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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, July 24, 1852, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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BIOOHYK 11 Jf!p\ M? SaBiova Tamilt? Sqm?bOdt
Sft?r T' 0r\ , Saturday* July ? li
Mix lis for Europe.
Th* Co1 gltamship Ailant ic, Capt. TV est. will leave
Por* t ?t roon. to- day. for Liverpool. The mails will
eloM s, j ha/f pai<t 10 o'oloot this morning. The New
York W"ttx.i.y Herald will be publL-hed at half past 9
? ?lc jj, j* contain the lrxtest hcwp, printed in French
fcn'-1 . Unj^ih. Copi<". in wi-ajiporg, sixpence each
The Kcwii
"By *ur special correspondent at Washington, we
Irani (hat Judge Comkling's nomination as Minister
to Mexico, in pJaec of Mr. Letcher, will not be very
tfarr- ably reoei' ed by the Senate. It is said the
?>bj x't of appointing Mr. Conkling, who hns fewfjua
Jiti ations to HeoBaeDd hhn. was for the purpose
permitting Nathan Iv. Hall to step into the
^jr.dgi ship, v. i .vh would l>. thus made vacaat. We
-al- > learu tin.. Mr. Lctoher does not come home by
his" own rc(|ue-t, but by the desire of President
Arit-ta, in ?enscjueneo of some so called insolent
t'omiuuuicati'jns sent to ihe Minister of Foreign Re
lations of Mexico, iii ugard to the Garuy grant.
Peter A. Hergous has fib d with the government a
claim for damages against Mexico, for hem fus.il to
recognise the (iaray title, to the amount of forty
mi 'lions of dollars.
In the United States Senate, yesterdiy, the Hon.
Jtnics >5 Mason, of Virginia, Chairman of the
Coxi.oiltec on Foreign Relations, made a ttauiing
?I-eeeh on M 3 resolution calling upon the President
for information in relation to the Newfoundland
fisheries. He contended that the British govern
meut had not only committed a breach of national
courtesy, but had insulted the whole American
people, by rendic * a fleet of armed vessels upon
tb? Bonks oi Iv cwfouuulan 1. to enfouc their peculiar
eon<tntct ion of the treaty of 1818. He said the
President's answer to the resolution ought to be,
that he Lad ordered the whole naval force of the
country into the wa'.er bordering the British pro
vinces, to protect the rights of American fishermen
to be for war. Mr. Cass and Mr. Seward, and, in
fact, nearly all the Scr.ntors present had a word to
Bay in conje-mnatten of the cour-e pursued by the
Ihi-ish government in relt.iion to tlie fisheries
The resolution passed, unanimously. The $30,000
*m ndmcr.t to the DcScicncy bill, for the mileage
and per rliim of .*? ?? enters, was cot enrolled in tho
bill, and it wa9 agreed to cttadl it to the MiUtary
Academy bill, which was pasred, an. I the Senate
a?)j. urr.i d till Monday.
The IIousc of Representative* yesterday took up
tho bill granting 200,00;) acres of the public landsto
Michigan, to aid in eons true ting a railroad from
Pontiac to L:'Lj Michigan, and di.?vosed of it by
lining it upon the table; after which the considera
tion of the River end Harbor bill was rcsumod. In
accoidanco with th resolution pa ;ed on Thursday,
the drl ife on th b'.ll c!o cd jc-'terJay, with a little
good-natured sporting bctwo'-n J'r- Stanly, ofNorth
Curoliua, and Mr. Julin* >n, of Virginia.
A memorial, to the President of the United States,
is ir circulation in Boston, praying tliat tho Preei
eei.t M.r.d a naval fore to tho British North Ameri
ean . ea?, sufficient to protect the fishermen of the
United State from molestation -nhilc pursuing their
lawful occupation. The memorial represents that
2.100 vessels and tin, 000 teamen are now engaged in
those fisheries.
It was reported in Boston, yesterday, that the
aloop of war Albany, now ljing in that port, had
b?>? n ordered to th" Nova Scotia fishing grounds, to
prottct the American fishermen.
The Florida Whig S'atc Convention, after ratify
ing the nomination of General Scott for the Presi- i
dency, unanimously nominated the Hon. Edward
C Cabell, who has publicly refused to support |
Soett, for a re-election to Congress. Presidential '
electors wire also Dominated.
Great preparations nre making for tho Lundy's
I.aoe celebration on Tuesday next. The ground hns
bee: reviewed ar.i marked out, and the different
localities ?j(.d upon for the military, societies, &c. .
The Senate yesterday confirmed the nomination
of tie Hon. John 1' Kennedy to the Navy Depart
ment, and it is said ho will enter upon tho duties of
his "(Roe on Monday next.
General Scott being troubled with a disease con
tracted in Mexioo, of which so many of the troops
have ilisd since tfceir return, has concluded to go to
Old Point Comfort for the benefit of his health, and
anivtd in Baltimore on Thursday, on hii way
thither. His health i? said to be improving.
J.ate new? from Mexico has arrived at New Or
/ lean?. Sucral memlcr? of the Mexican Congress
bad called for the convening of an extra session, for
iL< purpose tfceconsidernf the Tohuantepei afluir,
i but it w.is said the gorcrvaent were opposed to it.
The Indian.- were .?till ul,?! j on the frontiers, and
llcxieam- were forming fur j campaign, to expel
, then from Leon.
We learn from St. John, N . n., that destructive
gales have visited the Guli of St. Lawront'C. An
Kngliih bark was wrecked off (>Mpic, by which
eighteen persona lost their lives; and it wui- reported
that the nrmcd schooner Alliance was lost n nr St.
Paul's Jslarid, with all on board. Fifteen schooners
had been lost, and twenty-two pilots drowned.
A very destructive firo occurred last evening at 1
Albany, as will be sean l?f the report of our special
* orresjiendent, iu the extensive drug and oil store of
AlcC'lure & Co., in State street, the flumes from
w hich fcur:-t forth so sudden, and with such rapidity,
that two jierson-, named James McClure. a clerk in
the < tnblishmcut, and Wa. baml'cr, employed in
the Attorney (icneral's oOice, were frightfully
tufMd before thry could make their e-capc. One
?f these aafortunate iudh iduals was reported last
ij'ght to Uav I'ud. 1 he building was entirely des
Fi< >? lioine, N. V., *p learn that a fire is fcireep
5 2 llnf'jh t1 e Ti'.e wood*, i fbort distance froi i
that J lacs Wkfoi i* destroying * large amount of J
. 1
MM timber, an* hundreds ?f cords of wood and
which *jad been prepared for market. At last j
aoteunta t),0 gre was 0E increase, *fid its do
s*ruct? ?? coui.-e could only be cheeked by & hear/
Obsequies in honor of Il^nry Clay wero celebrated I
in Rochester yetterduy. The utreets were crowded
wiib people, And tbe process on was the largest ever
witnessed in that city.
