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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, August 06, 1853, MORNING EDITION, Image 4

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BW YORK HERALD.
JAMM* OOKDOl BENNETT,
PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR,
?rvicw Mi w< 00 KM Ml OF WV LTON ANU NAM*? BTf.
U ('Mlnni " t MJt l? i*> lu/r the p-?la?r
*0LUMTJ*Y COKRKSPUHOtiNCI ?t itouun, rmpor
kill iwi/*. ?tu-ttrd trom nn| quarter of Us worlj ; if wnd,
wtB it Ukrrmlly paU for ?#-Ovb foBBion luntaMtn
i?*Ti tiinnnccuiLT utiivaTUTaiML iultr
*B-? VI
ill. LETTERS by m,ii! for S.ihirrtptinru or wOh Athrtr
tbtv rt'U, to far /?>?< paid or U* jMk i*t viU be do itwUd from
A* ? immiy remitted.
?? Mmimr ITUI M*. 910
amuse*** '* evening.'
CASTLE OA?DE>-Ui us Djablb.
BOWERY TIlATRt Umw.ry Naiad Qvbw? Butch
M'd ki,? or Uhibt? Jbwwt oiwp,
BBOADWaT THEaTR*. R?Rwrv. thw Ba
*?? Ma i) with n> Jti^Aix* Fail? Basiiovi. Iuiammab
? t'VBUAL. _____
MlfcLO'S, Br?ad??j- Joi ko? Inn UoxtTtm.
NATIONAL THEATRl, Chatham itmt-Cseu Tok'?
0ABH. _____
ST cn A RI.89 TllIATRK B?wor? ? Child or thi Ri?i.
?wt- Tub 3hbol?? Yoi'wu W uiC w.
AMBklCAN NUMrU? Aft?m?>a -Iidt or Iron,
B*Mitag- Ckibsom Cbimih ? Doi blk Biddbb Roam.
HADI50N ?VKNU; ? A??rBK)B aad Mrtaiag ? Fb aw
Mn'a Co ii'Mal Hirri DAmi.
CriRISTY * AMERICAN OPERA HOTTSE 47! Breaiway
? A'BiorusB Mblobibb b* Chkut?'? UrakA TBuvra.
WOWS MIN8TRCLS. Wo?4'? Muieal Hall, 444 Bread
li) wiii'-niK Mimmm.
BUOE.LtY'8 OPERA HOUSE, (38 Broadway? Bwoc
lar't BTHioriAit uhka Tbobpb.
QEORAMA, 506 Broadway? Pasobam A or rum Ha Li
Xabo. _____
HOPS CHAPEL? Pahobama er Niaoaba.
ACADEMY BALL, 6tt) Broadway ? Asoknt ay Mow
Blam
XBBNI8B GALLERY, 663 Br?adw?y -D*y ABd Ercni*^.
lew York, Saturday, Aogwt 6, 1HS3.
Malls for Europe.
THE NEW YORK WEEKLY HERALD.
Aw GoTuon ?t?am*bip Atlantic Captain Went, will leare
ffela port At noon to-day, for IiverpooL
Subscriptions and AdrerttaenratB far any edition of the
Www You Hhuui will be reoeived At the following place*
IB Europe: ?
Iatbbfcol ? John Hunter, No. 2 Paradiae street.
Lokdoii ? Kd?ard Sandford k Co., CornhilL
? Km Thomas. It Co., No. 19 Catherine street
PlW UtlfltM, Wells k Co., Roe de la Bourne.
B. B. RrvoH, No 17 Rue dn la Banque.
The Boropean mvl* will elose at half past ten o'cloek
Ma morning.
To WntKLT Herald will >e published at half pait nine
?'Oftick this morning. Single eoplee, in wrapper*, alz
The New*.
To meet the movements of the Mexican authorities,
?who have thrown large bodies of men on the Rio
Crttde, two companies of soldiers from Fort Adams,
Hid two from Fort Hamilton, have been ordered to
t ^ ready to sail for that region on the 'Jth inst. Ma
jor G. Porter, Fourth Artillery, is tA command this
^etachment^iajor Delafield. of the Engineer corps,
kss been ordered to superintend the erection of field
works on the frontier. It is supposed a strong force
?will be rapidly concentrated on the border.
, A large number of Cuban residents and native
*ti*rDS serenaded the Honorable Pierre Sonle at
New York Hotel, in this city, last night. They
marched in procession, headed by Dod worth s band,
escorted by banners and transparencies, borne
%y citizens. There were nearly five thousand per
*. n* in the procession. Senor Tolon addressed Mr.
JSoale, who replied in an earnest and energetic
?pee h. A report is given in this paper.
The ''harmonious democracy of Maine are all by
-fet ears. The bolters have not only kicked out of
the traces, but have shaken off the harness, collar
sod all. Our despatch from Portland states that the
democrats opposed to I'illsbujy-the regular nominee
tor Governor-assembled in that city on Thursdiy
in large numbers. The meeting elected Hon No*h
Prince, formerly President of the State Senate, a*
Chairman. Hanson P. Morrell, now land agent, was
nominated as their candidate for Governor; a State
a immittee was appointed, and a serieB of resolutions
denouncing the regular convention as unjustly con
Btituted, approving of the administration of General
Perec recognizing the sac-redness of the constitu
tes, and declaring, tn ettect, that the Maine Liquor
tew should be respected and enforced, were adopted.
Many leading democrats participated in the meeting,
which is represented as being large and enthusiastic.
P0ws?aat is aroused.
Last evening a public meeting was held in Jersey
?jty, to mi-'- into consideration the case of Catherine
Kennedy, who now lies in Bergen jail, charged with
jibing the Mechanics' and Traders' Bank of eleven
#lWi*and dollars. A resolution was passed that
fends be raised and connse! employed in order to en
gurc a fair and speedy trial for Miss Kennedy.
Patrick O'Donohue, the Irish patriot, was ar
jeet' d yesterday afternoon at the Adams House,
Boston, charged with accepting a challenge to fight
adnel. He was taken before a police justice, and
gave bail in the sum of two thousand dollars to
keep the peace. A warrant was issued for the ar
rest of B. 8. Tieanor, who sent the challenge. The
meeting was appointed to uke place .near Manches
ter, N. H., etf this mo ning. O'Donohue's friends 1
properly caused his arrest, to prevent the duel.
m ea, or is c^p ain of the Meagher Rifles, of Boston.
