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Second Day of tho Spring Meeting. Grand Attendance of Beauty and Fashion. BEST TIME ON RECORD. Planetarium the Winner of the Phoenix Hotel Stakes and Frogtown the Mile-and-a-Quarter Dash. Clrnnd Exhibition of Trot ting Colts. Lexington, Ky., May 14,18T2. Tho second (lay of the Spring Meeting of the Ken tucky Association urns extremely successful in ;very particular. The day, of the most genial de scription, brought from every section of the country Hereabouts, and from this quiet, aristocratic city, ihon8andH of Kentncky's fairest ladles and gal lant sons. The attendance demonstrated to the jfllcers that their new and magnlticent stand mast >c enlarged to accommodate the great acquisitions rrom the first families of the State, who now attend lhe races. This amusement Is recognized here is a respectable pastime, and the best circles of society soem proud of the character they give the track by their presence. John C. Breokinrldge, the Hurting judge, has thus far been particularly fortu nate In getting the horses away In good shape, rhere were two very Interesting events on the cards; the first being mile heats, and the other a dash of a mile and a quarter, with seven starters. The time was good In the llrst, considering the deep condition of the track from dust; and In the second It excelled any ever before made in this country. The stand devoted to the "culled gemmen" was crowded. the r nee nix hotel stake?. The first race was the PhanLx Hotel Stakes, mllo heats, for three-year-olds, $60 entrance, play or pay, $2ftO added by the Association. There were nine entries, of which number three started. These were J. 1-'. ltohtnsou, Jr.'s, chestnut filly Florence I., by Australian, dam Charlotto Huford; Ward A Uoyd'sbuy filly Planetarium, by Planet, dam Mollle llambleton, and A. Keene Richards' brown colt Tho Knight of Anderson, by Knight of St. George, dam by Ringgold. Planetarium was a great favorite over the Held, her easy race yesterday warranting tho belief that she was a good one, and she indeed proved herself a superior filly beyond doubt by her victory to-day, winning the race in two beats. The following are the details of THE HACK. First neat.?The horses hod a capital start, and they went away with their heads together. Going around the upper turn Planetarium ran to the front and was a length on the lead, Florence second, hulf a length In front of The Knight of Anderson. At the quarter pole tho latter bad taken sides with Planetarium, and the two ranyoked down the back stretch, closely waited on by Florence. At tho half rnllo pole Planetarium led a half length. The Knight (eooud, half a length in front of Florence. The Knight then began'to quit, be having pumped ilniself out in this snort distance, and fell >uck suddenly. Tho two fillies ran on <ldc and side along the lowor turn, bnt as they Kent up the hill to the three-quarter pole Plane tarium began to show in front. She entered the Homestretch half a length ahead, and, coming sway. iu lie nvive it iiuii u i*(iv>(*(i| uiiU) cvuii ti ft, ?? ti uj . won the heat by four lengths, Florence second and 1'he Knight of .Anderson distanced. Time, 1:46. Second Heat.?Florence got a lino send off, Plane tarium dwelling an Instant or so after the drum lapped. Florence led three lengths around the upper turn, but before she passed the quarter polo Planetarium hud closed tho daylight. The fillies were side by side down the backstretch; but. going into the lower turn, Planetarium began to show In front. Going up the hill she shook Florence off, and coming away under a pull won tho heat by a dozen lengths in 1:40V SUMMARY. Lbxinoton, Ky.?Si-kino Meeting of the Ken tucky Association.?Second Hay, May 14, 1872.? First race; Phccnlx Hotel Stakes, for three-year olds; mile heats; $60 entrance, p. p., the association adding $260; closed with nine nominations. Ward A Boyd