Tlic extensive manufactory of the Union Compa
ny of Harylaxid, at Canton, near Baltimore, was
destroyed by (ire yesterday. The loss is estimated
at fl OO.OOO.
The remains of Bishop Chanchc arrived in Bilti
more yesterday, and wore met by a grand funeral
procession. To-day be will be buried in tbe Ca
thedral ccmctery, by the side of his sister, which,
it is said, was his lust request.
Tbe government of the United States, "determined
to maintain in all honor, the treaty between this
country and England, have issued instructions to J.
Prescott Hall, Esq., U.S. District Attorney, to co
operate with Charles Edwards, Esq., as Counsel for
the British government, in the ease of the extradi
tion of of Thomas Koine.
Prmlilrntlkl Politics Kevlrwrtl? Principles
Superior to Gmipotv<ler.
The idea ks- become very prevalent throughout
the country that gunpowder jwpularity is absolute
ly irresistible. It is a prevalent mistake, and will,
sooner or later, prove to be n practical delusion.
1 mlcr the imaginary effeet of the victory of Now
Orleans in establishing the impregnable popularity
of General Jackson, the whig party have looked up
their military chieftains, and their success, in two
experiment^ for the Presidency has induced them
to set aside their most practical, popular and expe
rienced statesmen, for the adventitious chances of
another purely military candidate. Now, we briefly
propose to illustrate tho fallacy of this policy, and
by a few prominent historical facts, running
through the political eyclo of tho last twenty-five
years, to show the uniform supremacy of principles
and public measures ? political, financial and com
mercial ? and the secondary influences of mere mili
tary popularity.
Recurring, then, to the causes? commercial,
financial, political and sectional ? which contributed
most prominently to the election of Generals Jack
son, Harrison and Taylor, it will bo seen, at a
glance, how very little, in reality, their military
reputation had to do with their remarkable suc
ocss. The fame of Gen. Jackson as the hero of
New Orleans, was very well known in 1824;
and yet, though he was ahead of his "competitors, he
was carried up, with Adams and Crawford, to tho
House of Representatives. The electoral vote was
distributed? JacKson 99, Adams 81, Crawford 41,
and Clay 37? the three highest only being admitted
into the House. There, the vote being by States,
one vote to each, by a concentration of tho friends
of Clay upon Ad a me, ho was eleeted President ?
the vote was, Adams 13 States, Jackson 7, Craw
ford -1. It is unnecessary to reiterate tho effect which
the charge of " bargain and corruption " between
Adams and Clay, had in tho defeat of tho former at
the next ensuing election. Mr. Clay, fearlefs in his
conscientious integrity, accepted the post of Secre
tary of State under Adams, which gave sufficient
coloring to the churge, not only to defeat Adams in
'28, but forever to exclude Mr. Clay himself from
the President^. In the campaign of '23, a distin
guished democratic politician, now deceased, is said
to have declared that " if the administration of j
Jobn Quincy Adams were as pure as the angels in ?
heaven, it must be defeated," becausc ol' the aneguil
"bargain and corruption" with which it was
brought into power. The first election of Jackson,
then, mainly from this cause, resulted from tho
concentration upon him of the friends of Jackson,
Crawford, and Calhoun, aided by the battle cry of
" retrenchment ard reform."
The triumphant re-election of (icn. Jackson in
1832, over Mr. Clay, was not the result of military
popularity over civil and political experience. Un
der J neb sot a first administration, tho country had
; been prosperous and the treasury flourishing: huf
I .i iiuioie war liait been UeclareJ against him for
his veto of the bill to re-charter the United States
Bank. lie threw himself upon the people against
the moneyed power of thai monstercorporation, and
was sustained by all the State banks in his position.
The result was the death warrant to the bank and
j *ir. ( Jay's whole American system; for in the
. second administration of Jackson, that whole sy?
? tcm was utterly demolished.
In the campaign of 183G, the principles and tho
policy of (.'en. Jackson were transmitted as tho
principles and policy of Martin Van Burcn, tho de
mocratic candidate. The State banks, with tho
i aid of the government funds transferred from tho
i United ' tutcs Bank, had extended their paper cir
| culation to an inordinate amount, tho immediate
effect of w hi h was, however, an unparalleled de- '
i gi cc of fict.t lous profpenty, and tho most unbounded
extravagance in stockjobbing, shaving, and specu
Iati<n The State banks were all with Van Bitron,
as the inheritor of Gen. Jackson's poliey. Specu
lation was raxupant ? the country was run mad with
its inflation of bank rngs, and resolved headlon" to
go it, neck or nothing. And what was tho result!
The vhigs ran fcverul candidates? Gen. Harrison,
Mr. Webster, and Hugh L. White; and yet Van
Burcn was elected our all of them combined, not- j
withstanding the fact that " old Tippceanoo" was '
as much tho hero of the battle of the Thames in
| that as in the next succeeding election. As in the
case of Gen. Juekbon in 1828, so it was with Gen.
I Harrison in I83G. Hia military reputation was
i overshadowed and borne down by the suporior
weight of great principles and measures, an acci
dental combination of parties, and from the pros
pective policy of the adminstration to be clcctcd.
We come now to the grand political whirlwind
and tornado of 1H10. (Jen. Harrison, in that cam
piign, was elected over Van Burcn by the majority
cf 231 electoral votes over CO, and by nineteen
States out of twenty-fix. But it was not the paltry
battle of the Thames, nor the paltry Indian fight at
Tij pecnuoe, that did it. They had as little to do
with the overwhelming result of 1 S 10, as had tho
battle of New Orleans with ths decisive election of
1832. The 1'nited State* Bank having been annihi
lated, root and branch, and the government depo
bitcs ha\ing been distributed nmong th" S'.ate
barks, they had, as we have said, taken tho hint
given them by (ieneral Jackson, and had expanded
their circulation, in 1SH6 and '.17, to the explosive
point. There was too much wind, and gas, and steam
in the boilers. A thousand millions of paper crcdit
was, prima farir, a formal notice of an impending
explosion. It came. The State banks suspended
specie payments ? there was a general shock, a
general panic, and a general breaking up all over
the country. A thousand castles built in the ail
tumbled to the ground. The crash was awful.
