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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 18, 1852, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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N t:w 'YORK HERALD.
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TUB NKW YORK WK&Kl.V JIEdALO
T!".' Aiaerii ui ui^il fetciukship ilvrtoHiiu. illg
fits v U Ha\ u tliis P"ft tumorrmv ikOU for South
?t ij>> ?'% iiud IV i nu n Tbo Kuroppan mails niU vlo.wat
half i"..l 1C c'rl.ick in tlio uiorLiii?. Tlic Nrw V- rk
Ilinu Yi lln- publi'lircl at hinf p.u-t 9 o'clock,
fiiiili copicf, inwraiptr- fixpexno.
Tlir Xrw ,
Host of y wn.M .-jii ii; by the Waig National
CDUvontii'ii in icouilii^ iho inctruv-tions to be given
% roDMui' lee of oi.e froui each State, who.?e it
wi!! he tc ueviso and jirc-^ut a platform, or tlio p in
s ot' tli! pnriy. 1'uiiiig the d'.aenssioQ, it wa*
Ni tiei i u app.i'ni' iliat the Uaiori ivbigi would not
AO'iBPut lo ballot for u candidate prior to the r'cttie
Eicnt ef the whig cre??d. They have very properly
dv'em ineu to ouiM the platform iiit<t, and ['lace tn?
Bcminoe uj on it i.ff?rwa .Is. The propositi >n touj>
pi-'nt liic LOiuinittee was earned l>y an o\erwoelui
ninjori'y . bti'tg iiiJ yeas to 7(i nnyg. I'hla wiv.^
a dicided victory of tbe Filliuorc and IVfb#i*r mn
?a wi?joriiy of the Scotiitcs living np!>areutl? op
pom <i ;o ti e laying down of any platform at nil, or,
?t all n\ntB. not till afier the iioiniiiation had
l>. . i. r ude But when the body catue to vote
?uth.' nn.?;min.eiit iuciiucting each member of the
c ii.rn'.t'ce to c... t ihe electoral vote of lv* .State,
tt Ib'eott men tec ui ugly triumphed ? the result
bcin^ ii.'1 yt-a 8 io 1 14 nays, fhe eight votes oi'
ii; ?) la; d iu.c ihiown. as jiaj. iuto tha
^?ale. hi d this gave tl.e latter the preponderance,
fcriue tiiae b' ii g. However, the vote wus tu ^loje
? i-o rerua- kubly close ? that it can hardly be eon
?triud into a victory. Of course the S;ottites will
ti\< a majority in the committee; but when tue
pie tin rm ron.i-8 to lie acted on in the convention,
and each delegate votes for him->-lf, then the
Uii.i i'i-'.? ?iil be in the aseendaouy, without
iiubt. Th debate was piquant, warm, and si .icy,
fcad the wLitle procei-dings strengthen our previous
o? nvictions tunt lien. Scott will not be th9 man.
km piofjiects were blasted bj the nomination of
fierce by tbo clunocrais. The majority of the
wVigs imw set the necessity of jilaeing themselves
V i-L st iong constitutiooal ground-, and of selecting
a candidate suiuble fur the time.- ? a m^n wii ise
priucj.leK are ki own upf>u all the important ques
tittih o^ the dny J hey know that their Vt ry ex
me as a party de]>ends ufMin this. Fillmore tnay
get the nomination ; but the prospects ar>) far more
i'jvnrMe ft.r Web tor. If the couv.ntion does not
h.-fa* up in a row, of which there arc now some in
4i<-a>ion?, it in likely that the ballotting will be com
macced to-day, after which it would not be su'pria
k-g to learn tl at the Seward faction, comprising the
free ??#?? ] portion of the Scott men, had withdrawn
entire',) fioiu the field, with the intention of selling
uji fui themselves.
No bettei evidence of the unanimity of the <1<?
nociacy i> ? tutii g than the fact that Col. Jeff.
Da rig and Gov. Foote are both stumping it in
Mississippi in bthalf of Pierce arid King. Hiis is
a frnton<itation that coold hardly hive been ex
^<ci-d b?iw<en these late hitter opponents for the
C?vernorsbip, ou the Southern rights and Union
t, ki't. In sfcort, the democrats are now perfectly
Mbdi?vd, wi.h the bnre exception of the defection
cf itnrfou), of Massachusetts ; nud bis load would
le a grin to ar*y party.
Tiio Maine* i> met *ith another defeat in Con
st .'licut. yesterday. The notorious anti-liquor law
vum rejected by tbe lower branch of the Legislature,
by u mt^oiity of nine
Wo ha\e to refer to a very interesting report in
another port of this day 'a paper, of one of tbe grcat
cit dt moustraMnn!* ever witnessed in Coney Island.
In fa< t. it was the greatest, and will long be remem
ber d by the nntives. It was fur the purpose of con
tributii g material aid to Kossuth and Hungary, and
it was eminently successful. But the reader had
bct'tr turn to the report itself, in which he will find
a fu'l, true, and particular account of the entire pro- j
tet dings. |
We publish. elsewhere, a report of a debate in the j
Board ef Avsi.-tuut Aldermen, on the Eighth avenue ;
lailioad question. The rout d'itut, by which (be
paptis were taken from before the committee, and
tbe pertinacity exhibited by both partita in the
stnif gle. are therein graphically Biiown It is only
beiersnry to *a\ , in further explanation, that the
theory of tne minority party, in the present in
fini te, is, that Mtrsis. Kipp, llrown, &c , had au
tntrieft in obstructing the progress of tbe rail
road. as it interfered with their line of stages; and
h*viiig obtained a natnerical equality, they opposed
ever; i evolution brought forward, and frustrated
all attempt* at progress by the other parties ? -Sher
man, fVttigreK,
Notwithstanding tbe great influx of advertisc
nems, we have managed, this morning, to present
Ike reader witb an unusual amount of hignly in
torening information ? tbe molt important of which
will be found under the following heads : ? Kowntb
au<t Hi* Family; Late from Texas; Tbo Wurm
Weather ; (Singular Case of Crime ; Mail Robbery ;
Watering l'lace Correspondence ; Tbe Crop* ; Ilail
**hm1 Accident; Marine and Nav*l Affairs; City,
Police and Court lie ports ; Commercial, Financial,
and Shipping Affairs, &.c.