Archbishops Hughes, Kendrick and PurceU, BLsb
?P8 0 Connor, Le Fevrc and Vandervelde, Monsignor
Bedmi, Papal Nuncio, and some sixty or seventy
?ritstsi took part in the consecration of St. John's
^Cathedral, at Milwaukie, Wisconsin, on the 30th ult.
A description of the services, and the sermon of
Archbishop Kendrick on the occasion, may be
foond in another column.
T1 e corner stone of the First Mission Methodist
Episcopal Church at Williamsburg, was laid yester
l?y.
Thomas Connor was executed at Baltimore yester
day, for tl e murder of Capt. Hutchinson. The cul
pnt appeared perfectly composed and firm. The
bolt was drawn, the rope broke, and the criminal
fell to the ground, a distance of twenty-five feet.
He was taken up insensible. On the second trial
the sm tuth ol the r>-pe was t/stnd. and again broke
A third attempt was made, and Connor launched
Jito eternity. At least thirty thousand spectitori
^ jre within sigut of the gallows, which was ele
f . wl above the jail wall, affording the multitude a
lull view. What a treat those having charge of the
Biecution did furnish their immense audience,
fihotkirig! horrible!
The B. aid of Health of Norfolk, Ya., ha* given
Boti e that tlie exi ting quanntinc regulation of that
port is ext' i ded to vessels arriving from New
?rlesns.
The mails by the steamship Niagara, from Enrojie,
for the rt'iuiii, were despatched from Boston at halt
put four o'clock yestenlay afternoon.
From the Bnti.-h Provinces we learn that the F.arl
of Ellesuj* re nrrived at Halifax on the :?d instant.
j The schooner Guide, from New York for Labrador,
wrecked July 78, on S*ble Inland? captain and
V?w saved. The delay in laying down the submarine
tfcl-ni.:i ii wiito is tue Wiint of a large steamer.
Our despatch from Raleigh, N. C., states that the
iwult of the -election for raem?*r of Coagress in
Wak. county, Is as follows Rogers (whin'), 1,2H?;
Venable (d<ni.),642; Lewis (dem.), 643. Whig
clerks w? re choren.
For wiiiiC time past various articles have a^peare 1
In reri&in morning papers relative to what they
?aM? d "Mr. Hope's blockade." These articles pro
?e4ed gencraity from the representations or mis
h intere^'eit part es, who wi|ht, by
tlrtr own btanmcnts, to forestall public opinion.
W? MM ?tftittoetoUtoM? i
controversy- <nie k?* * *** "-** h*w*, hovrsw*,
now be? p?t to ? tong">? tjefore a cotrt o I
i law, i>4 we ttewfon publish tfcen inatrm, in
order that tit public may form their own o pinion of
the merits of the case, and tfao rights of tb? respect
ive partie*. concerned in the dispute.
At the meeting qf the American Bible Society on
Thursday, the General Ag*nt stated that the iiyury
sustained by the recent are in 'he Bible House la of
?ball amount. The inuea of the part month amount
to 110,652 volume#, exceeding by 20,000 Tolumea
those of any preceding mmth.
The Board of Aldermen met last evening, and,
after the transaction of business, adjourned till Mon
day.
The Board of Assistant Aldermen met last even
ing and pessed two papers, after which they ad
journed?* quorum not being present.
The steamship Ewopa, from Boston for Liverpool'
arrived at Halifax., at 9 o'clock Thursday evening,
and, after the usual delay, departed on her voyage.
InpoiUnt International Postal Arrange
aicnti.
Our EpeciaS corrrspendent in Washington
telegraphs us a highly important order which
was yesterday made by Judge Campbell, Post
master General, in consequence of an arrange
ment entered into with Mr. Schlciden, the new
Minister resident from Bremen, for a reduction
in the rates of postage to and from the conti
nsnt, by the direct line of steamers plying be
tween New York and Bremen.
It is known that, at present, the single rate
on a letter of hall an ounce or under, from any
part of the United States to Bremen, by the
Bremen line, is twenty cents. To the German
States, generally, beyond Bremen, by said line,
the single rate is twenty-seven cents. But since
the United 'States and Prussian Postal Conven
tion went into effect last year, no letters for the
continent have been forwarded by the Bremen
steamers, except those for the city of Bremen,
and such others ag might be marked to be trans
mitted by that route. This course was deemed
necessary, partly to avoid confusion, but mainly
because the Bremen steamers ran only monthly,
and the route via London and Ostend is rather
the most expeditious.
The single rate on a letter by the Prussian
closed mail to Bremen, or any other part of
Germany, is thirty cents; or if sent in the open
mail to Great Britain, thence via Ostend, it is
about thirty-five cents; when sent via England
and France, the average rate for a letter ot halt
an ounce or under, is understood to be not less
than fifty-one cents, or forty-seven cents if des
patched by the Havre line.
The new arrangement, as will be seen by the
list we giv^ below, more fully than in the
Post Office order, strikes down the rate by the
Bremen line to Bremen, from twenty to ten
cents, of which low rate all States beyond Bre
men are to enjoy the benefit, whose single rate
to and from Bremen shall not exceed fife cents.
Where such rate, beyond Bremen, is over five
cents, the postage between Bremen and the
United States is to be fifteen cents instead of
ten cents. Hence, as the local rate in Germany
is now generally seven cents, this, added to the
fifteen cents, makes the single rate twenty-two
cents. But there is little doubt that this seven
cent rate will at once be reduced to five cents
or less; when the higher rate to or from any
part of Germany, including Prussia and the
Austrian empire, will not exceed fifteen eeiits.
Hamburg and Oldenburg, it will be seen, are
already in a condition to reap the advantage ot
the low rate. With respect to the latter, the
rate from Bremen being but two cents, the whyle
combirfbd rate is only twelve cents.
The following table, which we have had. pre
pared, shows the rates of postage under the new
arrangement:?
RATES OF POSTAGE.