With tho banks shut up, and their circulation rapidly
diminished, and there being no specie ? no Califor
nia. no Australia, in those'days ? traders and specu
lators, jobbers and shavers, resorted to city, town,
village, and individual bills, and shinplasters swarmed
like locust* in all the land. To save the government
fiom t-he general ruin, the Sub-Treasury bill was
passed, and the government specie was taken from
the State banks? the direct cflbet of which was to
break down a numbor of them, cripple all of thorn,
.and further to augment the terrors of the wide
ep '<ad revulsion. Superadded to all this, tho pay
Lack t of all government duel was exacted iu specie,
for 1a ads, ptj:?age, and duties, when there wis no
specie v'o circulation.
The campaign <,) I S 10 opened after all the borrors
of the fina.'"'i?l and commercial sma?hing up of
1 >>7, ??, ana '?>!? bad been nalizcd, and whito tliry
wuc still existin g Van Jturcn was hold responsi
ble. The State ba.iks combined against him. A
large segment of tile democratic party, under tho
title of Conservatives, in thi* Stitc and in other
S' riles, iv. (,'2'Uili" d in direct Wtllity to tho snb
trvftitiry, which, though a wiic as?J wholesome J
cMfurf-ij U since has proved to be? was then uude
te ?fl'tar, 6y the bankf, speculators, and stock
(obbcr n.i the gr&hd continuing cause of all the
public distress, lu these things wo have the secret
of (he overwhelming tornado which swept away tno
administration of Van Burcn in 1840. Harrison's
military glory was hnt a feather in the balance.
Henry Clay, or any othor good whig, nominated in
opposition to Van Bureo, from the same causes
would have been just as easily elected. Thus much
for the result of 1840.
In the campaign of 1844, things had come to an
equilibrium again. The two parties were restored
almost to their proper level The whig*, however,
with an overweening confidence in their strength,
once again nominated Mr. Clay, and proceeded to
sing iim into the White House, after the fashion
of 1840. But the administration of Harrison, or
rather of Tyler, who succeeded on the death of old
Tip to the administration, recoiled against the
whigs in two vetoes of a national bank. Nor did
the repeal of the sub-treasury help them, nor the
Bankrupt law Still, notwithstanding these things,
and the Texas und Oregon questions, Mr. Clay would
have been electcd butfor the new clement of abolition
introduced into the Presidential arena. Of the fif
teen thousand votcB cast for Biracy in this State,
probably ten thousand of tbern were whigs; wheieas
six thousand of them voting for Henry Clay would
have electod him. In the election of 1844 we soo
most strikingly illustrated the insignificance of mere
men, as compared with the effect of great principles.
Personally, nnd in a social sense, Henry Clay was
the most popular man in the United States, while
Mr. Polk was, comparatively, a cold, unpopular ,
and obscure man. How strikingly consistent, for
all, is the drift of popular opinion from one Presi
dential election to another, when wo come to con
sidcr it dispassionately !
In 1848, the whig party resolved to givo Henry
Clny the go-by. Ho had disappointed them, and
they had disappointed bun; but they had sucoocd
cd most gloriously with one military chieftain, and
tliey resolved to try another. Public opinion, how
ever, had already designated the man, in the plain,
straightforward, simple-minded, honest old General
Taj lor, fresh from his brilliant campaign in
Mexico. The people were delighted with him.
Even the democrats were kindly disposed to
wards him; and in Pennsylvania at least, some af
them, in their primary meetings, nominatod him for
the Presidency as an independent candidate. Bo
sides, though a "whig, he was not an ultra whig,"
and was run as a no party man ? a conservative, upan
two platforms ? one in the North, nnd one in tho
South. But still, thero stands out the force of fixed
principles in tho result. The democratic parly was
divided. The v?to received by Van Burcn in this
State, added to that of t'as?, would have elected
Cass the President, such was his strength with the
Van Burcn defection, a id the inevitable certainty
of the loss of New York stavir.g iho democratic par
ty in tho faeo. And thus much fur the availability
of a military chieftain in It 18.
The chapter, through the entire political cycle
from 1S24 to 1S52, is thus complete. Uniformly we
find great measures and principles, questions of cur
rency, finance, and administrative policy, the con
trolling forces in every Presidential election, from
that day to this. Compared with these influences,
gunpowder, bayonets, nnd bombshells, nre mere
sound and fury, signifying littlo or nothing. Wo
find Gen. Jackson riding in upon the whirlwind of
popular opinion, against the United States Bank
and tho bad measures of tho whig party ? we
fmd Van Buren carried through upon tho Stat# bank
inflation of and his administration swept
off like chaff, from the general financial revulsion
and bankruptcy which succeeded. In 1814 wo findMr.
Clay defeated by the intervention of tho abolition
faction ; and in 1848, by th? interposition of this
same faction, on a larger scale, G en. Cass is over
thrown. In not one single case has mcro military
capital effected any decisive result on either side.
Principles and party combinations have been para
mount, from first to last.
lint, then, is the prospect for 1S52! "History i3
Futvnfi>; *v??ja>.a Vj- xicr lessons are
full of wiidom. They reduce thelscienco of politics
almost to the accuracy of mathematics. The past
i- the oracle of the futuro. What, then, is the
prospect? Unpropitious, we should say, for the
third military cfleftain of Hio whigs ? the fee
bit at of the three in intellect, though the greatest
of the three in battles and victories. The
principles, the circumstanccs, and the associa
tions by which he is surrounded arc all
against him. Tho head of a whig cabinet stands
aloof, aiding and abetting his adherents, who are
moving to organized mutiny. The llite of the whig
administration, and tho office-holders, have no in
ducement to aid their Baltimore nominee. Tho
Union whigs of the South are in open revolt, because
the election of Scott is the promotion of Sewardand
his schemes of disorganization and sedition. The
mass of tho whig free soilers of Massachusetts, New
York, and Ohio, are moving for the Pittsburg Con
vention, and a separate and third party nomina- I
I 'on, because General Scott has accepted thj whig 1
platform, while his most officious organs "execrate ;
and spit upon it." The native American heresies !
ol General Scott, and his vacillating opinions from '
time to time, are pnralyzing tho efforts of his best !
fiierds to harmonize his principles and pretensions; |
and, to cap tho climax, tho music of tho fife and '
drum, and the fantastic buffoonery and clup-trap of j
a grand military carnival, have become
Like n tale thrice tola
lu tlic oars of a drow. y man.