Fairs CPOn Fur* ? There are three industrial
exhibitions to be he i<l during the season in the State
fcf New 1 ork The C'rjMal Palace, which has col- j
lected f IM 0(10, but ha? not a, yet received enough,
will have a fair, which is not jet announced, but
will > e grand when it comes. Tbe American In*ti- 1
tut, will tiold tbeir f? r at Castle tJnrden, m the fall;
ar <i ii gnat Stn'c Fair is announced to t*h<. v' 1 'eat
Uti'tt There w II, thei<ii? e, be abundance ot com
I .it tb' ray of fair-: and it is to be hoped
? i 1 - 1 get e tug . t?f them.
lit.' ?n th on thf roail*| Rcvalntlmi In Kw
and hl?? uont In the llniud suit*, j
Koti-uih, though apparently enjoying repor*. has
nt I'ctn mlo at the Irving Houe, which he recently
left foi inoie private quintets up town If ho was in- ,
lutive, it >iuk a "mabierly inactivity," which gave
I m liu.o to count hi. ino?Py, *h<ch he found If,
i i. > ml iu j.'O (CO, with which he intends to uiaka ku
i ? Mm. tit, to raise men und it m?, and ta? uiu.a* ,ous
o. v?t. to revolutionise Huio|?. Bit*, $90."X), on
the pre lent fcjft.ui of making war or gelling up
n volutions, is rather n small ???, i',?l to do so largo
" butiues upon ns to revolutionise all Kuiopo. Tuo
*arwith Hex ico cost if.? United States about eighty
n.i.i:ot.r Li tiurot ituriia in Caucasus u>st tcu or
t-. no million, a year the European revolutions
ot 1M8 cost two hundred tni' lions or more
liow i. K?HHith, then, to get up a revolution at
this duy, Buvope. on **>,0001 It must be on the
celebrate Bobadil plan, and nothing else. On
Ciptaiu Bohadii's plan we. ad mil that he can kill
?G iLe UucsiuDB ut.d Austriaus till not one id
Hit to teli the tulc. His Hii)0.00() will equip at
*t ?'vo hundred men with Cincinnati badilos
and two dollar louMtct*; and at the head of these
two hundred grenadiers ? lor they will be the beat
ana p,< ked men of Europe and America? Kossuth
*|l! ' '""t himself un tome neutrt.1 territory? some
< ? > 'V ltlund iu the Mediterranean 01 Baltic seas?
*h re he cannot be sin rounded nnd taken bv
tie ctitmy. ll, etc he will issue his proclamation,
a challenge to mortal combat the best two
| '.mndrtd men in the Russian army. They
will net opt, and bo all killed. Having made
! < v?y cn? ^f these bite the dust, lie will chal
I Urge iwo hundred rno-e, and make minced meat of
j thtm it. the same manner; and ho will repeat this
j i CK till the whole Russian army is annihilated,
j "i?l K< futh with his own hand givci the finishing
I ou.w to iht bear ofSt Petersburg, struggling in the
agomes of death This accomplished, the Austrian*
I ^lil lu ,""'t challenged, and served up with the
it'ii.e snuec; nn.l finally, the severed h?a.l of Franeis
I 1 V *itLout ,li0 crown of Hungary or itsjowela,
? ili adorn a dish for the speci.il triumph of Kossuih,
after the ...shion of the head of .John the Baptist,
, prest nii.u in a charger to Herod ias. Having thus
f dctpa'eLid the two grand armies of Iltusii and
An. ma., Kofcuth will then give Louis Napoleon a
I 1 ery significant bint to abdicate, which w.ll bo
j qn e suflieu ut for his purpose. au<i iu a trice all
Lnrope will be revoluttouiied by the genius and
?alor ?<f the Magyar ami the fcfO.OOO.
But this great revolution iu Hurope? all done on
tu capital of$iK), 00ft ? does not content him. Ho
waLis to crcnto a revolution, also, in this country
without ^iu.OOO. How docs ho propose to do it \
| By advising his adh.-rents to throw t ho whole of
their influence and votes into *ho scale of that cau
diu..U , atnuug all the rivals for the White House,
who 18 ready to favor his schemes, and declare for
American intervention in the affairs of Europe. He
J*!'' 'Lc,l,,"v' bee? idle? he has been maturiug
hif j Inns for the achievement of a cimplote political
revolution in this country, in addition to a Bobadil
revolution in Europe
The flrst indication we have had of the proposed
American revolution is from the report of an intor
vicw between Ko.suth and a committee of Germans
pr.b'.isfccd in the New York Staat* Zeitung of the'
14th 111st. Here is the translation:?
KOSSUTH.
a r'l'.r.'"! V"*k Zeitnng, June 11 1
r;, . ' ' ' "" ai?. .nil*:. ?bi)ut twelve
.i mi ? iu... u- ieit.0 Kowulll I'liey were i ? j
t, Ib"W "heu Mr. Jocekei un.Je u
li it a.ddn n- ti M1 nL' t>> tne sacrvduefes of tU. ir ca-i<e
*ui. iti. <r inli i in t| huliimg tli- same
.... *"Uib "J""'1 * ' ? (iermun '"itizens? You are
Hie I r? V '' t.r \ "w ' 11 " ''!"'t10" "f lhut eamlida te f.?r
i ; 3 VL* lUe wwl "t..llMou to the
t?..i l' "h" l?i 'i1 l^<tl 'iU1<' U",UI11- because U
? ? | 'in tit 1 here in iu. 4iflereuce as regard', the
. 7, ,1 , *"u U(-??se only hf the inanity of tin
' ' 'I lli:. couutry. the el.'cti?n w.ll be
auVt. U"' a,,n"V>t"4t'on Wltl ""-a their
1 M.w til ^'JJ-utlies. ?H,1 .very uatino trea
' i Vo it u n n;Jrl erm?" f''euds f.ills with the first
a'r. tly 1. '',r ' re n,,'e t,lat' inasmuch a? y.,u
ar. i.tir n- u,.,l can command y.,ur vote* v.,usupn ,rt
'he cmdiaate vho ,111 pursu- the eiU-mal policy in our
m nil i-i' drai or to eded tn.it all natf ,n, bee.-ine free
*" '"deiieuoent, buch as i? the case iu happy America.
The committee visited him for the purpose of ask
mg him lo address the German population at a
public meeting, which he has consented to do on
efnesday next In the meantime he indicates his
mcws to the committee, and suggest* that the tier
man population have the power of freeing their fa
thcrlund, and all Europe, from despotism, by voting
<ot the candidate who will adopt his foreign policy;
anil there is the greater opportunity for the Ger
mans gi\ing the Presidential election that direction,
as there are at present no great issues of internal
policy upon which the battle of the White Hou-e
can be fought. Thus far he has sketched his pro.
prun.me for the present. At the meeting on Wed
Lesduy , no doubt he will give the full details.
Now, as neither of the two parties? the democra
or the whig? have declared in favor of the
foreign intervention policy of Kossuth, the question
arises, what party has Kossuth in his eye, aud to
*bat candidate will he advise the German popula
tion to give their votes 5
1 ho democrats have been always the movement
and progressive party in this country. Under theii
regime every expansion of our foreign trade
and cMry domestic extension of territory have
taken place. Louisiana was purchased during
Jefferson's administrntion, and Madison went to
war to give freedom to our commercc in Eu
rope. The annexation of Texas, under a de.
mocratic Presidency, was a measure of the same
ptogressive character, and had the effect of ulti
mately extending the limits of the republic iu a
Western direction to the Pacific ocean. Whenever
the democrats waged war with a European power,
or assumed the attitude of hostility on this couti.
rent.it was not for the purpose of taking any part in
Eu<optan diplomacy, or in the druggies between
European nations, but either to assert the freedom
of American commerce all over the world, or to car.
ry out the doctrine of Monroe, that all European pow
er? should be ultimately driven from the possession
of every part of the American continent and its ad
jacent islands, and that the American people should
ati-oib it all. Hut it has never yet been proposed
by the democratic party to interfere in European
matters. On the contrary, their tendency has been
always in a westerly direction, and towards the
gradual annexation of every foot of soil on and
aiouud North America. The same party . have re
cently adopted their platform for the coming elec
tion; but there is not a word in it about the inter
vention of the United States in the affairs of Eu
rope? nothing giving the slightest countenance to
the visionary ideas of Kossuth.
