisiora, Meirose. jeaourgn, ana otner inte resting places in the border region. THl HARVEST. The weather in England continued broken. but on tbe whole the harvest waa making satis- lactory progress. 7. DOMINGO AND II A YT1. Cabral Proclaimed by Some Ilaytlens as President of Haytl Salnave Reported a Fugitive. Havana. Aug. 81. According to a lata nnr. respondence received from St. Domingo, we are assured that President Cabral was on the Haytlen frontiers, where various towns had risen against tne eaiuave government and nrrv claimed Cabral as President of Haytl. - "Up to iuis moment, - says tne writer, "cabral has not thought fit to accept the call of the insnrmn. tiouists, wnoBe ooject seems to be tbe union of Haytl to St. Domingo, under the Presidency of uenerai uiursi, ji. id currently reported tnat Salnave bi a fugitive." If the above proves true, as I have little doubt. we can only exclaim, "wonders will never cease in uayti." Th Convention of Spiritualists. Cleveland, Sept. 4. The Spiritualists' Con vention met at nine o'clock this morning, Nuu iur uyw u uuur uujuyeu a nveiy aiscus- slon between some Eastern and Western dele si a les. tbe former proposing three of limir nnm. ber to deliver the eveulug address, while the latter contended that Whoever pleased to speak should be at liberty to do so, and be allowed twenty minutes for tbe purpose. The Western delegates carried tbelr point. A set of resolutions was ottered In deprecation of an address issued from tbe lant Convention, wblch advooated physical resistance to anv au tempt that might bo made on the part of tbe Christian sects to enoroacb upon orsuunruia Spiritualism. A long debate followed, some neing in lavor oi non-resistance, Dut tne majo rity advocated war to the knife npon anv reli gious or olher body tbat dared to mterfere with their peculiar tenets. The resolutions were eventually laid on the table. Tbe afternoon was devoted to a discussion of tne pest way oi advancing spiritualistic educa tion for children. About twenty men and women of the Shaker persuasion were In tbe Convention during the dav. Dr. Halleck, J.B. Loveland, and Mrs. Wilhehn made metaphysical addresses this evening to a cvsBiueraije auuieuue, THE NEW YORK TRAGEDY. Interview with the Murderer nil itate xnent and that of I.uls Jms, a Ipa nlard.wh Saw th Murder Done De scription of the Prisoner. In the case of this horrible murder, the papers of last evening published a number of varying accounts, which differed from each other lo many Important particulars, and no one ol which was In every respect consistent witn itself. Bo soon as the rumor of a murder was reduced to a certainly, and It was esta blished tnat a deed ot blood had been done, our reporter repaired to the spot. At No. lit but Eleventh slteet be round, In a back basement, the body of tbe mnrdnred woman, lying on a plank sup ported on a couple or chairs. The corpse bore on Its face a quiet and tranquil look; there waa no appear ance of a prolonged and fearful struggle for lite, but tbe poor body lay as straight, as quiet, and as tranquil as If she had there fallen asleep, with beckoning angels In the distance. The room l a low basement apartment; fragments of rass are scattered about; tbe furniture Is only a few chairs and stools: at tne back Is the open window, tnrough which the murderer came to do bis blood v work. From the story or the several witnesses who saw tbe murderer enact the fearful tragedy, It appears that the poor girl was first struck with a heavy smoothlng-lroo. Bhe then ran Into the garden, whither she was fullowed by her young but blood thirsty