< >11 the other hand, we have the leading meaaures
of the democratic party estnblibhed, and in highly
racceseful operation, a3 the practical polity of the
government. We find that purty now united, anil
ravenous for the spoils, all of which will be clear
gain. There are forty thousand offices ; and fifty
millions r year, now held by the whigs, for the en
couragement of the democrats to work for Pierce,
i\ bile neither the inside nor out3ide whig- are cer
tain of anything in the election of Ge?. ?Scott. Tho
Pittsbnrg Convcntion'will, most probably, cost (Jon.
Scott the loss of Ohio and Mas-aaLmetts, coupled
with the Webster defection ? certainly New York:
and, very likely? with all the other oauses enu- ,
nitrated ? a most deplorable defeat in November. ;
If so, the moral will be the uncertainty? yea, the
emptiness of militnry glory and a purely military
nomination, regardless, alike, of true consistency,
good advice, good policy, bad associations, and .
sound discretion. In a word, this campaign, we
fear, will be the end of mere military chieftains for
the Presidency. Like Oliver Twist when ho had
finished hi? " hasty plate of soup,'" tho f eeplc will
want -omething more.
The Battle op 1. 1 spy's Lane? Geneiui. Scott
OronT TO Go. ? Next Monday and Tuesday the
whigs celebrate at Niagara Falls the victory of I.un
dy'i Lane. Now, at this bloody battle, from tho
latest information, it appears that after getting
possession of the ground by fighting till mid
night, the Americans retreated to their entrench
ments; and that the British ro- occupied the battle
field in the morning, where they found their artil
lery still remaining; and that they took care of tho
wounded; and, piling up in one heap the dead bodies
of both armies, burnt them. The spot is scHl
marked by the charcoal on the summit of the pla
teau. General Hcott fought there like a lion? but
wi'S that a victory or a drawn battlo? The British
were driven, and the Americans retreated from tho (
ground in the night, but the British re-occupied it l
in the morning. It is to be hoped that. (Jcnera
fccott will go up and oxplain this victory. There
aro two precedents for it ? General Jackson attend
ed the Celebration of the victory of New Orleans,
on that battle ground, in 1828, and General llurri
son attended the celebration on tho battle field of
Fort Mrip?, in fMO ? ai'l in each instance tho hero
of iho iii>v wan a candidate for tho Presidency.
Genoa! hi ott, after all, had better go up. Every
hrdy wants him to %<). It'g right o? onto go;
aim lit uuput. iv *?. .
Tbe fodaJiala of the Bew&rd stripe seem not to be
satitiicd with the gTeat labor of electing General
Scott to the Presidency of this republic, but are
ambitions of distinguishing themselves also by get
tirg up a lawless, seditious meeting, in Tammany
Ball, and, by exciting a certain portion of our popu
lation on the subject of a law case, now before the
courts, to such a degree as to create a riot, uproar,
confusion, and probably to end with bloodshed in the
streets more terrible and desolating than tho san
guinary massacre at the Astor Place riet, which
tc.ok place a few years ago. For maay days past,
tbr government at Washington and the legal tribu
nals in this city have been engaged in examining
a ease affecting a person who ran away from Ireland,
and whoso surrender was demanded by the British
authoiitics, on a charge of attempted hoinhide, un
der tbe conditions of a treaty agreed on between the
two countries. On any occasion during the pen
dency of a suit at law, either before a judge or a
jury, it is considered, in all civilized countries, sedi
tious and violative of the public peace to attempt,
by popular meetings, or by exciting popular senti
ment or indignation, to intimidato the tribunals
of justice, or influence the due administration
of th? laws by the rightfully censtituted authori
ties- Tbe recent meeting in Tammany Hall, in re
spect to Kaine ? no matter what may be the merits
or demerits of the case ? was one which wad c&Uod
together by demagogues, with the design and pur
pose of intimidating those charged with the admin
istration of tho laws, and preventing their fair and
peaceablo execution, by exciting a hostility to the
laws among a certain portion of our population,
which may lead to disorder of the most fatal and
deplorable character in tho course of a fow days.
In this aspect of tho ca.-o, wiffi&ut entering into
any nice and critical discussion of tho points of
difference among the pettifogging lawyers on either
side, it will be obvious to every friend of tho Uniou
j arid the constitution, and the quiet administration
of our public laws, that when socialist demagogues,
1 of the most contemptible and destructive character,
are thus seen going into Tammany llall, and endeav
oring to excite the populace, they are merely follow
ing the ri.lt of a Robespierre, a IXmton, or a Marat,
and endeavoring to familiarize tho hitherto quiet
and respectable people of this city and country ?
native and foreign ? with scenes of lawl'ssness, dis
order, oppoiition to the laws, dofianco of the public au
thorities, riot, confusion and ultimate sedition, blood
shed, murder, and demoralization of the country it
self. No man who is really a friend to the pcacoful
and upright administration of tho laws, would over ?
during the pendency of a caso in court ? think of
collecting a rantiEg, roaring public meeting in such
a place as Tammany Hall, und of going there aud
making an inflammatory speech to a crowd of com*
parativcly ignorant men, and endeavoriug to excite
their passions to the point of riot and bloodshed, in
order to gratify any petty ambition or paltry pur
pose at an approaching election. These scenes,
however, have multiplied in this city and in the
State since the destructive principles of tho Hon.
William H. Seward and h<s llobespicrrcnn coadjutors
have attained to the position of influence and power
in this city, and in this pa^t of the country, which
they have recently done. General Scott him
scll'?now their candidate for tho Presidency
has always been hitherto a supporter of the public
; authorities, and of tho laws exercised in a
I legitimnte way. It is true, his enemies have ac
j cuscd him sometimes of incipient sedition, and
insubordination to his superiors in power; but it was
reserved for tho faction of socialists, abolitionists,
nnd white-livered disturbers of the public peaco,
headed by William H. Seward and his agents, who
support General Scott, to make him hereafter, pro
bably, the principal cause of disturbance and blood
shed, and of disloyalty to tho Union nnd this fair
Such must bo the conviction in tho public
mind, when we witness the impudent attempt
wbieh these demagogues make, in tho faco of tho
rightful administration of tbo laws, to get up meet
ings to ororawo tlie constitutional nntkorlt j , ?i?tl
excite the populace to violate tho peaeo of the city,
and provoke a collision between tho authorities and
themselves, such as must end in blood, and such as
wo hr.d an exhibition of at the Atstor Place Opera
House, a few years ago.