The whig- hare always adopted the fame policy
i in this rtcpect a? the democrats; but, If there is any
difference, it is that they have been lese disposed
towards filibmtcro expeditious than the rival party;
and it will be found that their platform at Balti
more (if they should adopt any) will correspond
with these ideas. Their gnnerul policy ha- always
been to build up the manufacturing interests at the
expense of the other interests of the republic ? to
strengthen the financial cln?y, an I to sustain the
moneyed power in op|K>sition to the government.
Their gieat idea was to give influence and control
to finaxK'icrs and speculators, and to accumulate
and centralize wealth in the hands of a few. By
this policy they have produced monetary revolu
tions The immense banking expansions of 1845
and 1K56 resulted iu tbe terriblo explosion of 1337;
but, in rela'iou to the foreign policy of the country,
the whig party h?e? alwuvs been, and now are,
utterly averse to taking any part in the conflicts of
European lowers, or being entangled by any alii
anee or diplomatic rotations with European nations,
which would be inconsistent with the dying advice
of Washington and the men of 1776.
?\fi r invest igatit j: these points, therefore, Kos
suth canrot advise the < ?rinans to Rapport either
tl.e ' it. i; : ? i ' ? iuce < the wh-g nominee for
' J'r ' . ? It i ry p'ai - h n he is ?t.
.,?.?! | .(id in it ItlC li.?udl <>; ih u
' ? - U f. tl e ??l]io t'ct Llifcot
on our store*. It i? necessary to tell
the j? ader that we allude W the aboli'ioui"ts.
Tbr v , ?ntr?llr.l and diluted all his moreineuw,
a- d ibeyform.d bis "blooJy revolutionary Astor
Bouse Committee " The "black spirit*. while
vpiriiH and gray," of the party, w*itod on biin
both individually and as committees, and were
m t ivid with a cordiality that indicated the idea
tbat was uppermost in liis mind, lie give a ccr
tifii ute of character and a recommenuation to a
ctmpanion in anus, or, at least, a companion in
flight, to assist him in establishing, in this city, an
anti-slavery German paper, whose prospectus avowed
the most decided abolition intervention doctrines.
Ibc u nowned Kiukel, too, co operated with him in
j disseminating the same principles among the Ger
! man population in tho West. It is true that, in or
der that tlie bepgiug expedition of this big beggar
1 mnn (bigger than Daniel O'Connell himself) might
' not be injured in tho South, he pretended that ho
1 did not meddle with the abolition cause. But
I wherever he could avow that friendship, with a due
regard to the "material aid" part of his mission,
he gladly did so; and now he comes out again in
h'B true colors in the North, and is trying to get more
money upon these principles. 11c has been enlisting
the sympathy, even of ladies, in the cause, and
i> borrowing a plank for his platform from the Wo
man's Uiihts Conventions. It is the first time in this
i coi ntry that women have been put forward in poli
1 tics, or have been induced to leave the quiet domes
tic circle to engage iu speculations of European re
Tolutions, and war, and bloodshed, and butchery.
j The advice of Kossuth, therefore, can be only unler
I stood as applying to the abolition party, and to their
' candidate, John r. Hale, Senator ol New Ilamp-hiro,
1 the candidate of that party? the ouly party in this
1 country, and tb- only candidate, that have come out
I flat footed for American intervention in tho affairs ot
Europe. This is thi party and tbis is tho candidate
of Kossuth, and we may immediately expect at the
' meetings to be held ut Buffalo in Now York, at \\ or
; tester in Massachusetts, at Cleveland in Ohio, and
| other centres of abolitionism and petticoat govorn
1 incut, revolutions adopted, proclaiming tho Kossuth
! platform for the coming election, consisting of Ame
rican intervention in foroigu affairs? til! it exhausts
every dollar, in the treasury or out of it, and every
drop of Hood in the veins of every American citizen,
! fr< m Maine to Texas and from New York to San
' Francisco. What will Kossuth next try !
Democratic Ratification Meetings. ? The
whole country, within as well a? beyond the
range of the telegraph, is alive with democratic
ratification meetings, approving the nomiuatiou
of Generfil Fierce, swallowing tho platform, unit
ing all tho old conflicting elements of dorno
cracy, and preparing lor one of the most vigor
ous campaigns that has been known for a quarter
of a century. We eeo a number of distinguished
Southern oi&tors and speakers travelling all round
New Yoik and New England, and delivering ad
dresses at these ratification meetings. Wo expect
vi.st accessions at the close of the session of C on
gress, and particularly a great increase ot eloquent
travellers to New York and New England, outside
of the tyrant teetotal States of Massachusetts, Maine
and Rhode Island.
In this city, the ratification meetings arc running
round the wards like a prairie on tire. All the old
speakers of Tammany Hall, who have been sepa
rated for years, arc now united, hand and glove,
kissing and hugging each other, burying all their
dissensions, hurraing for Tierce and Kiug, and
swallowing the platform as they would a delicious
pineapple cooled in ice. The barnburners are par
ticularly foremost in the movement ; they who made
the fite soil forny for the lost four years, seem now
to have the greatest appetite of the lot for swallow
ing the principles of the Baltimore platform. John
Cochran, up town, one of George Law's nine-pins
and formerly a free soilcr, is baud and glove with
John McKeon, who wants to be dug up out of ob
scurity, for the fourth or fifth time, and to be up
again for a eeat in Congress, or an appointment a*
Commissioner. John Van Buren is equally rampant
for Pierce and King, with the most rabid old hunker
of Tammany Hall ; and Captain Ilynders. the im
mortnl chief of the Empire Club, with all his boys
ot his back, is mingling in every ward ratification
meeting, and raising the steam, both on the platform
and at the bar.
Verily the revival or awakening of the democratic
elements resembles that which took place when Old
Hickory himself was in the field, and the whole no
tion was on fire about his success.
W apitinoton Cokbbspovpencb.? Tho roccnt re
sults of the Democratic Convention, and probably
also those of the Whig Convention, aro producing
sad havoc in the character and importance of Wash
ington correspondence. For six or nine months tho
newspaper correspondents in Washington liavo been
letting out and fixing tho democratic campaign,
nominating candidates, weighing chances, and pro
nouncing upon them, fa' cathedra, to the astonishment
of the ignorant public, who have listened with open
mouths to their predictions. What a terrible coup
de grace the nomination of Gen. Pierce has given to
these prophets and vision seers ! Not one of them
dreamed, or imagined, or thought for one moment,
that General Pierce would ever bea prominent man.
Douglas and Marcy, and Houston and Cass, and
Buchanan and all, occupied their attention; but not
one of them did an idea of General Pierce seem to
strike. Not even did the newspapers throw any
light upon the matter, with one exception, and that
was the New Yokk Herald, which happened to in
dicate, months before the nomination, the strong
chances which General Pierce had. The truth of tho
matter is, that Washington is the worst place in the
world to study politics, or to get a correct and accu
rate insight into the grea?. movements, political, so
cial. and religious, in this wonderful country; and .
more than that, Washington is getting worse and .
worse every day. The only real ccntral point from
which to sec the great movements of this country^ |
with perfect clearness and accuracy, is the city of
New York? this great metropolis. Here, looking
all round the Union, a scrutinizing and intelligent
mind can judge more accurately of the course of
public events in religion, society, politics, trade,
commerce or humbug, than in any other part of tho
globe.