spouse, who then struck her witu a knife, and chased ber from the garden Into tbe house arajo. where, wltb tbe ame weapon, he completed the fear ful deed. Tbe knlie Is a common old butcher-kuife (made by J. Ward), and the blade, foar Inches long, is worn off to ball an Inch wldi from an iucli and a half at the heel. The wooden handle is secured by three large brass rivets, Hnd tne letters W. H. are deeply cut In 1c a rough manner with a penknife. Tbe blade and handle are covered wl'n biood. Tbe alarm ot murder wblcb startled tbe neighbors to tbe consciousness that a great crime waa beinit committed In their midst was given between 9 and Hi In the morning. Tbe cries speedily brought out the police, and the proper arrests were at once uromiH' v made by Ofticers G. G. Bowker and Nelson Bean, of the Flfteentn Precinct, assisted by OUloer Eulner, ol the Banilary Squad, As soon as Cadenaws a rested It was found thut he could not speak English, aud an Interpreter was at once telegraphed tor to Police Headquarters, when unicer josepn sirauss speeauy appearea. To him Cadena made the subjoined statement: I am nineteen years of age, and anativeof Havana, Cuba: my business Is tbat of a laborer, I worked lu Aitnerty street, at a tooacco manufacturing mace. Question. Did you murder ynur wile? Answer. No. Bbe went out at five o'clock ibis morning, aud cams beck at half-past ten o'clock, all covered with blood. asking me ror some water, anu tailing into my arms. U. How did tbat sblrt come stained with blood? A. Because she tell on me; we then both fell on tbe floor loget ner. O. Yi.n have been arrested once before? A. Yes: my wife made a cbarge against me for threatening aer lire; i oki not striae ner; i tore ner aress; i nave been at the Island three months and eleven days; I always lived happy wltb my wife and worked Q Your wife stayed out or the bouse from 5 o'clock uuti i ball-past 10 o clock? A. Bne came In at half-past 7 o clock, and we gathered our effects together fur the purpose or removing to some otner place; my wile's i ame is Alanine caoena; soe is iwemv-n ve years old, from New urieans; i cannot reaa or write. FENIAN CONGRESS A T CLE VELAND. The Proceeding Carried on with Closed Doors President Roberts' Annual Ad dressThe Fenian Army Ready to March on Canada. Cleveland. Sept. 4. The proceedings of the Fenian Congress, now In progress at Garrett's Hall, are conducted secretly witn cioeu uoors. Green-coated sentinels, with bristling bayonets. guard every avenue to tne nail, so tnat the watchful reporter, if be desires to violate tbe rule of seoresy adopted by tbe Congress and peep in upon the assemblage, must needs have toe cap oi ijeanuer oeiore no can aooompuga that object. Home matters relating to the meetlnu are nicked no from time to time, bow- ever. Yesterday the (Senate and House were in loin t session. In tbe absence of James Gib bons, president or trie senate, j. w. it.zgeraia, nf Cincinnati, Speaker of the House, acted as President. Colonel P. F. Walsh, of Michigan; Major MoWlHlams, of Pennsylvania; and Mr. McCloud are the Meoretaries. The 8ergeant-at- Arms is Captain T. M. Proctor. Company A, 1st Fenian Regiment of Cleveland. To-day the congress nas reen presided over ty .president uiDDons, wno arrived lust evening. President ltoberts read his annual address lu the forenoon, occupying two hours and a half in the reading. It was an able and Interesting uoenment, ana is considered ine most impor tant paper tbat bas yet been presented for the consideration or tne e enian tsromeruood. The attendance on tbe Convention is as numerous as was anticipated, and tbe