entered b. f. Planetarium, by rianct, dam Mollle Hambleton, by imp. Knight of St. George 1 l J. F. Robinson entered ch. f. Florence I., by Imp. Australian, dam Charlotte Buford, bv Lexington 2 2 A. Keene Richards entered br. c. The Knight of Anderson, by Imp. Knight of St. George, dam by Ringold dis. nine, i .40?i :*u s,. HASH OF A M1LEAND A QUARTER. The second event was a mile and a quarter dash, for a purse of f 150. For this raoe there were seven entries, comprising J. W. Hart's chestnut filly Min nie Lee, by Nell Robinson, dam Cora Lee, fonr years old; S. n. Wallace's chestnut Ally May Vilej, bjr Doneralle, dam Capltolu, four ycarB old; ... ?. Stanhope's bay colt FTogtown, by Bonnie Scotland, dam by Lexington, four years old; Hart Gibson's chestnut Ally Oceanica, by Australian, dam by Lex ington; II. G. Thomas' chestnut* fllly Mollic Cad, by Lexington, dam by Weatherblt, fonr years old: J. W. Hunt Reynolds' chestnut Ally Lisle, by Bonnie Scotland, dam La Grande Puchesae, three years old, and A. Kecne Richards' chestnut eolt Spendrlft, by Ronnie Scotland, dam bv Wagner. Fr*gtown had the call In the pools, Motile Cad befog second choice, Spendrlft thlnl, the others selling us a field. Frogtown won easily, making the best time on record. The following aro the details of THE BACK. The horses had a flue start from the head of the homestretch, Oceanica getting away first, May Ylley second, Frogtown third, Spendrlft fourth, the othe'rs In a cluster. Thore was no change of places as they passed the stand, nor until they went up the hill on the upper torn, when Frogtown ran to the front, May Vllcy second, Spendrlft third, Oceanica fourth, Minnie Lee filth, Klsie sixth, MolUe Cad seventh. Freetown showed the war down the backstretch, but before he reached tho half-mile pole Spendrlft wont up and collared him, and thCy ran side and side Into the lower turn. As they began to ascend the hill towards the three-quarter pole Spendrtft's stride became a trifle shorter, and he fell off grad ually until, as Frogtown turned into the home stretch, he was clear of Spcnilrlft?the only competitor that he had worthy of notice for half a mile. This best son of Bonnie Scotland then came away down tho hill, leaving Spendrlft, Mollle Cad and the others struggling behind. Frogtown landed a winner by four lengths, Spendrlft second, Blx lengths ahead of Mollle Cod, Klsie fourth. May Vllcy fifth, Minnie Leo sixth and Oceanica sev enth. Time, ?2:00)4?tho quickest mile and a quarter ever run in America by half a second. This per formance wipes out that of Narragansett. Frog town has much improved in appearance since last year, and Is now a large, fine-finished horse, and will lie found hard to beat by the very best In the land. Ills victory tb-day was under a pull, frog town ran liino times as a three-year-old, scoring but one victory. That was bis second appearance during the year itci, at the first Summer Meeting of tho Saratoga Association, July 12, In a sweep stakes for nil aims. The distance was one mile and a i as to quarter, same as to-day. w hlch ho ran with uo pounds up, In 2:20',, beating llatnburg, ChlllicotUe und Finesse. In ids subsequent several endeavors he was very unlucky, his last appearance being at Baltimore, October r,l, when he ran fourth In the Consolation purse, oue and a half mile, being beaten by Alroy, Proakness and By the Sea. summary. Same I)at.?Second Race, club purse of 1160; dasli of one mile and a quarter. W. H. Stanhope entered b. c. Frogtown 4 years old, by Bonnie Scotland, daiu by Lexington l A. Kecne Richard entered cli.c. Spendrlft 3 years old, by Ilonnlc Scotland, dam by Wagner a B. G. Thomas entered ch. f. MolUe I'ad Wears old, by Lexington, dam Imp. Weatherwltch a J. W. Hunt Reynolds CBtered ch. f. Elsie, 8 years old, by Bonnie Scotland, dam La Grande Buchesse 4 8. B. Wallace entered ch. f. May VUey, 4 years old, bv Doneralle, dam Capltola 6 J. W. Hart entered ob. f. Mlnnlo Lee, 4 years old, by Nell Robinson, dam Cora Loc e Hart Gibson entered ch. f. Oceanica, a years old, by Australian, dam Lexington 7 Time, 2:0?