On letters of the weight of halt an ounce anu under,
by the United SUtes and Bremen line of steamers,
hereafter to sail semi-monthly, between New lork
and Bremen, to go into effect with the first outgoing
steamer after the 15th ot August current:
Cent*. _ , Cfn"
Bremen 10 Mecklenburg-Scbwer
Alton# -21 in
Austria, (empire and ?as?ui "
provinces of,) 22 Oldenburg. ..... ? "
Tjjwjen 22 Prussia, (kingdom and
Bavaria 22 provides of,) 22
Castel 22 Reuss ll
Coburg 22 fiaxe-Alteuburg 22
Darmstadt ^ 22 Saxe-Melniogen 22
Frankfort-onthe-Main 22 8axe Weimar ??.. . it
dotba 22 Saxony, kingdom of. . 22
Hamburg 15 Schauinburg-Lippe... ? 22
Hanover,. 21 Schwurtzburg'ltudol
Hesse Hamburg 22 stadt. 2
Kiel 22 Schwartzburg bunder
Lippe Detmold 22 hausen . . . . . ...... ? 22
Lubec 22 Wortemberg, kingdom
Mecklenburg-Strelitz . 22 of 22
Prepayment, in all the above cases, is op- |
tional in both countries ; but a prepayment of
any sum less than the full rate named is not
permitted. It is important to remember this,
since it has heretofore been permitted to pay
the United States postage of twenty . cents,
leaving the balance to States beyond Bremen
to be collected at the point of delivery. So
toon as the rates of postage between Bremen
and Denmark. Sweden, and other European
countries, arc ascertained, the list will Imj ex
tended accordingly. At present, if any letters
are sent by the Bremen line for countries not
mentioned above, the United States postage of
fifteen cents only should be prepaid, or they
may be forwarded wholly unpaid.
The postage on newspapers to Bremen is to
remain at two cents each prepayment required.
To the States beyond Bremen, there will be a
small additional postage, which must be paid
at the office of delivery. On pamphlets and
magazines to the continent, without going
through England, the Postmaster Geueral has
established the United States postage at one
cent an ounce. It is at present two cents, and
until reduced by his order, made'a few months
ago the rate was fuur cents an ounce, which
was almost equal to a prohibition. Under the
United States and British Postal treaty,
pamphlets and magazines cannot be sent
through England, except at letter rate of post
ape ; and although effort* have teen made by
the Post Officc Department to have them ad
mitted into the mails through England at
something Hke a reasoable rate, yet the Lritlah
l'ost Office has peremptorily declined to allow
them to pass, except od a condition wholly in
admissible.
The advantages of the direct line to the con
tinent arc now evident. Our readers arc al
ready advised that two additional Bremen
steamers, the liansa and Germiuiia, are to
be added to the present U. S. line, now com
posed of the Washington and Hermann, thus
giving a semi-monthly communication directly.]
with the Northern part of Germany, without
touching England.
The principal reason why tlio rates to Ger
many on letters sent through England are *o
high, is bccause the British government have
persisted in charging an unreasonable transit
postage. putting it out of the power of the par
ties interested on either side, to secure a fair
rate.
Th? I'ostnuiHter Geueral has now succeeded
in obtaining a reduction of the rates, by having
the German mails carried direct, independent
of the English authorities. The position taken
by Urn is a bold one, ahd its moeeas most in a
gnat measure depend upon the support ex
tended by our intelligent German citizens. It
opeus a door for free costamnication with their
friends in the old world, almost without price.
It.will be the meant; of disseminating through
Germany and the continent of Europe a more
intimate knowledge of the freedom of our insti
tutions, atfd the prosperity and happiness of our
citizens. In this view we regard the action of
Judge Campbell us possessing an importance
beyond the mere question of a reduced postage.
We have reason to believe that the Postmas
, tor General is not confining bis attention to our
I foreign postal arrangements, but that the home
tervice is undergoing a review. No little diffi
culty. however, is experienced in consequence
of the unreasonable demands of some of the
railroad companies, going far beyond not only
the limitation of Congress, but that fair com
pensation which, if there was any competition,
they would gladly uccept. So great an evil
has this become, that we believe the Post Office
department has been unable to make contracts
for carrying the mails on several of our most
important routes. Should the matter be car
ried too far, the department may be compelled
to recommend to Congress the establishment of
a post road, as a commencement, between New
York and Washington, as the only means of
sustaining cheap postage and insuring a proper
accommodation for the public benefit. It will
be a dangerous experiment for the railroad com
panies to force such an issue. The right of the
general government to establish such roads is
undoubted, and the country will demand it if
the question is forced upon it by the grasping
nvariciousnees of " soulless corporations."
We may take occasion hereafter to speak
more at length on this point. Meantime, we re
pcut our gratification at the steps taken by the
Postmaster General to extend the usefulness of
his department; and he may depend upon it
that bo long as he continues to act as he has
already done, he wili give full satisfaction to
the country.
The New York Crystal Palace ? "Witat the
Herald hah Done for it ? The Receipts of the
Exhibition and the American Institute Fair,
Comtared. ? The Crystal Palace has now been
open to the public exactly three weeks, and
during that time we have not allowed % single
day to pass without devoting a portion of our
valuable space to a description of its contents
and an account of its progress. We have dona
this for the information of those .who visited th3
exhibition, and who had no means of obtaining
it except by a tedious process of investigation
It has been our object to give not only a des
cription of the articles displayed, but a sketci
of the manufacture, invention, discoveiy
and use of each. In this way we have en
deavored to render a visit to this musenn
of industry a means of instruction as wall
as a matter of curiosity. To many the
discovery of the art of making glass, and other
indispensible requisites of civilized life, and toe
process by which it is manufactured, were en
tirely unknown until we published it in the col
umns of the Herald. All that was useful or
beautitul in art. new labor-saving inventions,
or the creations of artistic genius, have been se
lected for particular notice; while a lair share
of our time and spacc has been given to tjj
contributions from different nations. with the
strictest impartiality. The United States
France, England. Germany, Italy ? in fact all
nations represented at our exhibition ? even
Mexico, which has sent only a small case of In
dian curiosities and a few wax toys-all have been
noticed, and the merits and faults of each fully
and frankly presented and discussed. The elabo
rately wrought silver wares of England, the
unrivalled porcelain of France, the wonderful
mechanical inventions of our own country, the
splendid creations of Italian genius, the curiosi
ties from that unknown country. Japan, the ex
quisite specimens of jewelry from Switzerland,
tie magnificent statuary from Denmark, which
alone would dt fMdit to any nation, have all
been made fu^ffcr to our readers. With thou
sands. the el?fcorate descriptions published in
the Herald from day to day have served all the
purposes of a catalogue, and have been con
it antly referred to by those visiting the ex
hibition.
Our work is not yet done; there is much
more to be described; and it is our intention to
notice all that is really deserving of attention.