utmost harmony prevails. Outside talk Is very war like, the burden ot it being that a Fenlau army is ready, organized and equipped, and sufficient In size to conquer Canada without trouble, Whenever tne command to aavanoe is given. A CURIOUS HISTORICAL FACT. A iiwvto uioiwuwi; .r.av.1. A Sea Which Dried Vp and Reappeared Altera Lapse or iuu rears. A curious ques'ion was discussed at a recent meeting of the British Royal Geographical b'ociety. cir Henry tiawlinson expressed the opinion that the ea of Aial a body of wUer having an area of 23,000 square miles, or three times the size or Massachusetts had no exist ence in the long period between 000 years before Christ and GOO years after, and the rivers Oxns and Jaxartes, now n owing into it, both flowing Into the Caspian bea. He said: 'The sea first comes into notice in the seventh century, and these two are spoken of for seve ral hundred years as emptying into it. Another change seems to have occurred between 1300 and 1500, and the rivers again flowed into the Caspian bea: bnt since the latter date they slowly changed their channels till they fonnd an outlet in the Sea of Aral." This theory was combated by Bir Kodenck Marohison, the geologist, who affirming that the mere absence of allusion to the bea of Aial was no proof of its non-existence, and citing the geological evidences that whatever changes the sea had undergone they must have ooonrred long be fore the birtn ci History or tradition, sir Henry Rawlint-on, in reply, said that evidence exists in the writings of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, that common highway of travel from Europe to Asia passed direc'ly over the legion now covered by the waters of the Aral. His opponent admitted that such evidence would be conclusive. Here the de viate ended; with the understanding that Sir Henry is to collect and publish the proofs of his assertion. Hon. Schuyler Colfax. We have received from the publishers the September number of the Ladies' Repository, edited lor the Methodist ftnincopal Church, by Kev. J. w. Wiley, v. u. The initial artiole for this number 1b an inte resting sketoh of the Hon. Schuyler Colfax, Sneaker of the House of Representatives, and is accompanied by a very good engraved por trait. The sketch is written by the Rev. Arthur Kdwards, of the ivorfitoesrern Christian Advocate, and is an earnest and appreciative tribute to the noble qualities of the Hon. Speaker. It appears npon this autnomy that Mr. Colfax's grandfather was Captain Colfax. of General Washington's body-guard, and his grandmother was a Hcnuyier, cousin to Aiajor fjnral Philip Schuyler, of Revolutionary fame. He was born in the city of isew iors on the i:A of March, ibisJ, and is, inereiore, forty- four years of age. lie waB a postnumous T.iil. his father having diod a few months be- ' . llll 1 . .1. fore be was bom. v lien u was ten years out his mother married Mr. Matthews, and the rvinr Kneaker's snort sonooi-me ciosea. Tne next three years he stood in his step-father's store. In lio the iamuy emigrated to In diana, and "for thirty-one years has pure Western home life smiled upon and fostered him whose only possible complaint is the ex patriating majorities which b jish hint bo re peatedly liast again to Wash' jgton." 1 SECOND EDITION LATER FROII EUROPE BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE NI2WS FROM IIAITIMOIIE. Colored Soldiers AHvaultetl In the Street. Etc.! Etc.f Etc., Etc.( Etc., Etc. FROM EUROPE BY CABLE. Noon Report of Markets. London, Sont. 6 Noon. Consols for moncv. 