Diplomatic Chances. ? Wo sec it stated that tho
Bon. Abbott Lawrence, American Minister at Lon
don, proposes to resign bis post, and to return to
this country next Octobcr. This purpose probubly
arises from the appearance of things here. Tho in
dications nro very strong that a political revolution
is about to conic over tho fortunes ol the Whito
House, nnd accordingly such an event will necessa
rily render it advisable tliRt many of the ministers,
and rhargh and consuls to Kuropo, should adver
tise their furniture for sale, make up their accounts,
arrange their affairs, and be til ready at a moment's
notice to take the first vacant berth in tho Atlantic
steamers for New York. But it is a bad system,
this changing of diplcmatic representatives abroad,
whenever any political revolution or change takes
place at borne. Very frequently the minister or
chargi is just able to understand his duty and fill
his position with credit to himself and to his coun
try, when a change in politics at home, or the vicis
situdes of factions, brings him back to his own coun
try, in order that bis place may be filled with an
other law recruit, who has to ?pcnd several years in
finding out what he has to do Changing presi
de nts and cabinets, and some other hi(<h officers,
every four years, may do; but there should be no
similar changes made in the diplomatic representa
tives abroad.
T* rEi.t.mr!*cr i sowmrWurr Inhir.n. ? W? lia?o re
ceived a file of the Antigua Ktf i>ter to the 1st Inxt. That
pap?rof that date says:?
Th" weather wns very favorable during the latter part
uf Inf wiehand threat Hit part of t hi tit AUrgi'
tpiaiitity of rain ha" fall) ii which fiom all wr can Irarn.
w* yi tn ml throughout He Mind; and wn ft? undor
stnud. >ullltli tit I( r present (igrii ultiirnl puipuM-*.
mtc $ i? ? ww m , ? ij .,11 -m ? -T-T-r?irt i? i in mi n mm
Tbi Defence or Tint Mormonh.? Wc are in
poesetaion ff, and will anon publish, nuoiquu ami in
teresting correspondence between Brigham Young,
tbe sultan of the Mormons in Utah territory, aiu
tin' Hun IV E Brocebus, one of tho Indies of the
Supreme Court, who was sent there by the g?u? r*l
government, but who found it advisable to mike
such a. precipitate ritroat therefrom last winter
Tbe dociiuieiiin uro rix in uuuibcr ? I <vo emanating
from Judge Biocohui, aud four from Brigham
Young. The latter are very voluminous, aud writ
ten in a strain of bitter sarcusm and invective
against the Judge. Tbey rrlu e nioet partioulai ly to
tbe audiess delivered by Mr. Brru-chus, to tbe t'aiih
ful in tbe S;Jt Lake City, on tbe 8th of September
last, wherein expressions were made use of c iiliug
in question tbe loyalty of the Mormons to the gene
Tul government, and tho ehustiiy uud moral eh irao
tcr of the Mormon ladies ? and vhich address ex
eited the strong indignation of the offondod people,
aud ledto tbe necessity of the Judg' ? beating uu un.
cert uionious retreat, to avoid more unpleasant eouse
quenceS. The letters written by Br'ghuiu Young to
Judge Brocehus, breatho a spirit of ohivalrio devo
tion to the fair sex, in whoso cause be says his peu
canuot bo idle nor his tongue silent He repudiates
rnd brands ns utterly false, tbe sentiments convoyed
in the address of the Judge, that the Mormons were
dkuffectod lo the general government, or held in cou
ttuipt tbetfbuioiy of Washington. As to the latter,
be says that the Judge's eulogy of that immortal
hero, on the 8th of September, fell so far short of
what tbey bud been accustomed to bear, that
they were disgusted at the recital, and loath
ed in the orator that want of soul wliieli
vii* needed to give tone and sentiment aud
feeling in culogistic praise of tbe lather of patriots
and nations; and hence their treatment of him. As
to tbe present chief magistrate of this republic, ho
describes him as one than whom no man more noble
and patiiotic sits iu chair of state, or on tho throne
of kingdoms, in this wido world. And as to the
cburgo ol prejudice, or defection on tbe part of the
Mormons toward tho government of tho United
states, he stigmatizes it as utterly unfouuded, de
claring that they were the most enlightened and
I patriotic community, and farthest removed from
prejudice and disafl'ection, that could belbundon tho
whole face of tbe earth.
So far as assertions may be taken in oviilenco,
the report furnished by the Judges, on their arrival in
Washington, is shown to be a tissue of misrepresen
tations, dittortioLS, and falsehood. Brigham Young,
in words of inspiration, gives it a most absolute con
I trndiction; and if ho is to be believed, the Moruious
i arc the type of all that is honorable in mau uud
1 pure and lovely in woman? all tbe reports about
i insurrectionary sentiments and pluralities of wives
notwithstanding. The father of the faithful makes
out u good cause; and from hi Ftxparte statements,
the Judges would seem to have been tho criminals
themselves. We will give our readers the whole of
this interesting correspondence in a few days, and
promise them it will umply repay a perusal.
I Watering Places ? Si mmer at last. ? Yesterday
I and Wednesday, fiom sunrise to sunset, were tho first
j positive summer days we huvo bad. People are now
i beginning to think of tbe sea breeze, the mount lin
I air. and tho c?>ol ictrcats of the country \Vo took a
i turn, tho other day and night, from Fort Hamilton,
i round about Bath, Coney Islaud, and that locality.
The splendid hotel at Port Hamilton is bright and
burnished, ready for eompauy, and presenting ac
commodations of tbe most airy and magnificent de
scription. The promenades and pleasant shades
round that delightful plucc are at this season per
fectly enchanting. At Bath they arc just, preparing
to scrub up their bath houses; and. at Coney Island
they are all ready, with good bathing apparatus, atul
one of the finest beaches for sea bathing iu tho
known world. The Coney Island beach is not
equalled on either side of tho Atlantic. Wo kuo*v
this from experience. But tho company, up to tbe
beginning of the week, has been still in the city.
There will now undoubtedly be a tremendous rush
to Foit Hamilton, Long Branch, Coney Island, the
seu shcre, the mountains, and to every cool place iu
the neighborhood or within tho reach of the city of
K i it York.
The inquiry now, among nil who are preparing for
fummcr txctrsions, is whether they will go to tho
mountains, to tho sea shore, to the lakes, or to the
Fulls. With oil, however, the strongest disposition
exists to avoid, above nil, the watering places of tho
j tyrannical tcetltal States ? Maine, Massachusetts,
and Rhode Island. We understand that a number
of gentlemen in this city, who have been in the
habit, for social years past, of spending the sum
lutr at Newport, and occupying cottages and apart
I ments there, arc about feuding thoir families to that
' place, but intend to locate themselves elsewhere.
We know several instances where gentlemen of fam
ily contemplate acting on this plan, preferring for
thoir own part to stay at (^uoguc, L. I., where there
are fine fishing streams, splendid sen bathing, and
excellent fresh water, without any Maine Liquor law
interfering to prevent them diluting it with the
water of life. Patehoguc is another beautiful place;
and indeed all the shore of Long Island inay be said
to be a street of watering places, far superior in
every respeot to Newport, under the government of
the hundred and thirty teetotal tyrants. One of the
most unhappy epochs in the history of tho old Greek
republics was that period when they fell under tho
dominion of a multitude of tyrants, varying i a num
ber from ten to thirty, according to circumstances.