From the opening of the Crystal Palace to the
present time, our accounts of the various arti
cles therein exhibited, and the progress of the
exhibition, have extended over eighty-four
columns of the Herald. Some idea of the ex
tent of the ppace which we have devoted to the
subject may be formed from the fact, that what
we have already published would form an
octavo volume of between three and four hun
dred pages.
We have done this without regard to the dif
lercnt impressions that may have prevailed
among different classes regarding the charac
ter of the exhibition, content to leave that
natter at first to the judgment of the
public, which is almost invariably correct and
reliable. The comparatively limited patron
age which it has received, has. we believe, dis
appointed a large number who were most san
guine of its immediate success; but it must be
allowed tbfct it has labored under many disad
vantages, from which the London Exhibition
and others have been entirely exempt. With
out. therefore, expressing any opinion at prc
fent in relation to it, we propose merely to pre
sent the amount of dally receipts and the num
ber of visiters, since the 18th ot July ? two days
after it was opened. The two flrstdays' receipts
Lave not been made public, but wo believe they
amounted in the aggregate to eighteen hundred
dollars. This is merely an estimate, and in the
calculation of the total receipts must not be
coi.founded with the ollicial reports. The fol
lowing tabic gives, also, the numl*T of persons
admitted on season tickets, and the transient
visitersi ?
Cash Sen on Tr/inutixl
Datt. ILcript*. Ticket*. Visiter*.
July 15 (rPt'd). ... $700 00 1,800 1,500
18 (est'd). .? 1,100 00 1,200 2,300
1 8 1360 50 3,500 2 721
1 9 1,265 00 1,800 2.028
2 0 1,479 00 1,200 3,00 >
2 1 1,380 .'i0 1,000 2. *10
2 2 1,42 )00 J,lft0 2,8.?8
2 3 1, 224 00 900 2,4 4
2 5 1,307 75 1,260 2,860
2 6 1 Oft ! 00 721 2.011
2 7 1,156 75 833 2 2 1
2 8 1,920 00 l,(i(i0 8,860
2'.) 1 632 50 1,760 3,34-.
30 1,400 00 ol.) ?,851
Aug. 1 1,177 Mi O.'iO
2 .? 1.57 i 1,130 ;J20
3 1,607 o 1,227 3,2x2
4 1,712 00 1,428 3 4"0
Total $24,432 75 23,270 54,087
1 his it the total amount received for eighteen
dsyp, but it would not b? right toregari it as
?a indication of the returna during th* tooths
of September and October, when % great in
crease e f visiter* Is efpectoa from the oountry.
It to well understood that the exhibition to not
jet complete, but that it will be so abaut the
first of next month; and as might reasonably
Jye expected, a large number who are deter
mined upon visiting it, prefer waiting till every
- thing is ready. Besides, there are several thou
sands in the city who have been withheld by the
eame cause, and many who have not yet re
turned from their summer visit to the country.
It is natural, therefore, for the managers to ex
pect a large increase in the receipts during
those months.
The following statistics of the Fair of
the American Institute, for the past three
years, will be found interesting in this con
nection, as presenting a comparison with
the financial business of the Crystal Palace.
It muet not be forgotten, however, that the
fair is only open for two or three weeks at
the utmost, while the louger duration of the
e'zhibition at the Crystal Palace has a tendency
to delay the'vinits of thousands who would rush
to it in crowds if the time was more limited,
These things must, thereiore betaken into con
sideration before a just oomparison can be
made between the two exhibitions.
The admission is twenty-five cents ? members
of the Institute being admitted free.
1850. 1851. 1852.
Oct 7 $1,001 $1,072 Oct 11 ...$1,291
8.,.. 1,807 1,344 12.... 1,319
9.... 1,754 1,282 13 ... 1,099
10... 1,723 1,096 # 15.... 1,324
11.... 1,280 1,023 10.... 1,318
13.... 1,254 839 18.... 1,075
14.... 1,448 1,282 19.... 1,341
15.... 1,531 1,552 20.... 1,723
16.... 1.058 1,436 21.... 1,556
17.... 1,372 1,073 22.... 1,46#
Total . .$14,448 $12,000 $14,796
Daily av'gefl ,444 $1,200 $1,479
The Fair is generally open at Castle Garden
about twenty days in October, besides which
there is a cattle show for a few days, in the
upper part of the city. The total receipts at
the Fairs, for the last five years, have been as
follows : ? *
1848 $17,546
lb 19 18,770
1860 22,419
185 1 20.763
185 2 25,401
The first Fair at which tickets were sold,
was held for three days at Masonic Hall, in
1829. Receipts. $1,600.
From the last table, it will be seen that the
receipts of the Fair held at Castle Garden equal,
if they do not excecd. the total amount received
at the Crystal Palace from the 15th of July to
the 4th of August, inclusive. Our readers, of
course, will form their own opinions of the
causes. We are content to await further results.
Letter op Judge Edmonds on Spiritual
Manifestations ? Astounding Disclosures. ? A
more curiouB and remarkable letter, considering
the high source from which it emauates, has
seldom been promulgated to the world than
that which we publish to-day from Judge Ed
monds. The natural inquiries suggested ou
reading thiB astounding chapter ot miracles, are,
has this learned Judge been humbugged in all
these things? Is he perfectly compos mentis ?
Or, have such supernatural transactions taken
place, bona fi'ie, as set down ? Aud, if so.
what is to be the end of all this ? Is the world
to be tilled again with ghosts and witches, ani
are the dead, like Banquo's gho^t, in tie midst
of our evening festivities, to walk in and " push
us from our stools."
Read the charge of the learned and respected
Judg? to tho jury of pn HI i? opinion. It is the
statement of a cool, dispassionate, experienced
and educated mind, marked by the method,
reasoning and objects of an enlightened search
er after the truth. Such is the intrinsic evi
dence of this extraordinary letter. But can it
be that such a man has been humbugged and
victimized with his eyes open, and his judg
ment predisposed to ridicule aud condemnation?
We cannot say. not having been present at
any of the spiritual exhibitions which are
so graphically summed up by this remarkable
convert to the mysteries of Andrew Jackson
Davis and the Fisb aud Fox girls. But whe
ther these demonstrations were from the in
visible powers of the other world above or be
low, or by slight of hand, like the conjurations
of the wizards of our theatres, the Judge is con
vinced that they are spiritual manifestations,
and no mistake.