94j; U. 8. Fivc-twemieH, 73j; Erie Railroad, 40$, Illinois central itauroad, iv j ; urea West ern Kailroad, 22 j. Livekpool, Sept. 6 Noon Cotton steady; the sales to-day will probably reach 10,000 bales. Steamer Denmark Arrived Out. Queknstown. Sept. 6. The steamer Denmark. from New York on the 24th ult., arrived to-day. Two o'clock Market Report. V.tITI a,n R 'I T If AnoAl. fn. MnnM 94 13-16; U. 8. Five-twenties are firmer, but not qnouoiy nig ner. Liverpool, Sept 62 P. M. Cotton un changed. Cheese has advanced to 60s. Pork has declined to 70s. Lard has declined to 47s. 3d. Antwerp, Sept. 6. Petroleum is firm at 58f. 60c. FROM BALTIMORE TO-DAY. The Gettysburg- Battle-field Agricul tural Fair Assaults upon Colored Soldiers, Ktc. special despatch to the EVKNINO TELEGRAPH. Baltimore, Sept. 6. I have just returned from Gettysburg, where I visited the entire battle-ground, some bones, bkuiib, ana mucn debris of tbe battles are still seen. Acres ot woods on Culp'e Hill, where the hardest fisht- iup was, are dying out from the effects of the bullets and cannon oans. The Adams County Agricultural Fair com mences at Gettysburg on the 24th instant, and lasts for four aajs. luif. is tne nrst lair of tne kind ever held there. The Lincoln Zouaves.and other colored troops. while returning from their encampment last hieht, were assaulted with bricks and stones by rowdies, as they marched through oar streets. They discharged twenty or thirty muskets in tne air, causing, mucn atarm, nut injuring no one. A second assault with brickbats was made on them, but tbey marched forward steadily, and made no resistance. Tbese things will surely end in serious disturbances. Convention of Tobacco Manufacturers. Cleveland. Sept. 6. The members of the Association of the tobaoco trade of Cincinnati, at the late fair in that city, issued a call tor a Convention of the Tobacco Manufacturers of the United States at Cleveland, September 17. The call was sieved by parties throughout the West. The arrangements tor the place of meet ing here are perfected, and all is in readiness. Stocks in New York. AFTERNOON REPORT. New York. Sept. 5. Smith. Randolph & Co.. Bankers. No. 16 Houth Third street, and No. 8 Nassau street. New York, report at 1 o'clock this afternoon as follows: 1KM1S, 112(3)11. United States 5-208, 1862, 114Vail42. United States 6-20s. lbbl. llUr110ik. United States 6-20s, 1866, 111111 United States 5-20s, new, 18, 108103 united States 6-208,1867. 1084 los United States 10-40s. 1UIU. August 7-UOS, lU7j(gltM. June and July 7 30s, 107K107. Market Strong. 'United States 5-20s are quoted in Loudon, this afternoon, at Ti4 Arm. Markets by Telegraph. New York, ' Bept. &. Blocks steady. Chicago and Hock Island, 104; Reading, loai; Canton Com pany, ."i J5II11T, lu 4, vjic iciuu.i nuv, a u t v. , t-.., Cleveland and PlltsuurK. SK'.: Plttsburac and Koit rte, 70'4; Cleveland aud Toledo, l'; Wayne, lOo.'ei Michigan Central, llu: Michigan Southern, 82',; New York Central, 106)4: Illinois Ceu tral, lSOXi Cumberland preferred, 3',: Virginia Bl ten, fio; Missouri Blxea, 108',; Hudson River, I2i: V. f. Five-twenties, 1862, IU do. 1864, llo: da 18, in.; Ten-forties, W: Beven-lb.lrtl.es, ldV; bterllug Ex change, U? uoia, 14Z. FINANCE AND COMMERCE. Orrici or ths Kvhnimo Tel ic baps,! Thursday, Bept, B, loCT. There was verv little disposition to operate in Stocks this morning, and prices were unsettled and drooping. Government bonds continue in fair demand. June and August 7'30s sold at 1074107t, no change. 