Three of the democracies of New England ? Maine,
Massachusetts, and Rhode Island ? are now under
the control of a hundred and fifty tyrants apiece ?
eold-water, teetotal, sumptuary, ruckles*, unprinci
pled tyrants, who will not allow their fellow-citizons
the liberty of using moderately those things which
thi (>od of nature has provided for all.
There will be a great emigration of fashionable
class* s from this city, soon after the first concerts of
Alloni. They will then make their exodus to tho
mountains of New Hampshire, to the hill- of New
Lebanon, to tho shades of Saratoga, to the preci
pices of the Catskill, ami to the waterfalls of Nia
gara. Many also are going by the new ocean route
to the Virginia Springs, intending to clamber up
the southern mountains, and catch the cool brcesos
on the other side of the Potomac. But very few will
voluntarily condemn themselves to the privations
which they would have to undergo in tho territories
of teetotalisin.
Fast Railroad Travelling.?' The railroads
geneially, in New York and Nt% England, seem to
possess common sense aud tho spirit of cntcrpriso.
All the different lines leading to the mo?t importaut
cities in the interior, and to the summer visiting
places, are arranging their hours of departure and
arrival so as to give the greatest rapidity and
facility to locomotion during the summer. New
York is the great central point from which a per
son can start in any direction, and travel five or
six hundred miles betweon sunrise and sunset- A
traveller can start from this city at six o'clock in
the morning, and roach Buffalo at half-past eight
o'clock in the evening. Within the same space of
time he can reach Montreal, and the White Moun
tains, and various other important localities, from
Cape Cod round to Duukirk, on Lake Eric.
Kuch aro the railroads und their management
North; but towards thcHouth, they aro slow coaches
indeed. Thero teems to be no energy, no ontorpriso,
no wish to render facilities to travellers, and no
disposition to accommodate the public with the
means of rapid locomotion. At this moment it
requires us long time for a traveller to go from New
York to Washington, which is about two hiiudroil
miles, as it does to go from New York to ISuiTalo
or Montieai ? I otb mi tinted at neat throe tines mat. :
distance. A more miserable Hit of drivellers than 1
the BMlt^ttof ill the Itiliuul south :md west of I
Ne w Yoik, d(X> not exist on tln-nhli of tlr St.it o ,
pi , on or pi niii nt :nry. t tliij Lot to am J stir
tlcir h.t.ui 1 ? f little !
Nixt '?fnrArniCAL Emki-tb and Revolution?
Bahm<v *ni> Uateman in tuk Field ?Our distin
(tuirli. u fellow citiien, P. T Barnum, sceuiB to na.ro
k< 1 1 li n?f?<H 4?iHe in retirement of laUi. aince lii a
d< .?i Hi the teetotal fuse and bother thath.! hud got
u; in Com rctieut. But though there ?rus unueud
eili v? ill this legion us to hii> movements, he was
rot idler, but. aa always, was actively engaged in
efoitf to aitract public attention and create a (unit c
at- to bit c< ii g*. He watj trying bis hand at h.un
bujrg i g lb* Canadians, varying his operation*,
Ijcw by temperance lectures, avd now by <jx
bibitn g troupe* of monkeys, ahowing od tuo lioud,
aid making tho bears growl. We understand,
Le?w?ver, tbat hie fertile genius has been count iu<ji
ii y a n?w dodge to rekindle popular e^ctcineii',
ai d il ut lit is i?w preparing n s. heme for a pr ill
gious explosion? a sort oi theatrical emtvtt ? which
will buiat, in a short time, upon the arrival id
this ? t.v of certain theatrical characters toon ex
pected from England.
It will be recollected that about a year ago, nt Iho
time he was closing affairs with Jtnny Lind? wWn
ti e angtl bolted and be bad to rend hit coloic
tion v it H her suddenly? that he picked up two v?rj
remaikable children? tho daughters of Henry L.
Batemtn? who possessed wonderful dramatic aoili
ties for their years. It seems that Bamuin onleied
into a contract with Bateinan, tbat, for the oonai
dc rat ion of ball the proceeds to arise from tlio exhi
bition of these children, he was to bring them for
wuid before the public, puff them, and prahe
them in the newspapers, and get all the
journals in this country and in England to
put them in the way of making laige fortuues,
b e.\hib tingtbera on tho stugo. He procured so tno
un.iudous puffing from Amoricaa papcts, pur.
teilarly t lio^o of this city. Soon after, uu.'er
the management of Barnum's agent, Lo Grand
Sn.itb, the children went to Europe, in company
, with their father, and have bad a tolerably success
i ful time there It seems, however, that recently
' there has been seme difference of opinion between
Bainuui and Bateuian, on account of their confcraot,
' which was to terminate at tho end of tho Grst y car,
' with power to Barnum to continue it for two years
! Whether these were the terms or not? which is a
, point in dispute? the parties have, at all events,
J got up a voiy belligerent correspondence, which
j will answer the purpose of concentrating public
( attention on the children, and advertising their
1 meiits beyond uuy other system of old f.ishioued
i nnnounccun nts tliut wc kuow of The affair appears,
| on the face of it, to bo principally an understood
movement, on the part of Barnum and Batonmn, to
get up this quarrel ? and a very pretty quarrel it is?
to carry it into the courts, to engage lawyers on
both s'utcs. to threaten injunctions and prosccu
j tunic ? ?o have it determined who shall have the clul
' dreu ? whether there shall be a division of the pro
fits, who shall have tho insido of tho oyster, md
who cball have the shells alone. This is a part ot
the grand system which Barnum commenced in the
case of Joyce lleth, and continued in all his other
s< be mes. It is a mode of advertising ? ot ti.\ing t'ae
uiiid ot the public? aud one which we have seen
veiy ingeniously practised by the famous monko.v
troupe, which was prosecuted the other day by tin
patrons ol the Astor Place Opera House, ami was,
by this means, biongbt more prominently within
the notice of tho public in one week than they
would have been by the ordiuary modes for jca-s
We aie promised the curious and amusing corres
pondence between Barnum and Batemau, ami, as
soon hs we receive it, we'will probably place it be
foie our readers, to enable them to consider and
analyze the philosophy of these people, who ininng*
tei amuse the public, fill their own pockets, make be
lieve they are engaged in a terrible light, while
tliey aie most amicably conspiring to carry on the
plot, ai.d dividing the spoils with great glee.
Very Complimentary to tiie Poor. ? Greeley,
the anti slaveiy and socialist demagogue, fcems to
have picked up his language from such clikS-.i'? com
munities as that of the Fivo Points Speaking <>f
the poor, in his paper of yesterday, he says:?" Tin
1 oor are too stupid to know their rights, and too
cowardlj to assert them;" "the poor ca.i waste u
day each, every wick, in some frol'c, but tliey cannot
atloid to send their children to school." Ami ng.iiii :
"The craven- hearted poe>r too generally kuuckle
under to their landlords, employers, creditors, and
so forth." This is very like the classic 1 ingungo ho
applies to Gen Pierce, the democratic candidate for
the Presidency. One day Gen Pierce is denonutvd
in bis columns as a " drunkard," " a man who doe*
rot make teetotal speeches," "a man of straw."
" a pe rson who has had many a well foiighi bottlo."