JrDcr. Edmonds in tiie Spirit World Aoain. ?
It seems that the visit to the Land of Shades, re
cently made by this learned legal functionary, and
of which ho gave such a full, true, and graphic ac
count, as re- published in tho IIekald some feir
months back, has not been tho only one he has had
I the courngc to venture on. He hasbocn there tuna
and again, and still continues to drop in of an af
ternoon, and while away an hour or two in social
chat or sight- seeing, just as quietly and unconcern
edly as an ordinary murtal might be supposed to
step into one of our driLking saloons and enjoy
himself in smoking an Havana and imbibing a sherry
cobbler, or tako his scat in a theatre, or opera house,
The Judge, it seems, does not deem these visit3 and
conversations at all in tho light of strictly private
matters, and not intended for the vulgar ear. Oa
the contrary, he has favored the community with
nnothcr chapter of his extraordinary narrative, en
titled ''Personal Experience," which has been pub
lished for him in the Shekittah, the special organ of
that sect of delusioniats. This latter chapter does not
intioduce the reader to any of tho great colcbritios
of old, presented in the first, l/srd Ba:on, Bonjamin
Franklin, Sir Isaac Nowton, and tho host of tho
Judge's elovatcd spiritual acquaintances, no doubt
agreed with the observations we on that occasion
were induced to make, on tho motives and objects
of their apparition, as wo are informed, through a
similar sourcc, that tho New York Hi:rai.i)
is now got lip nnd printed by Franklin, in tho
other world, and enjoys as proportionably largo
a circulation and popularity in that sphorc, as it
does in this sublunary ono. IIowo-*er this may be,
we bnvo no dramatis person <r in tho chapter now
placed before ns; and though less interesting on
that account, still it ie written in the most approved
prophetical and allegorical style, and ? if not too
dangerous an experiment for somo weak minds
might be worth perusal, as an evidence of the depth (
of fanatici.-m and delusion to which tho victims
of this superstition have allowed thoinsclvcs tb bo
carried Is it not time for Judge Edmonds to think
of resigning his seat on the bcnch, and of retiring j
to some vacancy in a respectable asylum?
Tns Mortality on BoARDTin:Pnii,.vnEt,piitA ?
The particulars of tho voyage of the steamship
Philadelphia, the dreadful mortality among her
passengers, and the ?ircui??tanecs under which sho
was driven from Havana and Key West, are very
dearly, nnd, no doubt, accurately, stated in the In
teresting narrative of Capt. Motlowan, which we
publish in another eelumn of thin morning's paper.
The energy, humanity, and indefatigable efforts of
that estimable officer, and those under his command,
to contiibute to tho relief of his passengers, under
the trying circumstances in which he wus placed, are
worthy of all praise. Everything was done by the
company to meet the emergency, within the com
pass of poi-sibility. The Falcon was despatched from
this port to the rdief of the Philadelphia within
twelve hours after intelligence of ker condition was
received here, and instiuction-j sent in every direc
tion to tho ships of the lino to proceed to Key West
on *lie homeward and outward voyage of each.
With regard to the erigin of tho cholera on board
the Philadelphia, which broke out with such sud
denness, and with such great fatality, Captain
McGownn states the extraordinary fuel, that it
seemed to come, as it were, instantnneously, from a
pestilentinl atmosphere from off the Island of Cuba.
This impression is corroborated by tho fact that
the cbolci'H did not prevail to any extent on the
Jhtbmas previous to the sailing of the Philadelphia
? tbatnot a single case was brought, on board, and
that the Isthmus is stated, by a recent arrival from
AspiuwaU, to be free from th? rtiscaso.
a ^.ACM.?rno
m0;t fashionable of all our Bummw watering plaeea,
such at Saratoga and Newport, have for some years
past presented features akin to thoM to be
with in all similar retorts on the Continent, and
vhich are beginning to disgust and soare away all
respectable society from thete hitherto much ad
mired places. These disagreeable features in the
society of Newport, Saratoga, and other fashiona
ble rendezvous, are the congregation in them, for
several seasons back, of large numbers of gamblers,
blacklegs, loafers, speculators, and other unprinci
pled characters, who make a show off for a short
time, and instead of contributing to tho general
pleasure, or improvement, or egrtfeableness of the
visiting community, only carry from tho city to the
.country the unhealthy manners and demoralizing
principles which prevail among corrupt circles in
tho larger cities. By means of tho growth of this
nuisance, our fashionable watering places have,
of late years, been anything but desirable or
respectable. No doubt there are a great
many estimable people to be found there,
and some with large fortunes and little brains, who
parade about and show off, and many without
fortunes, who make a great parade on crcdit; but
no one who goes to Saratoga, or such places, may*
| expect to enjoy any pleasure or comfort, except
that which consists in routs, dancing, dissipation,
gambling, drinking, intriguing, slandering, lying,
and such like amusements. >
In consequence of this demoralization of society, in
what we are wont to call our fashionablo watering
places, the respectable portion of summer visitors
are beginning to abandon them altogether, and
loavo them in sole possession of tho less estimable
| portion. Persons of refined tastes and habits are
now seleoting the less noted watering placcs, where
they will be comparatively free from the tainted at
mosphere which hangs round tho prcscnco of the
blacklegs, gamblers and tricksters who haunt
Saratoga, Newport, and those other places
which used to be most admired and frequented;
and here, in these comparatively secluded
places, they find more quiet, moro real en
joyment, and more respectable society. We
are also particularly struck with the general
taste now exhibited for rambling all over the moun
tains of New England, which, in point of beauty
and magnificence of sccncry, are equal to most of
tho celebrated mountain ranges ot Europe, though
not, generally speaking, of such altitude. Even in
this particular, however, the Whit? Mountains can
bear comparison with any in Europe, cxcept thoso
of Switzerland.
As for Newport, hitherto tho fashionable water
ing place, ]>ar cxccllcncc, of this section of tho
country, its name may, for this year at least, bo
expunged from tho catalogue of summer resorts.