99 was bid for 10-40s; 111J lor 6s of 18fil: 114 for '62 6-20s; 110 for '64 6-208; 111 for '65 6-20s; and 108J for July, '66, 6-20B. city loans were uncnangeu; tne new issue sold at 1014. Railroad shares continue the most active on the list. Reading sold at 61j51J, a decline of i on the closing price lust evening; rennsjivauia Railroad at 534, no change; Camden and Am boy at 1264, no change; aud Philadelphia and Erie at 282rU, no change; 67 was bid for Mtnehill; 66J lor Lehigh Valley: 40 for Elmira preferred; 28J for Catawisaa preferred; and 43 lor Northern Central. In City Passenger Kauroud snares mere was nothing doing, 19J was bid for Thirteenth and Fifteenth: 28 for Spruce and Pine: 46 lor Chesnut and Walnut; 13 for Hestonville; 28 for Glrard College; and 354 for Union. Bank shares were nrmiy neia at run prices. 239 was bid for North America; 166 for Phila delphia; 142i for farmers' and Mechanics'; 674 lor Commercial; 106 for Northern Liberties; S1J for Mechanics'; 102 for South wark; 110 for Ken sington; 67 lor Penn Township; 69J forGtrard; 00 for Western; 127 for Tradesmen's; 70 for City; 46 for Consolidation; 64 for Commonwealth; ana e lor union. . ' Canal shares continue dull. 15 was bid for Schuylkill Navigation common; 27 for preferred do.; 464 for Lehigh Navigation; and 14 for Sus- quenaniiR canai. Quotations of Gold 10 J A. M., 1421; 11 A, M.. 1424; 12 M., 1421 : 1 P. M., 142, an advance of on the closing price last evening. The New York Tribune this morning says: Unn la unchanged In rates. Brokers are readllv applied at 4(45 per cent., and balances are lett with favorite bouses on Governments at S per cent. Long engagements ere shunned, aud control of capital Is more regarded tban blitb rates for Its use. Commer cial paper sells at tut best, and Sxi.9 for second graae. ji.uw.j e.i"ii mo uriuwwiurn can ns had at IS per cent. Loans for Southern parties have been made as high as 2 per cent, a mouth, secured in the strongest manner, iae Demand for ourrency from the interior continues, and large sums are paus ing from ths city by express. This demand baa com menced full oue month earlier than usual, and will, If ooutlnued the usual period, give the managers of "en terprising banks" an opportunity or showing their ability In suirmy times. Tbe position of political aflalrs In Washington Is not calculated to oreat flnauclal confidence, aud the meeting of Congress Is walled for as ths guarantee of fiuauolal safety by a daL'y increasing number of people." The CAtcajo Republican of Monday says: "The week Just closed has been cbaracterited with a fair degree of activity In monetary circles. The heavy receipts of grain have kept up a lively demand for money from country banks, commission raon. and 5 rain shippers, and tbe volume or loanable funds and eposlta kept at a low point. There has. however, generally speaking, beon no stringency, and first clans paper has been steadily discounted at nearly all or the banks at the current rata or )0 percent. Currency In large amounts bas been reoeived dally from New Yoik to replace that sent Into the interior, and such a thing as an actual scarcity, with the money market easy at all the leading money centres, cannot exist permanently In Chicago. The mercantile busioes of tne city bas steadily Improved, and by the middle ot September a good tall trade Is looked for In all de partments." The valuation of the real and personal eotate of Boston for the years 1806 and 18U7 compare as follows: limn. 1T7. Tnereme. Peal . . $235,767,215 $250,587,790 $24,820,45 Personal. 179,695,130 194,358.400 4,763,270 Total . . $415,362,345 $444,946,100 $29,683,766 Tbe rate of taxation for 1R07 is 1'55 per cent, against 130 per cent, in 1866. PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALKS TO-DAY Reported by Dehaven A Bro., No. 40 8. Third street FIRST BOARD. aro u S 7-ans.je........iir7S i fleOO 0o.An.sm.clH7 I 8 sh Head R-... 