These elegancies are put forth one day: but, fudinj.
thoy arc rather too strong, and smaek too much o!
the Five Points, he recalls them, and says tbat th\v
got into his paper by mistake. He makes a great
many mistakes of this kind. His whole life so<::ns
to be a mistake. In fact, his very cxisteuco is a
great blunder; and when nature made him she must
have been thinking of anything but humau nature.
Art and the Art Union.? The Art Union Com
mittee, in their defence, have assigned as the chiel
reason for violating the constitution and the lawsof
the State, that they have assisted artists and pro
moted the cause of art. But we ham fieim the best
sources, that so fur from encouraging artists and
advancing art in this country, tho institution his
produced a most deleterious effect upon the fiaj
arts, and has retarded the giowtli of paiuting, instead
of stimulating it By liuckstcriug and bargaining
they have degraded works of art iutomere merchan.
disc; and tho result is, that with a few exceptions,
the paintings at the exhibitions have been mere
daubs They have been painted for pay, and uot
fiem the noble principle ol' ambition, which inspired
the great masters The system cf the Art Union
has be en ruinous to art and destructive to genius;
ai d all true artists will rejoice that the incubus is
rcw removed, and that jaii.tcrs, instead of beit g do
pendent for success on the fiat of a committee, tho
majority of whose members were ignorant of art.
? ill have the universal public of the United States j
to appeal to; and they will stand or fall upon their I
own meiits. and not upon the mere will of a eliejue, |
which cramped the five operations of the mind. |
? Musical nnd Theatrical Intelligence;
MAPAIIE ALBUM'S FIMT CONCERT? UPUKAVINO IN
FASHION AB1.K CIRCLKfl.
The movement* of Madame Albonl. the flue, fat, hanj.
come. magnificent, renowned rtulinn arliitr who recently
arrived in thin city, are puzzling the bruin* of ull the
oy*ter home critic*. They caunot And out where or wijen
*be will appear or whether *lie purpog't giving any di*
play cf her great talent* at the present period. They are
in ilrcMdful dlnlripp of niind. arising frcni their ignorduce
on tbe*e important mutter*. Pome of them boa*t of hav
ing heard h?r em hint ing 110 to*; nunio of Imring had a
dimming tile d t<~te with h-r. 8otno are in perfect raptures
with her appearance and her voice, aud fonio dou't yet
know whether they ought to be in rapture* or not. Some
Nllcve their over wrought mind* by swallowing oyrtcrt
without number; and tonic, again, poor fellow*, have no
ojMt r* to rwatlow. In pity for their agitation and <!.??
tr??. wc will give them a little information ft* to Mad umi
Albonl, and thin they can retire aud take their oy.?ter.mt
their eat e.
Madame A Ibnni. then, who !? In>li oputubi v the tno<t *pl,-n
did i ontral.'o linger In Italian opera in the world, ha* deter,
mini d to give 1?<t flret great concert in this city in M"t?
ropMitkn Hall, on m xt Wednesday evening. ?ld of June.
Ehe i* to f Ing t he l'rindt*!. from the opera of "Luereiia llor
gln," an ana frirn ''Cenerontel ft,"' a duetto from " Seuilra
inide," ani titerztttn fmni another of Rowinl'* composi
tion*. The cervices of Mgnori Augurtino Hoverl, Antonio
Sat ^Uitkiini and Ardlti.nre aUo engaged Ibr lb* ocoaaion
The pi Ice of tickets to all j-ftrt* of the hall i* flJt-d at one
d< llnr with privilege to *ccnto *? at* at two dollar*. 1 hi*
i* the | rcgruiiiine. which we have received f.- mlhcino.it I
ant hi i<tlc *onrce*. and we thu* glvo puliliciiy to It, for thn
riliil ?f the di*tr<r*?d oy ti r hon*c erillcs and fn lh<
d< lit; lit ol' nil lot ei' i l clu-'lo uiii-ic In . lii meti polts.
HtK I HI Mil l?AN< ;:ns at MlBI.oV
l)i<> <nt< rpHtlBR man r< thi ? itaUi-hment. on hi*
1? i me t< i i " I ?? ' " ? . r ti,- pul.|,i< uMenftltU
rily fit a ntfi't t> ???: 1 . . he < w ? y ( Kre i
< r. is ir nun ... ?, i i,- ... j, hi ... !
tiul * ho made th- r .t wii at hit :Lmr? <>n Monday, an,
?** mil nttrm un-uri'. n d >>> injr otlwr irvu pt In tho
r iiiid. Tliej nil < ccu; ed bi>.b pneltbna on the l*mdoo
auc treiich ? ai 4 aii) one ot them a'on? in^hl bo
coiifid?'t?i ii.rjctlon; ut t lie combined taleata at
tbi wl'ile f oil r 1 dipm every llntu< of the kind wet
bttore vjJ'"MUiln 1 !"? country. Tin y appeared on Wed
utM'nv U T the net. nd tinio in a divirti?euicnt. wherein
Kll" IrHttu' 1 ? Ufa" J dntuti'U u j.at de iUujc with Mr,
Mr gee h^?l iir? w u<?u the rapturous applause of
the i?nO?c. Mile Pnii ud i? a pupU ot the Academy o t
Mai-ic I'arii Miri htf b>'. li lor tw .)r three yearn at tho
i;,,jal ,1,. viie of Hru>.- end wore recently at tho (Irani
t'pi la In Ptr. i.< fct e 1' a iiiit.l'eU nail ch<iriDiii? datueiue.
niiU iw'iltoi, ) tfc ? i ?'?? A'"'"- company Keuorl
la&oto. Wteoi . er M-ijefcty'* Theatre, London danced tho
i-pa-ib-li /???? ????; of -r i Yi.leo" in (lie mi>?t brilliant rtjte,
>ti t r.( vi d.. . i tin -i. tic dimo - trat.lons of lavor. Sev
ern) lKilii?.ip veie ihio>?iot tie Ftage ?u> *ho concluded
lii i dui. o. au?l t?1 f wiu 'ii iprwords cai etTbefora the our*
tail* av.u P.O., I llni icrii.^ly ii(.|>l;iu..t'.d, receiving alt*0
fui * li* i ccntiibutKui" oi hotiiiota "lho /?<? d* deux, by
M 11< t . La v gnu ii.ii l.i flit i'. boih from th > Oiand I'hcatro
Iirrtel* nit' the /in. t*ui, by M'Uo Drouel, from the
tliutie Bo1 'iut. wove itl'O exqul ft* perforraaucee and
wcrt well rieei'iil Jude d so perfectly and (pracefully
iltd ? H li< c ilu'ts ? H'i i te their J'ir>ce* that it would bo
vtry tiil.ci it. to ithct any of hem for particular cum*
U'l.ndaiioo I Me trur nation of the dlvtrtit^ement. which
ciii'Sruid ut.i-r nu i olenitis! Ion for rtfroahnients,
l,ro? flit cut M'llc. l'rom t iu"la Florentine," M'lle.
lcuKkud aid Mill' '???'gee In "La Ylennoise," and
lie *liolo Ira. i* In the )~n?U. In concluding our
in 'tli i c>i il . n. . wf iubj repeat that this city li w
,?v.r b.f< rr , 1. Mic'i ?> ptVixy of otarn in tho baJJit
I, ii. a ?lm? ?n! h Mr Nu'o now piwata. Tho
ii.u'rtalnnieiji h< wev?r. *u- 1 ?? no ueaiu1 eontluud to the
,?h,i ii- 1 1 . t oi3 1 1 d nn iii i-U wl.ht ne well-acted
<< I t" etieu. cr tho V.iud of M ''l
v it eh i- Lnvrn.rt I i'P'K''" *"a* ^
i 1 V,. ( h: It., c .iriigon 1.5 J. W Utter, and l\ai?0 Hrton
i ' s Sin 1 " V S hr a.i.u l..r fn roe of UcUy Baker"
iiitiouue. a tli> k ci>..il portion "t tho performance*.