>?. OKAND EXHIBITION OF TROTTING COLTS. This morning there was a great show of trotting colta at the trotting track, the whole of them being the get of K. C. Barker's stallion Ericsson. Among the number were three of the finest two-year-olds In the country. These were General Custer's.bay colt Business, dam by Cavanogh's Gray Eagle; Dr. i rno Price's black colt Commoner, dam by oid Pilot, and Mr. Montague's bay hiJy, daui unknown. Dr. Price's colt trotted last year.it will be remembered, a mile in 8:12, the fastest time ever made by a one year-old. General Custer's colt Is over slxtoen nauds high and Is finely developed. DU trotting action Is very perfect. # BLOOD HORSE ASSOCIATION. (Second nmy of the Kaihvlll* Spring Meet ing?'Three Interesting Events?High Constable, Nathan Uslu nntl Arizona ike Winners. NASnviM.K, Tenn., May 14, 18T2. three races, all of them Interesting, were ran over the Blood Horse Association Course to-day. The first was the most exoitlng ever witnessed la Tennessee. The track was very dusty. The first event was the Railroad Stakes, for green three-year-elds, that had not appeared In public prior to January 1, lust; mile heats; $25 entrance; purse of $3U0; second horse to receive $50. summary. High Constable 4 ? 1 1 Flush 1 o o a Tom Aiken 8 12 2 Time, 1:48X?1:45\?1:47??1:50. Thero were twenty entries for this race and nine started. The Judges could not give all the horses their proper positions. The second race was a two-mile dash for the Asso ciation purse of $300, and was won by Nathan Oaks, beating Barney Williams, Bay Tom, Mor lucchl, Grahum, McNairy and Matthews' ch. f. by Jack Malone. Time, 3:4i The third race was a mile and a quarter dash for the Association purse of $150, and was won by Ari zona, beating Sally Newton, Wanderer, Pratt's ch. f. Keno and venturer. Time, 2 :ii>;. BLOODED STOCK. General Harding's Annual Sale at Belle Meade, Tennessee. Nashvii.lb, May 12,1872. Qeneral O. W. Harding's annual sale took place yesterday at Bolle Meade, and the prices paid fully sustained the reputation which that veteran breeder enjoys throughout the country among all who un derstand the uses and value of blooded stock. The following Is n list of tho animals sold, pedigrees, prices obtained and purchasers COIAS. Bay colt Voltlgeur, foaled in 1871, by Vandal, dam Monica, by Imported Sovereign, to A. B. Pratt, $2H5. Brown colt Vanderbtit, foaled la 1H71, by Vandal, dam Melrose, by Chllde Harold, to R. 0. Cheatham, $205. Brown colt Viscount, toalod 1871, by Vandal, dam Duchess de Berrl, by imported Sovereign, to A. B. Turner, $470. Chestnut colt Vortex, foaled In 1871, by Vandul, dam Blondln, by Commodore, to James McCormack, of Chicago, $280. Bay colt Jack of Diamonds, foaled In 1871, by Jack Malone, dam Qem, by Chllde Harold, to J. Hobson, Bowling Green, Kentucky, $240. Bay colt Velocipede, by Vandal, foaled In 1871, dam Queen of the West, by imported Bonnie Scot land, to A. B. Turner, $630. Chestnut filly Ultima, foaled In 1871, by Jack Malone, dam Eureka by Imported Glencoe, to J. Hobson, $210. Chestnut colt (property of Jeremiah Walters), foaled in 1870, by Jacx Malone, dam Sallie Crow, by Imported Albion, to John G. Berthoon, $435. FILLIES. Brown filly Vandallte, by Vandal, foaled In 1871, dam Vesper Light, by Chllde Harold, and she tho dam of Nellie Ransom: started at $7?0 and knocked down to H, Ball, or New York, for $1,015. Brown filly Vnrllla. foaled In 1871, by Vandal, dam Nubia, by imuorted Albion, she the dam of Helmet, to L. U. Diane, of Enterprise, Kentucky, $410. Chestnut filly Jackonet, foaled In 1871, by Jack Malone, dam Daisy Derby, by O'Meara, to Enoch Brown, $375. Chestnut filly Vaultress, foaled In 1871. by Vandal, dam Hampton mare, by Chllde Harold, to Archie