He says that the explanation of the Roches
ter knocking*) by the Rev. Chauncey C. Burr,
will not do, for that these marvellous things
cannot be produced by the cracking of the
joints of the knees, fingers and toes. Nor has
Professor Farraday settled the table moving
question. It might, perhaps, avail to prove
that the table is moved involuntarily by the
eircle of hands placed upon it, when the circle
of hands rest upon the table ; but that solution
docs not answer in the case of a table daucing
about the room, solus, or of a sideboard pirou
etting over the floor without damage to the
crockery. And when a centra table, with a
lamp upon it, rises up in spite ot all efforts
to hold it down, and stands leaning over
at an angle of forty-five degrees, upon one leg,
the lamp retaining its place all the time, we must
infer that it is moved by the spirit of the devil,
or Tom Walker, or other sepulchral agency.
Professor Farraday. therefore, has not touched
tho real mysteries in question by his scientific
experiments.
Furthermore ? and we enter within the
threshold of these awful revelations with quite
a chilly sensation? though we are still within
the first week of August? furthermore. Judge
Edmonds declares, with all the responsibilities
of a man, a Christian, a Judge, and a llllow
citiren, before him. that through these much
reviled spiritual mediums liiu inmost thoughts,
plan?, and speculations have been revealed;
and that personal mediums, ignorant o: any
other language than their own. have, discoursed
unto him the most eloquent truths of spiritual
philosophy, in French. Spanish and Greek.
And much that he has not disclosed in this
letter will be given in his book of revelations,
to Ik? published in September.
Scarcely less astounding than the mysteries
referred to are the statements of Judge Ed
monds conc( rning tho converts to the school of
spiritual manifestations. He numbers them in
tho 1'i.itcd States l>y hundreds of thousands
and estimates the true believers lu this
city at not less than twenty-five or
thirty thousand ! We arc amazori. Are
we dreaming, or are we awake? What is
this world coming to t If there arc hundreds
of thousands of b< Hovers in these awful spiritu il
transactions among the household and kitchen
mi tu re. what an immense power they hold in
their hands! They may, henceforward control
all onr political elections. State and national
and upset every party platform they do not like.
They n>."j lu-k up the coutr?o'.? for the; Uudd
p*Ve*wnt or the Broadway railroad, withoat
an mjunctUo; they nay reviva the age of mlrar
ilea to the tallest extent.
Some great and positive proof, hfwever, be
yend the reach of ebarlatuxlsm. will be re
quired before even the astonishing things which
have been Been by Judge Edmonds can be fully
realized so as to effect the stock-jobbing opera
tions of Wall street For example, if among
tbese spiritual mediums they can discover the
fate ol Sir John Franklin ; and if lost,
it they can tell how. and where, and when
he was lost, and where the remains of his
ships and their crews may be found, giving
the latitude and longitude in advance of
any further worldly information; and then, if
a company of these mediums shall accompany a
scientific expedition, aud verify their revela
tions to the outside world, they will be apt to
shake the public incredulity to some purpose.
But until some practical illustration, of
public notoriety, of 4be powers of these spirit
ualists through their supernatural agencies,
shall be given, the unitiuted public must
continue to regard them, as we regard
them, a bold-faced and mischievous im
position ? bold-faced, because tbese manifesta
tions are only sustained by the tricks of the
mountebank; and mischievous, from the vic
tims they are contributing fco the lunatic asy
lums of the ceuntry. With all due respect
and commiseration for Judge Edmonds, we say
this; and we say, also, that while, we give
full credit to his sincerity and his philanthropic
intentions, we regret that this imposture should
have gained a victim so distin gubhed, from
the evil results to be anticipated. Weak
minded and superstitious people, from here
ditary causes, or physical disease, or bodily
suffering, or mental excitement, will be apt to
lose their slight hold upon reason and fall Into
chaos, before such high authority as this.
To the extent of our responsibility, however,
we are free to publish this extraordinary letter,
because we have been accustomed to regard
the readers of the Herald as people too
strongly possessed of the elements of common
sense to be influenced by such practical non
sense as these spiritual manifestations.
The Railroads Striking.? Some of the rail
road companies, we understand, refuse to carry
the United States mails unless the Postmaster
General will pay them, in some instances, a
hundred per cent more than they have hereto
fore received. On the other hand, that officer
is limited by law to pay them what, in his
honest judgment, it is worth, after taking into
consideration the quantity and importance of
the mails transported. If the railroads refuse
to take them, except upon their own extrava
gant terms, then the only alternative left the
Postmaster General ia to make contracts for
horse i-crvice. and get the mails along the best
way he can. till public opinion sets matters
right, either through the State Legislatures or
Congress, or both.
We advise Postmaster General Campbell to
do what in his judgment is right and fuir by
those companies, und then stand firm, as we
know he will, and let the responsibility fall
where it properly belongs.
These corporations are bound to be reason
able. accommodating, and just, in matters so
intimately connected with the public interests
as the transportation of the mails; and if they
see fit to take any other course, they will, in
the cn<1, lose more than they will make out of
the operation. Mark that.
P. S. ? Since the above was put in type, we
learn that the Long Island Railroad Company
is one of the strikers, and that the Postmaster
General hue ordered the mails to be sent by
horse power.
The Late Collector op San Francisco.?
John A. Collier, of Biughamton, is out with a
letter explanatory of the alleged defalcation of
James Collier, late Collector of San Francisco,
about which there has been a good deal of noise
made in the newspapers. Mr. J. A. Collier says
it is all a mere matter of difference between the
government and the ex-Collector in casting up
his accounts ; but to make all sure, he also
eays
The sureties on two official bonds in suit are Geo.
Law, Enq., of Xew York, u?d John A. Collier. If
their responsibility in quettioi.ed, it will probably be
time to discuss thut point wLien the government
shall recover a judgment again.-t them. In the mean
time, it is scarcely worih while for the public to get
fidgety on the subject. Perhaps they will think it
not unreasonable to wait until it lie ascertained
whether anything is due.
George Law and John A. Collier, we sup
pose, arc satisfactory ; and so, we presume, is
the proposition to " wait until it can be ascer
tained whether anything is due" to the Trea
sury in this case. Will Mr. Guthrie please
examine the books ?
Very Likely. ? From the appearances of
things among the harmonious democracy at
Albany, we should not wonder if they were to
send up two or three? certainly we may count
upon two ? separate sets of delegates to the Sy
racuse Slate Convention. Other places may do
the same. And why not? Is not this a free
country ?