The Maine Liquor law has completely annihilated
it as either a fashionable or gambling rendezvous.
Our correspondence from thence, which we pub
lish in another part of to-day's paper, describes
tho effccts which tho success of fanaticism
has wrought upon that once gay capital of
Rhode Island. Most sincerely do wo sympathize
with its oppressed inhabitants and ruined hotel
keepers, in this reign of intolerance. Sara
toga, however, has had, through this means,
a vast increase of that undesirablo class of visitors
who used to hover in such crowds about Newport;
and in Saratoga, and some other places, there is no
suoh thing to be had as quiet, or comfort, or refine
ment, from the swarms of noisy, dissipatod, gambling,
and disreputable individuals who have got mixed
up with respectable, decently- behaved, decorous,
and well dressed people.
In this unattractive condition of fashionablo
watering places, wo would advise thoso desirous of
spending the summer pleasantly, quietly, and
healthfully, to take a trip to tho New England
mountains, or go to tho Niagara Kails by the Erie
Railroad, or visit the mountains in tho southern
part of New York, and make a tour through part of
Canada ; or, perhaps better still, go down among
some of those delightfully salubrious bathing places
an T-nng Island cbOTO. Tho Hamilton TTnuso Otters
great attraction to rummer visiters, and is at present
crowded with highly respectable people. So
J is New Brighton. Coney Island presents ono
i of the best, hardest, safest, and most beautiful
shores for bathing in the known world. Tho
smoothness of its bcach is superior to Newport,
Long Branch, Cape May, or any of our other
watering places, and the air is pure and invigo
ratii g. There ought to bo a largo hotel, capa
ble of accommodating a thousand persons, built on
the eastern end of the island, as it is every day be
coming better known and appreciated.
C en En at, Piekce? TnE Personal SlanuIbi
Against Him Naii.ed at Last. ? We have from
the beginning denounced the personal attacks upon
both the candidates for the Presidency, particularly
the onslaught upon tho private character of General
Pierce. We knew tboso imputations were without
tho shadow of foundation, and that they would
recoil upon tho heads of their authors. The must
con?)iicuous of the dirty and disreputable sheet3
which indulged in this kind ol'warfaro was the New
York Tribune. That journal inserted articles
describing General Pierce as a drunken sot. What
is the result? Why, that it is now demonstrated
beyond all donbt ? and as it never could hivo been
under other circumstances ? tint General Picrce is a
pattern of sobriety and moral purity.
We call attention to tho let'er of our New Ilamp
Klmo correspondent, in another column, in which
documents aro produced, not from democrats,
but from strong whigs of tho most respcct
ablo character, giving tho lio to tho in
famous calumnies propagated by tho foul mouthed
organs of a reckless party spirit. It will also bo
seen by the facts and figures adduced by our cor
respondent, that the IVusliington Republic, and
other journals which asserted that General Pierco
was opposed to the Fugitive Slavo law, aro placed
in a very ridiculous nnd humiliating position before
tho public. All these attacks havo dono General
Pierco the greatest service; and so it will alvays be
when tho journals of a party stoop from their high
position to blackguard individuals, and to hold up
their private characters to public odium, cspr ially
when such attack? arc malioious, unjust, and "like
tho baseless fabric of a vision." These journal*
appear to have disposed of a'l thoir present stock of 't
personal abuse. Can they not invent something
Koswrn's Family in New Ynnic ?Kossuth's
sister, Madame Zsulawsasky, her hiuband, and chil- (
drem, anived in this city, from Europe, some Ave or
six days since, and wo hear somo of tho papers com- ?
plain that no provision had been made for them by
Kossuth before ho left. This is all a mistake, as
wo have the very best authority for stating that 1
Kossuth, before ho sailed from New York, ten days ;
ago, made arrangements for having tho necessary
aid extended to that portion of his family. Hcsidcs
having purchased and stocked a farm of land for
them in one of tho Western States, be left with tho
Mayor of the city a thousand dollars, for tho pur
pose of enabling tbem to travel out to it, aud com
mence life in this country independently. It wonld
be, therofore, unjust to the reputation of Kossuth to i
p?rmit any such statements as this ? accusing him of .
neglect of his own family ? to circulate unnoticed, j
arid wo feel authorized to contradiet It, aud state >
what tho fact is.
Literary Novki.tikh in Book Makinu ? Two
book* liavc recently appeared, originating in difl'<r
cnt ininile, dewrilnng a Tory different order of so
ciety, nnd are now in the liandii of nil tlic loftnglng,
lu/y render? of light literature in the varioit" water
ing plocen throughout tho conntry. Wo allude to
HiMsd's book on the codflih aristocracy, and llntv
(1h>tiic'? hook on the socialist0 of Brook Farm, nnd >r
the nnmo of Hlithcdule, near Boston. Both t,'i >no
wot kit are written with great pretensions, guino
pnr t.rT. #n<? a fiw' deal of ronri-it ? po rt int tnrlj* 3ri '
tcd's pietet Ui/>K to *kctvb the fcahioualle or c>J
fish society of this country at the watering place*.
In Rome reiptcti, the codfish society and the social
ist organisation are very similar ? chiefly so in thelc
Idiosyncracies They are Ml of pretension, ton-*
ccit, impudence, assumption, and contempt for the
rest of the world, and generally the rest of thA
world feel an equal degree of contempt for them. ?
Both books are amusiug to read, as describing the fol
lies of the different circles of society whieh perfect
liberty in everything has developed in this original
and fixigular country.
City Intelligence.
Alarmiixi an? Duticc titc Fiuf.. ? An alarming fir#
broke out at about a quarter to three o'clock, yesterday
morning, at No 42 avenue D, between Fourth and Fix ill
streets. It crigli>n<?'d In the workshop of Mr. Moore, a
sash and window blind manufacturer, which was situated
in the rcsr and contained a large quantity of rough ma
terial. manufactured artt *les and machinery. Thin was
quickly destroyed. and 10 exertion could prevent the
flames from ex'end ug tbt- dwelling house in front, in
the lower part of which M r. Moore's family lived? then
upper being occupied by Mrs Taylor aud family, by whom
tliis and i he adjoining bouse were owned. The progress
of the fli me wa- rap'd ard trrriflo so much no, that Mrs.