?rix? llotWcaihrr litre mid Wlwwherei
?\Ve hove bad thrco dny> ?>f cxtvrmu hot weather, th?
thi rwomi'ter iu a cool pliice in the IIkr&i.d ofllce ran^ng
fron- fc6 to tC . H vm cooler yo terday than on the
j.ri vlouB d?y. hut the on ?ai powerfully hot. There
have lien n'vc.v:il death* from coti/i dt xoltil. the particu
lart Of which we aunex t'n vVedue-day aft rnoon there
,, ftsiitut full if raiu. I .iu it c.ircely oooled the earth;
Ycrtmlay afu n oon. however, there was a .m irt shower,
Hcnmpuiii- d with thuuoer end li^.b mog ihc huneflts
Of which we i-hull prolm'ly enjov to-day 'I'ho fltrcets
were airi ly washed : n.l the city last night waa oleiuer,
purer tret-hcr ?ud?wtetor than i' ha# boeu known to be
(or souii. tiiu. p ift
Oi l*! DE 6UJ.EU.? cokoxbr'simqusbth.
Ihe lot. ii. ? beet . i the enn. d" ing the past two dayi,
hos (au-io if.vin l it- uth- ficui vhat t" called a stroke of
lie fon 11"' ?ullowmg are il'" oticilv r ot jwrson.s on
v?bi m ('cm 'i 'v- iui>* been mil. u to hold an ini]Uui<t
i). I'jt* t)"d> of Jol.n I atiertou. ft|?i d ihu'ly-live year*,
bom iu Ireland.
A!,0 Hi; n tpe h dv of art nnUnowu ni?n. about twenty
i ifehl ji i.i> ? t ??i wl'i whili pe- .ok 'hvon^h l-'orty-nr-t
Hir..t ie-UT. v uft' r."i.. n wa* 'tn.ok innenMU* by tho
In at ' l ih. tun imilil ed 'oon ai'e: w.uds. The deoeaseil
wj.i Hlil'D' ii d io In * I'ai i ve i i Irelaii'l.
11.. in lie fiu'hi'i" ru -in unlmuso. ?n unknown
v"v a'n'iit ?h?rtvf.v.- of Ut;o. who. whtU pnnwiiij
tl n m ? of "pilrg nT'd V it ek : t reel*, wae pro- r rated by
tboex'irm.i' In'ii lit- win ph 'ted up and conveyed to
tl fH'Jil'Ii**"1* '' ?i ' ! ? I ? t Ull .
\uo ?w lit hi*u ** .^o Vi6 Kl? vi nth street, on tho body
nfOioi:!-'. all. I Hi u ii s <!elD' 'U t migiaiil. Bj{i'd twenty
jeam ;b?. .ml ihi- 'fj a few d .y -jnoo. 1 ? ra
FlirJ'hu Mi rriM'ii I' vitw. 'r nk in-enM.ile bytlie
heat. ,ii.d ejpi id . r ?i -fur III: deatli was acceleraUd
' ' l<!k' v "e'" lit >o 7t'> ireeii'vieh Mriet. on the body of
U.inr i in t.lt i.? 'iv .ft . -many, n#*a f'?rty year*,
who While p.". ii., 'hi. IRU WaKhtuK'.ou B-mit. was
PirucV. di v.1. hj the Liat of tli! nun, and expmd in a
fi w hor.ru after .
APn on tlir bo <y i f an unKnown man who wan round
In h vi.oiivt lot rv hnrty-lirtt Hr?l. He wae inaeunible
vil en tiiM'ovn tl miu tilt il in a i-hoit time after
In till he n to vi I th" v?r.i!.i of the jnry w?.?ha.
the rtteea ed i rr. -uit. . uhio to their deaths iu cotwequeuce
of cx' i uj - to the i xtreui.' h. al of 'he >un.
Jolin Hurl. ? m'ii ile a' wo; k ou V, ? dui Bdnj on a burire at
foot of 'l'v< v ?n<t t. wa- Htti etruck ui d died inthe cuuriie
of an hour'. * ci;.r> tiam.: unknown, nn rily after one
o't irek \"-tt-ili v a lli rr\o<ui v. hue pa cing ihu Hall ot ?le
Cftdr.wa. i viip .w, rr l hj the l.iat of tho ?ui> and fell
to ?' ni. und t' *?? - >i! to he City llo^pl
tttl l'aiiick Mien 1 ' Uhov. e ? iilie al work in Waitet
itnet. ??- "i " " .i and u?"u aftei Itucamo inbenMbU'.
Iitmovtd to the t'iiy Iforpitel.
TliE WE.l'J'lIKF. EI., 1.VV1IKRK.
IN BROOKLYN.
Coroner Pell hel l lnqi'e. ?. ye?t?Klay. wpoo the
body ot a u.an waoo I'betle. M ullignn. a h?bnrw who
w /u;ti>tnU!d 1) the heat, on V.nloo-d:,y a.".eru'?.n,
whi*. ai v. ti, pn\.. p. on '.hi' corner of fe*itth avt.auoanii
Al'vekolf ?tuct A verdict in nee d-nce wtui reiulcreil
b\ the jury It. i e?>. d ? ? i n.'lvc of lreb.nd
been In tlii eoniitrv but a li-?* w. "ks. A hod carrier lei!
firm llie vi nlfi'.'dli.'g of a r, erf In Id-o^. m Jacfc?o?lote,
neir lul'on avenue, ye.ieid y. and in aia?u! tlf-en
ro'nnti Hltt rvi.ini' eanind. Another man, a Herman,
n*u" d V. ihi" i." yet ww j ucipitatrd iivm the th-ru ftory
ot ii V??i lii'ji iif t'oiVM1 "f r??n?j'let urn. at tut? cmntT or
\ r.'o lirun' and Van I'jko -'riets. He was terribly in
jured Lj the I'll ant i- no*, o.pic'.d to reoover. Uht
temOy T" hide in ' iovt.tm. abilli r he ntw coitii'ycd. A
lilt i Khl diinphtn oi Krnnz lli ici r. a jtrncer on the eor
Ui-r 01 Power-I ui.il liean plreeU. *i? ataoked by evup dc
ton i on W- dm 'nay. end die.1 ,-lnniiy atterwards. A la
borlrg nun vto' pn^tuli .1 1-y lb. In at of th.- Min. at the
coini r cf riw.i. I. and I'm .fie ftn'ift and wa9 uiken to the
Ci > Uo*pt?nl uy the p. lieo Three olhern .moloy d is
litbortiH in ti e *icni'y if l aker - tavern on tlwold ia
ir.an a turnpike, v ere ? P eted be the hi .it. bnt the proo^r
rum diet bunt ap|U?.d. the e' idt nce< nre that they wul
rec< i*r.