Jri.uKS. ? The Baltic may be exacted this evening or
early tomorrow morning. A'norgst her paseeagwra will
te Moor. Jullicn, with a portion of bin mounter troapn,
consisting of Mile. Ansa Zerr and Bo'te in!, the great
contra- bast- o, al-o the decorator*, who will doubtleae
transform the returda of th? Castle Gaiden Into a p-tlace
of etchaiilmeiit. The great bulk of hu artistec will follow
by the next Collin* staainer Julliea oixiunenuesoa Hon*
d?j, tlie 29th instant. Hie orchestra oil consiit of over
ou?- hundred of totceef ike beet artistes of Europe the
United States.
TirK lEUEfiUH)? What is to become of thkm ?? We learn
that the Tong Hook Tung eompany. embracing forty in
dividuals, have been hauled over to tb? Com>iU?stonere of
Emigration. It haa teen found imfoirole to raise enfll
oifnt mean* to enable then to return to tne Central
Flowery land, or to redeem their ?ar'i robe, now In tuo
bands of Meeire Davis, Rrook* k Co What are th? poor
Celestial* to dot they muit g > ii ine M nahou?e. This
Is a and fata ; but there ia no othe- ?ay lefi for then to
take. They have had an f (Ter to g i 'o Cuba, but they re
futed it. The owner of a pUntiti ->n offered to Klv<t tiem
four dollars per month eich, p ovid.d tbey would biu l
themselves to wo>k at that rate for ei^ht. j?;ara ! Snoh a
proposition they rej' c'e.l. Four dollars pur mont f ?i
eight jears work on a Cuban p antatioa or the Now
York Almshouse I Alan for the Toag-Hook Tung Dra
n.a'ic Company I
TnE Mkacfieu Ba.nqurt in Borrow. ? The following lit
ter from Mr. Meagher's fa'her wan, among others, read
at the rtrent festival at Bf>*ton: ?
New York, A'iguat 1, 1858.
Gtrii'- nieo ? I h.ve to MkM*l?>g> tkt 'aror Of yw
TV, utioti to t e hat'qui't tn tip c'vtu to my ?on on tlio
eptioact ing a r.lte ?ary of his bt th.
F i tip t.'-i r to toie del a- w-ll ss for thoo reits
rated mnrka of dis . oc'ion, and ot lljt,teri?g kindness
te&deied t" my ? n s r-ce Ms wril' In th^i eity, no
i rly t > M- nan c lui trj'uen b it h, the ^eneron i ratlv.
ci'..>ur of thi* gie<t icptiVIe I fiiel deeply < ataful I
III arvir that n>y infirm health, 4?ot 1 ip'O/sil hi
it? r?,'liin'". of on item voyag- a?-r ? s the A'ln >;!? ami
a ? Miner chir.Htu i irt* ?b?' 1 hive boen aocoatoued to,
? ? l> t'ufc - n-e in oh ? ve tric'ly a l ul* that I ha.e iu i 1
(undent to edopt, of avoiding the excitement of pu ii
eater tali n.eots
You wit therefore, pl<*rre ?o eocopt tbi? n, pol y y for
my ui,? voidable ab-< i c* from a banqift which o tn-wiae
off " s metnary iiriueemeota to at tend.
I h uc honor to be, gen Jein-.n von- f :ithr il sc?
vart THOHA* MKAOHKH
To y*pt?ln B. f. Thuxoh and oMiers, C^toioittae ef
hbtiULKB. e
Pan*?al huiBfMM*.
DM Hml Jmui lukuu, HtaUtw *? ; tkl ,
?ea. HerraBaale, MiaUtwr t? 3fa<a, UMMfUM W ?i
sea; OcL J. J. MIIh. Chargt-dm Afmkru to Nftai;
Wm. & Campbell, Xaq., imnau Oaaaal to MMut;
and R. C. BamwtO. leq., Gpaaul U itoaia, wiltok*
their departure to day lath* atlaatte. Bu i. wBeaary
out about eae huadred ard fifty nilllHl. hehi<
?mnl families af tfcts ettj aa* TieUeHy, m retoa to ?>
r?pt for pUaaure end health
Senor Den OtVnw <? I* tfe-e*. lata "f1^ MtoMtf
to thia eeuntry, but ae? IboUtei af Fereiga Aflbhra *t
Spain, will leave in the Canard <owaw gf Weteeedey
aext.
Robert Dale Owen, Ftq . Charge dm AJmtou to NaplM,
left in packet* hip D*f<rai?fclrfc oa 'bureday laat.
jLuguat,Belaaont, K*q , CKw^i del Jfftriruin to* "rnf
baa taken paaaage in ibo A ratio, te lea re baae aa t)M
20tli inat.
The Hob. Colan Borland. Vtnib'er to Central Aaariaa,
and the Hen. Jamea Ge<Mr>i Hmuter to MiiIh, kirt
already taken their dvpan.ii re.
The Hon. Tbomaa H Seymour, MUiater to liaril, wiS
leave pome tine ia Sap'erob?r
Pliny Miles, E?q., of Ne - Yo k haa been liaealbind
from the Appointment < ifliec iu i he Peat Offloe Depart
ment, Washington, to ita<?r of ct>rre?poading elerk to tha
aame department. It v?ui l* r*9o!i?e*ad that Mr. MUM
waa the Intel eating lecturer uu I upland, la thia elty, bit
winter.
John 8. CknOenin, F>q , th? United Statea ittonej
for the new teriltory ft W?iihi?ig<oa, took hla departure
yesterday, in the George tor Nary Bay, an rout* (or
Paget Sound. Mr. C. ia au abie l?#jer aad estimable
citizen, and will be a value ^ W ar mioa to the population
of Washington.
The civil eugine#r?bi|i n> t.li? Brooklyn Yard baa been -
conferred on (Jul. Ward H Burnett.
Hon. Fphraint H Fo*t?r, of |v uetaee, declines being
a candidate before the aesi L>vt Utuxe of that State foe
United States Senator.
Edwin B. Potter, E*q hn- txwired the appeiutaaeat of
Postmaster at Uilboa. rch?h<wii> oonnty.
Postmaster Ronerai Campbell loft Washington oa thd
d inat , for Philadelphia.
Governor Cobb, of Gtorgla wrlwt laWaahlngt? ??
he 8d inflt , and apent an hour *i'b tha Frasid?*t.
The Hon. Oaleb Cuah'og ha. te urned from Bert^y,
ad 1b again at his po*'
Alli'.l VAL9. U1 ,<
From Charleston. In l"l. ! >??? Miss B
Olivsr J Wblta, mil" J *? i ?' ?' " ?tte*. J C OHvw.