Taylor and lamily hardy e-oaped with their lives, through
the exertions of ('aptain Hart, of the Seventeenth ward
police, and the offices Thefiienow burst ftom every win
dow and portion of t be house a - al.-o from part of No. 46, a
large grocery store ; aud although the engines wore work
ed in gallant, style ttie two liousea were entirely destroy
ed at a little nf'erfi o'clook Mrs Taylor's loss of property
is roughly estimated at fiom $6 (ilMJ to $7,000, and that of
Mr. Moore at about $2( 00. as be rentedthe machinery,
which is also bui ned The rear of Jsouses 40, 46, 48 and
f,0 are so much injured a# to render them nearly useless;
aud were it not toi the firemen present they would have
al -o b< m burned to the ground. The tree in front of No.
42 wus 60 c is pod that it oaugbt fire, and every leaf and
bianch shot out a tongue or Hume The bakery of Mr.
Killian and the botanic medicine store of Pr. Hunt,
opposite ncje almost n'l en fire by tho beat, and ware
only loveil fcj keeping wet awning sheets in front of
IVhv. tho pint. wak melted uponthe window? and doors,
however Mrs Taylor has an inriirnnco of $3 000 in va
rious offices urd tie other puffisrers are insured to some
extent Captains Squire*. Hart. Bradford, Russell, and'
Assistant Captain of the Seventh ward, were on thw
ground, tviih mi n
Fibk A i. arms ? A flight Are occurred on Ttmf'Mlay eve
ning. in the cedar ware -hop of Oilbert Van Houtan, 67
J'ral kfort street. It was extinguished by the men em
ployed upon the premises.
At eleven o'clock on same night, a fire occurred in the
basement of a hi use in Twcnty.fifth street, near Sixth,
avenue. It. whs cauM d by the carelessness of the inha
bit an I? in allowing some shavmgs to Ignite. No damage..
Tiie Weather. ? Yesterday was not. quite se hot aa
cither Wednesday or Thursday. A light breeze sprung
up every now and then, which was very refreshing. The
following was ihe range of the thermometer In our
editorial room:? At noon. 89>??; at three P M., 112^*; at
live P.M. 02?. At Roach's, the thermometer stood at H0?,
87*. and 66s. at the bours of noon, three o'clock PM.,
and six in the evening. At four o'clock in the morning
it was cool, and threatened rain.
Coi r dk SoLiri..? A man named Michael Sullivan, warf
sim struck on Thurfday, at n?on. in Broadway, near
Liberty stuet. He was takes to the City Hospital by
officer Logan, of the Second ward police, hut he died in a
few minutes after bis admission.
Another Death from Sun Stroke ? An inquest was
held at the New Vork Hospital, on Thursday evening,
upon the body of an Irish woman, namcJ Catherine Ca
bill. who was prostrated by son stroke at the pier foot
of Chambers street, wbil-t 'waiting for the Albany boat
on Thursday The deceased lived only till evening of the
same day. She wax but one week in this country, and
resided with a brother at 170 Thirty-first street.
Military.?' The remains ? f ("apt. Leslie Chase, of tho>
Fulled Slates Army, ?lio died at Fort Johnson. N.ortii
Carolina in April i84!i. arrived iu New York a few days
since. and veic r< moved, la-t evening, on board of the
steamboat Isnac Newton, for Albany, and from thence
tliey will be convey i d for Interment to his native town,
Worcester, Otsego ecunty. Copt Chase served with dis
tinction in our uimy in the war with Mexico, and.no
doubt, like many ot our gallant, officers in that service,
received there t be fatal seeds of the disease which termi
nated his life at an early age,
T mrMrri'n Visit,? The Fire Company of North Bridge
water. C&mpello Village. Massachusetts, visited this city
on Friday morning The company arrived in tho
Fall Klver boat and put up at the Clinton hotel,
where they rein, hi d themselves, aud afterwards parad
ed through town, visiting the Park and Battery, and
other public points, as al.-o making a circuit of the Bow
ery and Bronowuy The men pre.-entcd a very Hue ap
pearance; their uniform Is a i-carlct shirt, faced with blue
cloth on the collar and cuffs, a blaclc belt, and black
pants. They nuuilw red lit ty. Mid were accompanied by
the North liiidge water bra-,- band. They left in the Fail
ltivcrboat. at fiveo'cleck P.M.
Dabini: Assault jmi Kobmbt. ? A most daiiu,; highway
robbery was perpetrated in our streets, on Thursday
night It appear* that about 10 o'clock, that night, Mr.
domes Jacks' n. a gcutli r.. an from Philadelphia. wac re
turnirgfrom South Brooklyn to the Jer.-ey City ferry, and
on passing Trinity Chuich be Inquired the way of one of
thier meu s1"uilii g then-, and they directed him to turn
down Liberty rtrcet Mr .l?ok-on had not advanced
more tlian a few ri d* in this direction when some per
rons nttnckid him firm behind knocked him down upon
bis buudr mil) knees, and threatened to shout him. if ho
made any noise. '1 he wen tbn laid bold of Mr. Jackson,
and robbed him ot Lis pool- el book, containing three
hills (folic hundri d dollars cut h upon the Bank of Nor/h
America. <> Mil ttpeu the same bank for twenty dollars,
about two hitndu d dollars In ri: h chii-I!y in t'\o dollars
bills upon ? hi- (ilrard 1 ank, Philadelphia. and also a gold
w at eh and chain mid some unimportant pipers.* fhu
police should look to this matter.
AiTi-siPTrn Siicim. ? A woman named Itr.iO Anne
L>n<h. wil l t in a partially deranged stale, juminsd ioto
tlie dock foot of Catharine mi -i t. on Thursday even
ing. She w* ri'scui d lii/iii drowning by gome dock build
eri at work ne it and tuknn lo the City pri-ou. where
*he was placed urder the rare of Dr. Coyel.
Deaths rhOM Dbownino ? The Coroner held iwo in
quests on fiiur-day. upon thn Indies of unkuowii par
sons who wile di< win d ? one ?t pier Ku-t river, and
the Other nt pier No b North river.
DnowNrn ? Tlip body of an unknown nun was found
in tho water at pier lo. North river, at half- p.. t seven
o'clock on Friday moriing.
Attivpt at Srictnc ? A innu r.amed Michael Kaue,
made an attempt to drown him -elf at pii-r No 1. Ka-t
river, on Thursday night, lit- was rescued by oiHcer We ?
thercn. of the His', rtl-trict police.