Cheatham, $380. MARTS. Ray marc Diamond, foaled In 1848, by Epsllon, out of Bet Uosley, to A. W. Johnson, $210. Bay mare Leda, fouled In 1852, by Epsllon, out of Naunlo Kllham, Vandal colt by her side, to J. W. Mayberry, $220. Gem, foaled In 1859, by Chllde Harold, dam Dia mond, bay colt by her side by Vandal, bred to Jack Malone, to A. G. lowing, $355. Chestnut mare Camilla, foaled In 1801, by nigh lander, dam Little Trick, by Imported Priam, bay filly by Vandal by her side, bred to Jack Malono, to W. C. McCormack, $310. Chestnut maro Daisy Derby, foaled in 1858, by O'Meara, dam Noty Price, bred to Jack Maloue, to W. A. Donaldson, $259. Brown filly Catoosa, foaled In 1808, by Lexington, dam Emma, by Glencoe, to M. W. Mothcrel, $320. The celebrated Fannie Cheatham, now about seven years old (property of it B. Cheatham), with a colt by Vandal by her side, was Introduced into the ring and a trial bid of $1,050 was made, but her owner "couldn't see it in that light," and withdrew her. A large number of tur.'men from the South and several from New York were present. MARYLAND JOOKEY QLUB. A Spring Meeting Over the Plmllco Track Decided Upon. Baltimoke; May 14, 1872. At a meeting of the Executive Committee of the Maryland Jockey Club held an evening or two since It was determined to hold a spring meeting at the Plmlioo track, to begin on the 5th day of June proximo. On the open lug day the first race will be mile heats, for all ages, for a purse of $300, of which $250 will he given to the winner and $50 to the second horse. That race will be followed by a grand tournament, which will be open to the Knights of Maryland and other States. The club will give to the successful Knight a silver cup, worth #200. Gentlemen who desire to ride In the tournament must send In their names to the secre tary of the club on or before t he 25th Inst., and the stublingon the grounds wifi be placed at their dis posal. The entries for the race must be made on or before the 4th day of June. For the tournament there will be many ridors, but Baltimore county will work hard to gain the offering smiles of the ladles, to say nothing of the prize to be awarded. FLEETWOOD PASS. Hatch of $500 Between Grace Bertram and Topaey?Grace the Winner. A few days since the owners of the chestnnt mare Grace Bertram &Bd the bay mare Topsey agreed, for the sum of (250 a aide, to test the speed of these well known trotters, mile heats, best three In five, In harness, over the Fleetwood Park track. The match excited mnch attention and Interest among turfmen, and they turned out yesterday afternoon In quite large numbers to witness the result of the contest. Altnough pretty Grace was the favorite in the pools at two to one before the horses were called, big Topsey had a host of friends, and the money deposited In the box was very large for such an event. Dan Pflfer was behind Bertram and Dan Mace drove Topsey, which gave the friends of the latter much confidence, but It was of little service, as Grace won the race in three straight heats, yet not without some little exertion on the part of her driver. SUMMARY. Fleetwood Pare, Morriniana, N. Y., Mat 14, 1872.?Match $500; mile heats, best three In five, In harnesrf. ?. N. Grow named ch. m. Grace Bertram (Pflfer) 1 Ji 1 Win. Loveil named b. m. Topsey (ft. Mace) ..222 TIMS. Quarter. Half. JWe. First heat 87 1:13 2:30X i Second heat 37 1:14 2:3.1 Third heat 87 X lrt?X 2:34 RACING 19 CALIFORNIA. Agricultural Pari, Sacramento, Cal.?Spring Mrbtino op tub Sacramento Jocket Olur.?First Day, Mat fl, 1872.?The Oolden Eagle Hotel Chip and Society's purse of $1,000, for tnree-year-olds, mile heats, best three In five?$500 to first, $260 to second, $i50 to third and $100 to fourth horse. Mr. St. John entered St John, by Woodbnrn 111 John Hall entered Ben Wade, by Woodbnrn. 