KEPAtllUHKa. . , t_
aJJJSVc^^P * VJ? u$rtW?S~
m D HDillngbam Veil- a Farj<? s messenger,
fj nerrara and suito eonnlrtiog ?' 11 pa??*n ?
kM J Iniftlib* G fct- it1* < r**lord, G
VSZSk K?TRirm1^> P ^
0 Brown, J P Sulli>?n C 9 y . Ji Si/i Mrs
Bromley, Ca*t J ? a?a luUy, MriN L IhjW, JJg?
Ann Marshall, two cbldr.u a..d wrtajt. MiM CM#?JU,
Gee rue Campbell. B Urdu, a J *v*rt^*l't*k aadlaiy, O
II Mason, M Laverga ?"d dau^ht-r. A QmlJk aaaiaay^
Mftveri M Jarznlla L Lorraii. S II iracfc ana ""??>? ,
Becdoon, M kebooine, II !Uull.<?u, A 2 J,
ren, Lewis Young J " ?<:' A ii?iciajBa. P
Maban and boy, <- B nmUf r ~> Ferrt.r. _A uat t???<^
Bouetti E G t-eymour C b l.mton James Thomas J
fa0;/; S' S^rVflli
&hlr'p,Vmr'l5a"i?'and lad,, jTl"u.?. fS*
J Craneor, J Levi W Wifisrd n Jnnseo. VT Tyee, H FrT,
Jtio ClarMady and siaUr. W u, Tfa tfeClla
ins. Jno Tainty. Jno Kt1n>*rUu N1 emln8J? H^Jlr xkos
Flynn, S HoIbh. 8 btjufli T "WfcJJL
Loftis, J as Uri adley, G M > mm.ii I bos Roke. UM *e?rjt
Jki Kallev W Glesrun B Hr.ff * n" J"ne*? i? wrll
lin^ Kik Kilci J ?' !'?<? ?* >' '*? Tfco? Nomas, Wm
Sheridan, J Graham, 1hu= Gtl??s;v 1* McOnlW, J
H ti'Neil, H Murphy. It I. aae-tt. * m F
Qcinn. U 01g?r, 1) B<.r?n, J I. Weed 1 Bainlng,* banga
ifn M F?itan. J W Ferl iuii J?? Urown W liB?0W*i. n i%
well F Mioln, 11 C Uuiin T ItartletU f B?nger. OJ*
Halt' C M Wiyeri, Tb?? Ucrr.J J froden, L
Levi, C McMoflcu L Ga-.-, 8 'n 6?*V
Bow.BGalei. Sell. Jo.eph, ?i? ???< 2
'wfnVMNrr^.^Garr'^
I) Marker. S U Levey. W i V " ?* * '.LaaghllB^Mp^MBI rU'
Wm S White J btanou L Keweu. 1 1 r inty, Wm O Brtait.
C Kuno, J J Ri J Tl".e i ?r,ol'L.^5 fiTi
Keepan, Thoe himan K Unrul.v. J Butta, Wm CahtU, J??
M\Utt. C Murray. G ts bald* iu-hbu i there iu the i ateerage.
For Pan Jean, In the .Northern LUb^-Danjel
W Schmidt, W T^red nter; ?nu ervaiit. H W winilow,
John McKtnile. Fdw M ler.y tr n i? Connjn<ham, Ml?
M G Derbyahirc atid a?-ivai.t n.a?, K \ irae, J B Laaaaa, r
V Klvat. A Gunit, S Uo"i ami. J 'iu Kocaaet John Jonej,
Itiaa Caroline RouUtt AH. i h. u?et Tbert?iue *?u?Ht.
Clemtntliie Rru??t 1' Vitate aud tt.ree ?hildMB, K
I'ulaa. t:ipritno Alvaranu >n? Am. oy'.e and two ehllJBWa,
>tr? Altert Chamb?rl'? ?? i. 'inUen, Wa G llale.
Rkbard Vornht Mi-v Jai? ?? V ".? Mr- A?ro:i Dr oka and
clild, kliia O Z'l.turi V, .. i,..r ? ? 1 Mio a?i Caipari, C F
1 olor, Mi- * I ret'laudi r tie) rvr.at, J A Marka, A J ?
Hien, C O Hri'<bao. ai" ?.??''? ? H !l ?miner S M Da'ch,
Visk ?in(., JKI n?er?oi ^ i up u-n, tieory Wetber
I ?r. Ci ne Salter. S ?am. .V? ?'???? oawUtvn. Goorge M
( base. l>r C t F-rter a 1 V x C'ark. A M Tonau.
line, wife and ti-ter, i> >a I. naa t, W O Sm'th, J W
'I h(.ma? JLCalhant -r Mr !> <i C jtelnor J * B'fy
don. *.?D pf.n Tan.., i h. r t.. . d . C Fir.tO( ?,r? B Oim
ttead, A F Kimball, MU- :,u ? -r > ;nf .hi ?ri J Brawn .
aid four cl.il' ron. A W - < J ? . VV , ley, Arch V ItirrU,
J K Brad rord, J Stampi r Mm < ????<? , *?r? ?I arjaiet Smith
and child Jo?u aad. r..o. .> ?: ? 'J -mith, 11 tUmatiad,
J I, hn Uuinn Uenrv Onln.; A -? ?; iu ? John teiAW, W II
BKell and wifa, F A tl) VV . '< . n;y Goo M Cha??, Jr,
Mrs B Riley, U W Tn* rr ^ - r, ChM M Lead. Andjr
Dnncantor, Chaa B At^.v.. I i r; r<*r John Gibaaut,
?lamer Uit ? ant. Jaintv At.' i- J 1 u . M>- jrdlc, Jm iMoGwtn,
Feter SffceiiUr. A C Tuc i t. K' r, n K.?r, J II Kerr. A
A Lowndta, Kwiite J...,, s ! *r,lank 8 Pargleatock,
Marct Foireto, Roit (Ji i. , % ' i >r. John H;nry, John
hapro. Met.'lan Bal' rri I ' untir Mra Mary Bnnn.
K W Tcung, 1< W jlac.l ?ilc. i tw o .tndron, T McCarthy,
J ( arty. Mark Gridwoll. t ? >? ? <?? R fickvt. E Santhav,
Jo?eph Leonard. F Lolftli; e Jatoi. P*rkiye Che* llwert.