The veather wr.' e'^'dingly '.varm on Tucfday. AL
All npy the thi j nn nn-ter marki d t 5
At I'a.itord. t'enu . tbi thermometer etood at 83.
At libflulo at 10 oVU ek.it ptoiHl at H4 ; al 'loche-der
at 11 o'clock fi aid growing warnn-r ; at Anhutn. kiiiuo
hour M i.u l fiiov.ng t>?mier ; nt 1 *lca '?u? hour. SS ;
1,1 Albi.r,j . half pf.. t tlcv u. at H8 and growing wurni r.
In 11. it i on id WiJn.fd.iy the ibermcmt-'er nnval a
in 'he i had' . Tbi* wen the binhoM point la*t year
At Qvfit e. U-' wetk. the .veaiher v ?? eld and dry
with trust at nigii'
On tbe 11th '.'ft . froi-t wacln nimy plani n in the ln
trvli r c,r ihis Mate, and (he tberuii laelcr waa down W>
thirty four tl I'rten.
T t 1. F il R A r U I C .
av i?0K."v'? l cfvic>" mo 4 nail, eraerr.
Tin ? voav June 17 1861.
Frrru.o O A W ? I'loti'Ung up rnd lindw like ram.
Tb? ClJ
it l' M --Cloudy dull dey wp Ii oeea<ionAl ahownrs
Wind foutlifeet Tii iB'oiutur I".
Ktii HmTBH. tl A M.~ Pea r> t'mnd- rftom appnwib
!ne. l.'Rbtincd nii'tii du :ti(t the ni^ht t\ iud we<t.
Tkrtl:,nU'ltr? M.
p i> >i ? it b " .? tern c warm cloudy C -y. w!l.h heavy
thowert thin uit i uing U'ii.d *e V t'her:t?<ian-uiBA?.
aurcar \t A M ?Rainy. ? ?. uiipki?aui aaorni-ig.
Wind diiiitleiiiir. TlievniOUi^tei *4
fi P .11 .?it be' I n. a inii.y dity, but ^aile wann.
Wind tot; it Thuni' meter 74.
? v i. ai t m. ? t' A *1.? Uaiii.ng very IiwkJ. Wentber
crolrr. Wind nouiii. Tb< nuometi r .i2.
9 1'. to ?Ctf rui>. rainy lay iud -outimrcet. Ther
mouiet'.r 1 2.
Cue* 9 A M ? Cloudy, and looks like ran. Wind
we?t The'Tw meter *2.
0 1*. M ? t'loiidj. UaiK evtulng WlniWMt. Thermo
melci 71. Indira lien* '4 rat'"
A i ha f v ti a V. ? A tii?" oienr morning, w ind r??nth
wit Theriii' B -ter h2 Kai ??> ^errnry H-2.
j)|' V --i'|i... i V ? eme rain ha" Uillen thfca ^fi#rn"iiu.
Thcitncuiiter 80 llarotneitr 2?..^0 Wind ourA Mer
ciry 8f .
Teo*. W A *1.? A hianliful morning th??'ia,h (ettiag
my tu 'ai Wind couth atet. TUermomeier tel.
Hroi:Kl?-n City luti'lllgritt*.
| Kikci IV.^ty Cot hi i?r Oik* ami t i^Mnri ? R|
lo.t'Juiipi , nuil Iliuvm ami li' .i.im ml ?
'I he < tj,i a Jo.y i-jiin" liito c?uri y.'.i.rtluy *..d tumii
ll.i ir |H ??' I Pi' I' . V If I'l f. ll W i, g p<<r?i.l? *|>N ftT
)nl|iii<'U "*? i?i i ?t . ti?ui . Actiii(f ?> 4- ?r* ?*. At
iiTutj 'I )ii v 1 1 i. i ii< (>!??'' <ii a not gulily to Hjc inrtii-t
IIU 111 J.BI'O'llI, ?? i l hi n ?
lun > I'liilllp pi kul brii-ny: .?< hn Koan- burglary;
; 1.7H l)JI .n *11 'ix l'.lli-n D.ili'ii, ImoBiiy; J 4ia
bui;'.irj l ull )> I' viliii r, ni.aiii Ijn i-iit; i'*?/ tti?iup
m i. .'i mi i it miii ' i.inw. Via.i'.ini ili.i WMka ;l??.*p
ri ii I'tp my, I'B'.i- I 1 I. wn hii'I win HbiIi b.cylwrt ;
John Bird liing'iij Vi " ti r ? I'lfi r. en alias W?tt?r loh.i
ri u .- I'm .kliii *Vh te huri<lnry, Vaiilm Kv???ey carry
ifp u ?l? - k -hot '!i e V' mn nil i IIiiMiniui H?am. per
jury. l'et'e Mnicwnii l.tjr mj ? .I'i'n Korb. <*i wii In
(i linui.t ? i ii' i'i ? inpri.i'. iiinl hlwry wrtli intent fr>
Vi|'. nro' hi r ;<ir r ryinjt a tluiiK Alio'; Ail< Ijvh v?Mi?i?.er.
pniml !?' :ij 'lli |U 'M.uir< wcrt- riiniiudvdcojiul. anil
i hi C'cmt Mjouiri-U
Tli? Turf.
I'miiMiu ''"i !-. I. ? IfuHii p WntnfHUy. June
If. nift'eli f>r lb lit lieatri, l* ft, Uitue la ttrr. in biT
|irP?,
J. I TMyV eh D' lfllliij 1 1 t
1'. W \inTLicf Ii in t.lb ii ^ 2 2
Tin r. ?. 1 1? 3:??
Vmia rn\ ur r I. I. ? Tutting. \\ adnesday. Juuc 16,
pure ?AO nnli lirti-, l.?-t thMc In live, in liMiiM.
J V hi ij.lv hj; u r?? uni'<-h 2 'ill
J. W? "JmiIT- Ii (t Ti limp 1 1 J df.
'I line. Vt'41 'i.i'i.
Fourth l.i ?tli inj i ini' in ki'ii.
Mnttmiitu of Imll vlrtunl*.
ii it iv %i ii ai ti? IKiiii H iii?iq *i ? At the frrlnjj? <
>'. 1< Mull I nptn I'li'i (Jm.cihI I.'hI. Moffw. boater of
drr I nit Ii. ii, I i i inkiiiiin Kii.iterhootr; lion. J. Ttinmp
fhIi. A i- -if? i|ipl II i,c. s. TlimntKiiii. Wruimit; Una. J n.
lir iii- I ii I iih im' \ i : It Mi'iifi ii I-ondoti, >1 l'?rk
l.iil'ttl; U.o-.Milni I'riifin Ai I he Atnrrieun ? J,(),
'f'l1' j I Ii Iih ' [In.. U ? I mi. ? in b Cj (Jiil. Mourn.
'I ? ? i- 11 I n. ! \ Ir-lrlii . I? \.l ii ' 'olumh.in;
.1. I I liul-. I V'tn l AI ill' .*??'! 11,1 Allen ll-i um;
( ? . A III. I l, .lii.li Ip.'ihi II .Irv. |. ' II)* Ii. nil ^1 r K..i|.r||.
I r.1 1 . I il Ii"* i* >'li' - I'll VI i, |. In. ||,J, Hen.
I '.>l.i. in Ml '!? I" . ih \ ":it,ir '.in. l?'r;ir,
A.

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