2 2 2 George Treat entered Livingston, by Nor th.. folk. 4 3 8 John Bogg entered Tom Merry, by Norfolk ..364 L. J. lthodcs entered Irene Harden, by Jack Malonc Tbeo. Winters entered Boneta, by Norfolk., dls. Time, 1:45X-1:40X-1:4?X The above race was one of tho best ever wit nessed In California, being closely contested thronghont. The attendance was large and repre sented many of the prominent turfmen In the State. THE DOMiyiOH PARLIAMENT. Members Continue the Dlsenyslon on the Washington Treaty Bill. Ottawa, Cfintjdaj May 14, 1872. The debate on the Washington Treat/ U!!l WJW re sumed yesterday and continued to the adjourn ment of the House late at night. The principal lllncis sneakers were Sir Francis lllnoks and Hon. John H. Cameron, who snpported the bill. The debate will be resinned to-day and a division will probably be taken. REAL ESTATE MATTBB8. The sale on Monday at North Elisabeth, N. J., by ! Messrs. A. D. Meiilck, Jr., .% Bro., was largely ; attended. Tho property disposed of Is situated near the station and immediately adjoining the new North rark. Two hundred and one lota were sold, at an average price of about $450 and the total umount of the Rale, with two houses, one of which brought $7,000 and the other $7,800, makes a total 2 J5'?Amon* the buyers were Amos Clark, Jr., m .!?;? / ?orRe ,rru11 ? A- Maze, C. D. Virgil, L c! M^abc,/, p. Gage, J. H. Voorhecs, 8. Stelner, flPOrffe llui/hri ft nil a * aw - __ ,M 1? George Uughcs and others. At the Exchange vcsl terday Messrs. Mulier, Wllklns A Co. disposed of twenty-eight lots on Eighty-fourth and Eighty- fifth streets, near Riverside l ark. The foiiowin* the full particulars of all sales actually effected:? ?r mclli n, nii.ai.si a co Lot on n. * of 84th rt, 39IL e. of New av., '28x100 . $8 800 2 lots, adjoining,each ' . 4 lota, commencing loon. e. of above,?aehll'.I.i x'221 i luw. t 'pnimvin iniw it. c. ui hugyq, tacile 1 -j 4 lot*, adjoining, each jM A 1>kfu n ? Al ?$fi gt lUft ft ? (if Vow ac . .. k ' ' 4 lolaj a. *. of 86ih at., 1IM ft e. of Now av., each ?'L'jS 1 lot,adjoining. 4lota,adjoining,each gin 4 lot", nil uinlng. each &2m 1 lUW, mi uiiuiig, UB 3 lota, adjoining, each BT WILLI AM IMIOUT. Four itory Louie and itore, 330 Grand ?t, between Norfolk aiul Suffolk at*, 26.2x97x116, to L. Freed man. $41,780 ?r a. i. slxkcmii, aoie A co. ?rick house am! lot, 87 Mh av., a w. corner irith at. 2ftxlQ0. to John D. Lewis $lt,6u0 POLITICAL. CONNECTICUT. The Secrecy of m, Democratic Caucus In jaded by a Reporter, Who, with a Hole In a Wall, a Lantern and a Note Book, Gives to the World the Result of Their Deliberations. New Haven, May 14, 1872. The first contest has been had between the trcoju of llawlcy and Ferry, and, as I predicted in my late despatch last night, Hawley has been repulsed badly on the first ballot. He was elected on the Senate ballot, the vote standing fourteen for Haw ley and seven for Ferry, all the republicans voting for Hawloy, with the exception of Mr. Woodward, a law partner of Senator Ferry, who voted with the six democrats. The vote in the As sembly was-Ferry, 128; Hawley, ill; or a majority for Ferry of 14. Ferry was declared elected In the House, and the result of the ballot was received with demonstrations of applause by the democrats. Ferry's majority on Joint ballot to-morrow, taking v?oi^?rtnbi!Uo?t a.8 a bafll8> WN be seven, and as nil J?.'?1"to-day but three republicans and one demo cratytliore no poHsibillty of defeating Ferry, unless the Iiawley men induce some of the republicans to h?wluy- This Is not anticipated; but, on the contrary, it Is believed that in Joint cuu ' o? to-morrow some of the timid republicans who voted for Iiawley will chango to Ferry, so as to lie on the winning side. A careful analysis of the vote shows that jqpt eighteen republicans, the precise number who aigiied the document opposing the votc<? L0T. *(r- VeTT?