100 do.... 2011 do... . 81V 100 City ss. New..ls. 10l) 10 en cam A Am 13 100 til N Y A K bu 70 11 sb PennaR Is. I ik) sh Phil A E....XIMX. 2H 2UI do......., mi 8.K) do.... ls.b8u.BrKW 600 do ..) n Int. 8IM I ik) do..,....c. tl)i 800 do...... US Messrs. Jay Cooke & Co. quote Govern mfnt securities, etc., as follows: U. S. 6s of 1881, 111U2; old 6-208, 1144114; 5-20s, 1864. 100jn0i; do., 1865, lll&illU: do., July, 1084(311084; do., 1867, 1081084; 10-408, 99j 9!); 7-30s, Aug., 107107J; do., June, I07ja 107f : do., July, 107i107. Gold, 1424142J. Messrs. William Painter Co., bankers, No. 36 8. Third street, report the follow ing rates of exchange to-day at 12 o'clock : 0. 8. 6s, 1881, 11U3112; D. 8. 6-208, 1862, 114i114 ; do., 1864, 1095(3)1104 do., 1865, llljailljjdo. new, 108i 108J: 6s, 10-40s, 094 99; U. 8. 7M0s, 1st series, 107.1074; do., 2d series, 107107i; 3d series, 107j tfl07J; Compound Interest Notes, December, 1864, 117; Msv, 1865, 117; August, 1865, 116; September, 1865, 11S4; October, 1865, 116. Gold, 142J142i. Messrs. De Haven & Brother, No. 40 Booth Third street, report the following rates of ex change to-day at 1 P. M.: U. 8. 6s of 1881, 11 1 112; do. 1862, 1144(3114; do.. 1864, 109(3 1101; do.,lhb5, infill; do., 1865, new, 108 108; do., 1867, new, 108J108i; do. 6s, 10-40s, 994s99J: do. 730s, Aug., 1074(108; do.. June,107i107 ; do.,July,107j(?i 107 ; Compound Interest Notes, June, 1864, 119-40: do., July, 1864, 119-40; do. August. 1864. 119-40; do., October, 1864, 118J119; do.. December, 1864, 1174118: do., May. 1865, 116ill7,: do.r Aug. 1865, 115i116J; do.. September, 1865. 116J . 116; do. October. 1865. 114J115; Gold, 1424 142$. Silver, 134$136. Philadelphia Trade Report Thursday, Bept. 8. The Flour Market Is devoid of life, and the, tendency of prices la decidedly down wards. There is no export demand, and but little Inquiry from home consumers, who purchase from band to month. Sales ot 600 barrels. Including super fine, at $7(3)760; old stock extra at 88-W. new do. do. at98'B0-, Northwestern extra ramlly at4llU-25; new Wheat do. do. at I1112: and fancy brands at tl2'S0(iil4, accord Id to quality. Kye Flour ranges irom ts-soto to. 8oo barrels Brandywlne Corn Meal sold on secret terms. Tbe market for Wheat Is exceedingly dull, aid prices are 6to7c. bushel lower. Bales of 1000 buebels new red at 2'2.varSa, and 850 bushels Keutucky while at 12 (a2 70. Kye Is aucbanged. Bales ot 800 bushels at .l-80(u l-B2. Corn Is quiet, but firm. Bmall sales of yellow at I1-266B1-27: and 800 bushels Western mixed at 11-24(4.1-28. Oats ure not much Inquired after. Bales of common and choice at&fl467c. Nothing doing in either Barley or Malt. Beeds Cloverseed Is selling In a small way at 18-50 "j 61 lbs. 4 CO bushels Timothy sold at $3 and a lot from second hands at 83-25. flaxseed ranges irom 82-78 to $2-80. Whisky Common Is held at 2526c. gallon, In bond. LATEST SHIPPING INTELLIGEHCL For additional Marine Newt tee Third Pag. PORT OF PHILADELPHIA SEPTEMBER S, STATS 09 TRKBMOHBTKB AT THS XVHNINO TKLW- eBAPH orrivi. 