Win C Fetter. Aaron Ftr'.n. 'I ? Hnroa Cith Doyle, Mary
Cablll, K T Ogden, Jan e- t.?., ' t llar^ntvo. bavid IIo?.
nntk, Luke lionnclly ll. tf y ' Bnitga. f- O Southerland
and wife. Iiaac Bernard Jn . t i. i-c.,r, Solomon Jaffaj O
W Pkclton, BE Hoagland. Jaeol l> ? n t y aan f er , Jamea Brt U,
Chaa Birmiurliam ainl ?i.e, H H Gri.?fr 11
Cromwell. Alfred Brower-, Wt>i lienl unia and wira, *taj
Alway, B Sbepl.ard. Ji?hi (' Sunt.., ?tta and boy, Klohara
lloLre. II Scam, Andrew >let. r:-. S K'^J. J?h" 8
Snauldinr Geo Sberly. J a > i auiding. Wm Smith. Min
Chn (t'hiueae.) .) Mooro. K.'.e Mnrni. *v m Rowlands, Svan
Jonea Wm FHc'.ard, W... I- r. v Mic.ael MoCormlck R^ht
II Camrtcll, A 1. t ar-p?eli J. h. f ? oobhury, Jamea Wil
fco Hefb lluilhurt I'atrl. V ,? :.d JI il Boward, C
FWCln'o, O rsmitl. *tt. II t'tark VS Bacan, Gee G
Allen- C Britrna, a<* ?..>t\ J > l-.?? in (rdw Johnson, Geo
V a si. tuff. It tvana, Jau.o- Gli n Wm Loc B Winaloar,
JK Gardner. Ihoa ' t 'cran Hu' t >P'>?*, John ?i
1) Keeae W Uaya, T Kallj , i Clancy, T b trace. ? Hubbard,
Talk on 'Chang*.
Cotion wan more aeti?e tnd tb? ?alee reached 2,700
balen, cluelni? at abjut a4vao*o. Com*o? bnada
of Sta.te fiour wW at IS 31 a tft 87 Wheat waa fim,
with aalee o( 0>d Genetee .? *1 40 ?lth small p?rt*la oC
ytry hendt.ODie new, for ted &e . at #1 60; Ohio white
gold at $1 34 a $1 85 1 he t?? G?" e?eo whe*t nokioed
jeiteiday wae tbe first jecelvnl th(? Kea.on, and Meaira.
Jones fc Ferguson al?f> nolo rne fir?t net* Geneste flour
from new wl.eat, je>terd>i? at f'l 75 per barrel.
Tte pacific cboraeter of tn? fo.wgn newn had the ef
fect of cbtcklng tr*n?aou<.ca to h^mp. Rusei* yarns
were }{e pfT lb. lower M. n'U continued duU.
The circular from Bfereur? G t'hrle to eoUeetor* of
cuatoms, was looked uik>o m \ b con- iderable Interest. H
appeared in the Herald or y?*tfrdav. It embraeed ?a?y
points of importance wbteh if faithfully execute^
would not tail to prove bensfiival It was supposed that
the legulatiois to be observed In paetlng goods aoroes %
the frontier referred more esoecally to the Canada tran
sit trade. There were in*n-' petty abuses, which had
been tolerated on tbe ground of precedents, about a in tens
kostes, wbicb the Setre'ar* ?o?ld do well to abolish.
The l<"ea of prohiMtl. g ?l p?t?l*lity in the entry of
good*, and corape!':in* all imp i^er* to be served in regu
lar turn, was a good one Toe pro jos.'loa, also, to aeeure
uniformity in tbe valuatioo or aop Hi?ement #f H?nllar
liOtds atdilTeieut por's, ?t? cnu tdnreda wise meaanis.
Tbe eaforceinent of the law ngaios' the entering of geyds ^
And invoices at 20 |4.r ceo b*!o ? the.ir real or fair eost,
ran well enouph.
The revenue !ae? wets r. implex in their chkrastet, and
when tlgi 'ly tuforctd. tlei operation would, M dooht,
in some ea.e. be iv jmlou.lv felt Ii ?hela# was dtfeethre,
bowtvrr, it ?as not the la tB of the SecreUry. Kit ro
qitiied ?rr,?n<5n.'.'Dt, Congf^s *1 ne cn ,ld do it.
Oo. vli'oi oertai. -t t at the mo e simple and e*p?.
ditious the tVc etary could re,.der '!?? entrant and
clearance o' goods. U.? E'e ter the benefit be would eon-^
f*r on the comnterclal coinmuntty. Many reforms wero
ietde<l. std If they were beyond the reaoh of the Secre
tary's exert Iocs, be shouKl appeal to Co'.gre-s for aid.
If ibe Secretary of the Trsaeury oosse sod the pe^er
It wculd prova Mnefiotal o the publ.c, to autborirA lho
Assietant Troa urer of ti.s ?ity, ?ho holds so Urga aa '
amount of metallic coin, to ?.u chase <o d tagots ia ex
cbHoge for It, at tbe mint valuaMeu ef % per eant dls ?
count. Belore ih? value ..f the Ugnt* ?ras wanted for
dbbur'.ensetit tbe D.in'. il nece^ ary, c^tiild conveT". thero
Into coin. It '? a? su|ige^t?o 'hat If the Secretary had no
Micb authority, Cong/eta oug'tt to confer it upon him.
An l;?n ense inafS of coal f . m tbe Parker Coal Vein
Ccu j arj < h 1 1 '1 w.i o.- eshihittoQ in front of the Mer
chnulit' Kx>.b j,i g? je-terdrty It. ?*? suspended beae i'h
abtge ruc't la a strong 'rarno and was aa d to be 15
f,' I.m; nod tow, .ah .'i?,000 lb>. It win tog.) to the
C/yetal f'sUce for exhibition ^
Nf.w ritoM Tlriwos Av.tr.i ? Ws hav? reseirel advices
from Btteoos Ay ten to th IK'lt, and from MoatevMeo to
()<, 21f,t of J.tr.r? sin'eeo d<.ys later There* has been no
r ??? na! at'eiavion In tlio state ur alters la that (juiiter,
Out.ies 0421.
Matl?? A 11.. I a
T>fPAFTt M OF Caijforma HrkAMH^ -Tl>e m U1 stein# ?
.hip U?.<a<>. tor a?H?.-ati, aoa Urn G.gu?, t?*
"an Juaa, left pOT t^jeftarvU; afiernoan, With p-w^engw?,
(hi vhe l'aoltic.

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