Stati-tk s or Jmbfcii.i: ?mi Tvrinv rriuovs.? Tt ap
pears In in u lute return tlml thiris are in the Stato ol
New York 1 < 1 1 deaf and dumb persons; 1272 blind;
1 .7: 0 idiotic: and 2 h\0 m-nne ? making a totaloffi.fi">'.
untbrti nati s.
Tht'tttilciil oiiil Alnstcnl.
Bowrfv Tiue.rs- rhe miinsements provided for till*
in nii g are 1 1 a highly u Iruc ive eli.iraeter. comprising
the tragedy ef Cgi linn." tho extruvngau/.a of ? hole.
Moiitcs.'" und the domentic drama styled "The floldcu
FmIKT." nil i t ?klch IN *?U cut, * This being the last
dramatic night of the season, it is presumed a very large
asseniMagi will be prc.-i t?t. Mr McAllisti r. tbo Wizard
of the World. Is 10 commence a series ot hie original
si./rri* ;-i., 1 1 at this establh 1. incut, on Uondity oven
liiKtps*. Ili? :i|- .;.-!tuH v ill bu on the sum
sci.li t>T jnsndi ur .nd iffict tlmt Jl.-lhvulsb'.'d h's mints
at the I voiidway theatre.
Broai v at Theatiif ? This is 1 ositively the last night
of the I ri nth Cennc Dpi '.a and \ lU'leville Company al.
this theatre a? Prof. Anderson, the great Wlzerd of the
North is to opi ti In re on Monday evening with hi-' popu~
lat sonii' . j klnith'cs The commencing featu t for to -
night will be the comic vaudeville, in two neb- entitle 1
"I n Mori ieur qui Sills let i emmes," in whieh Men*.
Mi m hand Mile burmont it: .d Mum. PlUot. will su/.isin
the leading rhaincti rs The nhole will t?rmiii.ne with
?? l.es A ii(i I'n h en Voyage." Tiil-i pcrformnncc should 111',
the Broadway to overflowing.
Nibi.o'* 1. arm:*.? This evening, takes place at this
fashionable ri sort of ainu-' luentit, a m ? :uiiiccnt
ptrfortrnnee. for the benefit of onn of tho most,
gran-fid n ml lalciitiil pricsti , < f ibn tcrp-ieliorcan art.
Mile. l)ie net the beiieiici.u} . . - rem irkablo for her ityia
of drncing. wlocln(ns so much appiauled at l'.itis nod
I tussili. Mlii . l'oiigaud and tfu'o, tho rival dtnein/
quicns ef I'tanee and Spain, with the 1 harming and
talented Mtyn- havlglie and heeler will al?u appear
and add a new at 1 ruction to the performance*, g!v< n ir
such a pic e irg hall which wo hope will be crowdei. ou
this ocrnslor in ad it# 1I1 parllncnts.
Xatiosai. TitFATnr. ? Mr Could- vk. the admir d tragc
ilinn. who has attracted and dt lighted such birgc ,-i??< m
blvgcs lor the pa-t two weeks Is to make his la t appcar
nnce to-night Mine. iVie te's p -pular dranri. styled
'?Harvest lb me." will bei played, in which Mr I'enliinpk
will personate the cba'actir of Caleb Kestrels, supjmrtod
by a geod btock 1 oinpany. i be nautical drama of Tom
Cringle."' will ul.-o he performed Mnnag'T 1'nnly an
nounces gnnt atlrnctlon for Monday evening. Don An
tonio Cordova, the King of Wizards, is to appear in his
rilchrated liccromatitlc cnti rialnrarnts. ffud Yankee
IiOeke. the "J nnkec conn dian. in one of his most favorite
Cam.r. 0,?ni>r>- ? ITrrr nine. the calibrated ti/ht rope
dnneer, wb?vi jM-rfornninccii l'five nl^ny* attracted rach
large awmH: ?-?. is to appear agntn 'his "filing, in con
nertinn wlili t lio- <? tii lent I'd ciniillt.rit* Prof?*m>r Honey
nnd .<on. Tlila ui traction. in<l? pcmltnt of the enjoyment
ol Hut prili pi of all luxuries n\ thin (??axonof tli'i /oar. ?
cool fen bricauv cannot f?il to iivn ? u full attendance thin
earning. Podttorth* Cornet Hand are to give anolhci
of tin ir delightful Sunday concert* to-morrow evening.
Bvhto!?> Tin *Tnr. ? I)on<dU'? conipaay of acting
monkey*, dogf utiil goat?. ate advulUcd to give two on
tciininmi'tn today ? afternoon and evening Tho pro
lamine provided comprises perlou* and comic imn'o
mimee. flack and tij?lit rope peifnmmcea. The ?? Myrio
ranilc Tablcuux" are to lie exhibited.
fluM ii's Mi ti m. ? Tbo performance* of While'.*
liand of Kthlopinu feveDnden". and the exhibition of tin
ld>M>liiiig View*. and Optical Klrcworko. together with
the lhing t>erpinta, Otrlch Mud Ournng Outang. hare
attw.triHuy large audlcnccn nil t bin week to the mu
Moni They can nil be peen nguin this afternoon nmJ
*Tnm?.TV*f Qpsiu Hm *r. ? Chrl>ty'i< hand of mtrth in
pplitiig dnrlde* continue to please their nudlenc* a*
lunch ii" ever They announce u line election of m>ng?,
dnnriK. instrumental plteeh. and burleaqnea, for thl*
en nintf.
WCcji' - ? Tliix popiilnr band of Ethiopian
mlii' tri l; oiler M'Vimt of I heir mint. attractive tettirn
for to n :ht. Tlirlr auiHrnri:- t umal. are very I arm1
ntnl much delighted wiih their j . lui miinee*.
Hr< .-tot i.\ ?. 51 m m.? The dramatic company nt l.hl?
popnler rerort. nnnounce another inviting iilll uf en.er
tutimmt !nr tlila tvening. ri n prl?lng the intoreMinn
piece Mylrd remptati'ii n ml Ihe Scutch drnma of
" Roh l'.ny Tbi? will be n gr:in I dramatic tr<.it fur th<?
<llljen*ot l!"il'lyn
Miidaoie A:l> ni i* at tlm I'nM of Niagara where ?hi?
will renin In t r f nie thin I irlni' li'T visit ?<? UVit
l oiut. i he tm fil of the Military Aeailemy paht the grea*
ani.it tin ri'ni|<iiui>'nt. ?>! a -j limdid wrvnadu

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