7 A, M. .....77H A. M .t02 P. M aj . CLEARED THI8 MORNTNO. Brig RIo Grande. Bennett. Bath. E. A, bonder A Co. Hunter vuaervoot Baker, Fall River, Rommel A Bchr A. H. Curtis, Haskell, Providence, Lennox A Burgees. Bcbr Beven Stars, Phillips. Rappahannock, Bacon. Collins A Co. Bcbr Sarah Furves, Jones, Richmond, L. Audenrled A Co. Bcbr specie, smith, Norfolk, do. Bchr Almlra Woolley, King, Salem, do. Le I A Co Arnold, ori warren, Bancroft, Bchr R. W, Godfrey. Godfrey, Boston. Street A Co. bchr H. G, Hand. Taylor, Boston, Caldwell, Gordon A Co. Bchr J. Batterthwalte, Long. Boston, Westmoreland Coal Co. Bchr E. Doron, Jarvla, Providence, do. Bcbr M. V. Cook, Falkenberg, Boston. Day, Hoddell A Co, Bchr R, Shannon, Dllks, Boston, Rommel A Hunter Bcbr 8. L, Stevens, Btudley. New Bedford. J. R. Tom. Iinson. Bcbr Glenbrook, Dlckenon, Newport, Dovey, Bulkley A Co. Bchr N. O. Paine, Doane, Provlncetown, Captain. Schr E. L. Porter. Sparks, Provlnoetown, Captain Bchr Damascus, Price, Princess Anne, Captain. m ARRIVED THIS HORNING. Brig Wm. A. Dresser, Hatch, 8 days from Bangor with lumber to T. P. Galvln A Co. ugor Brig Geo Harris, French, 8 days from Bangor, with lumber to captain. ' Bchr A. D. Gilbert, Noall, from Grand Turk 23d nit. with salt to A. Kerr A Bro. Lett barque Storm Bird hence, Just arrived. Brig G. T. Ward nailed for Phlial delphla same day, Bcbr Beven Stars, Phillips, 4 days from Rannah.n nock, wltb grain to Bacon, Collins A Co. VF u Bcbr Specie, Smith, from Nansemond river, Bcbr R. W. Godirey. Godfrey, from Baugus. : Bcbr Glenwood. Dlckerson. from Horton's Point. Bcbr N. C. Paine, Doane, from Fair Haven. Bcbr E. L. Porter, Sparks, from Provlnoetown Scbr Marv M lines, Burdge, from Salem. Bcbr W. W. Pfcaro. Alien, from Boston. Bchr 8. P. M. Tasker. Allen, from Portsmouth. Bchr S. L. Stevens. Btudley .from Gloucester. Bchr Surprise, Beers, from Providence. Bchr A. H. Curtis, Haskell, from Providence, Oorretpon&ene of the Philadelphia Sxehano. I.gWB8. Del BepU 8-p. M.-A ship, supposed the Autocrat from Sao Francisco lor Philadelphia, passed lu tills morning. The following vessels remain at tbe Breakwater barque Be'sy Simpson, wltb guano, walling orders: steamer Elevator, In tow of tun a Chamberlain from Baltimore for New York; fcclirs Cyrus Fossett. G. W.Rawlev. Lir-rJe Maule. William Capes, C. Loeaer iTJ'U'?-' i"'a5d B,el"V. M- Lwl- Morning i'.,?-.t,BM;,iW?ukin' for Boston, all from Pblladel fcni5l.1.vei?J,ke foJ prutn: A. E. Batlord, for Norwich: Minerva, for New London; J, House, for Jair Haven; N.Jones, for Machlas; A. Falkenberg, for Providence; H. Blackman, for Buco; J, G. liab- ?!r.Hle,ln' fUJtota Philadelphia; Delaware, from Milton, for Matlonl: O H. Talley, irom Chris tiana: Mary Elisabeth, Reindeer, Barbara, J. Cohlns, and Only Daughter, from Virginia, all for New Yoik; also, tug a Matthews, scbrs White Sea, Fly, and iw?"iK.,Buo' wllU Hne for Delaware Breakwater. Wind E. JOSsEPii LAFJfiTKA. shin u . MEMORANDA ..iff!?, "v"8, Defore reported put back to Liverpool, AJU . ln oo.iiuence of the crew refusing to per iSlMh ft; bl'.?w"" to W1" for Philadelphia on the 26tb ult.. with a new captain and crew. T.K.b p. Ly?!abkolneld-BI'oln'd'.rrom Liverpool tor Pl " on" Great Ormshead th ult. Pf: Bay. Durham, lor Philadelphia, entered out al Liverpool 23d ult. Ship Joseph Flub, Btackpole, for Philadelphia, en tered out at Liverpool 2lht ult. Steamship J. w. Evermao, Tnttls, for Philadelphia, sailed from Cbarlestou yesterday. Barque Ada, Murphy, beuoe, at Bremen Jlst nit Barque i. Good. Crowell, from London lor Philadel phia, passed Deal 84lb ult. , . Barque Intra. Bewail, for Philadelphia, CUaren at Liverpool 2nd ult. . . . Barque Orchllla, Havener, henoe for on, Holmes' Hols ltd Inst. oth nit. Brig M inn a, Stukel, hence, at Oeeetem"" tn u Brig ILurlohetta. Fllliberto. hence. Bchr Joseph Hay. Hail.awar. rom tu Nar rows for Philadolpbla, aaileJ " w 'Th r Mary Ella. Tapley. henos, at Portsmouth SOth "'nl'MInnle Anne. P.rml. for PhuAdelphla, tailed from New iiedlord d !"'