> They all come from New Haven and Fairfield counties. All the re publican delegates from other counties cast a solid vote for Hawley. It also shows that in Fairfield him ry stronghold, only two voted agalust t th? democratic caucus. a.nlln? tho great precaution taken by Hi kl0Jmo^rttfs to keep their proceedings secret last night by haying an extra guard and making a per sonal examination of every man In the room the Ilai tford Oourant of this morning gives a very full the tha?rePortor entered early In . e ^rret. abovo the hall, cut a hole in the celling and with a lantern, a note book and his ear to the hole secured tho report. Its appearance In the city this moruing !???ara ft ?'rp?.t C(>nHtematlon among the tlemo It clearly shows tlioir dodge. Mr. Martin, 8tyonBly advocated the propriety of h? f democratic nominee, and declared th? R?n?Ll? ,e ?or h0 w?nted to kHow Iiow i stood. Nothing but success could re ,n acceptlng a republican, and If It fallod it would disgrace the party tor all time. mm ,, MARTIN'S OHJ KCTIONH. Mirun slid in tlio course of hia remarks hlsobloction to IS *77 w?a ib??t lie w.mtad the drmocr ific party to first show lis strength. Will those who urze that we ^ Uf r> to!' I,nn. ^by we should vote for him to-inorrrow ? We cannot elect him to-morrow ft' we huvn irtrength enough. If Hawloy carriesXToJ. of nn.i i^.v,",oVtiiUCp 0 bave got to vote twice anyway, nut tVnThn , H?rry KOI backbone enough to hold out till the sccord day f Thoy am vot nr. not to he I t tho democracy, hut on personal c. nAdorations, I take it. My point la, what I < to b < (ttt I'ted or lost by voting for tho dem thl?ih?. ate ?r f?.1 Forry 10 '""Tow t i don't hoUevo that the uiovemctil will succeed. CHAPMAN'S ADVOOAOV. Mr. 0. Chapman, of Hartford, vigorously advo cates the coalition movement. jjefared that a wore of republicans, willing to eut loose from parly, arc standing In exile, and wo ought to stand by them. I am ready to say this: that 1 never yet voted anything but the democratic ticket In my life: to caaiTn-- )i vote for Perry, I sliull considor fhat 1 am casting a democratic vote. (Applause.) fain willing to take the chances of this thing, and I believe that we slmll Senium WK!l,lMfe '2 '"to ll,bl move P ??, wlU b?rn the bridges behind them and cast their ian!T ffv *cJ?ttoy"TrSP,a,w?,??"? tbure Is no Mr alluding to the position taken by it,f;.., Jul, theother evening, Mr. Chapman said "I be ?J?r ''PjT to take tltis course tor the pur pose of disintegrating the republican party. (Applause ) lor this purpose wo ought to vote lor Kerry. v HARANGUE FAVORING FERRY'. Mr. >\ aller, of Now London, mude a speech In &?r?,fSreW0 8tBrt wlth- antl quoted Alfred E. Burr, of Hartford, as authority that the democratic party will favor tho liberal republican movement, aald ? uP?n Beuutorlul question, he '' JJjJJi <|0 wc not got credit for sustaining liberal JJJJJ and measures r and it wo succeed, it will bring great ft s1 IdR"l0crat c party. If I Vote to-morrow for 7/' Ll?ucl?ir him be,cau* be it a liberal repub lican. If wo fail to elect him. I shall tell the masses that w? Voted for a conservative man, aim that was tho best we could do. Lot in! man tell me that I bring discredit upon tho parly hLH-Vsm1- ?, ^ f't rry was % canlldato bXe tt?rS ltcon caucus and was defeated. It was understood that we were willing to support blm. Has he said that ho r- .u p . BUPP?vI of the (ieinocrutlc party T No; and from this fact we may bo sure that our action Is satis aTt^fc u ^ ?? tho republican party, by his own S i* t?i tore\er ostracised, and there Isn't a man in the n P*rjV who will vote for him to-morrow that 1 have any tutu re standing In that party, and every thl? *noW!' "? , They laud thousands In the reform movement of tho country, and the democratic party Is tho reform parly. l)o vou suppose ^Pdbllcan who now votes for Ferry will' he tn favor ot the regular republican candidate for Governor in this p8' P' wby. no- Now, gontlomcn, will our voting tor Furry he a desertion of Mr. English? I reply no. I have Oovcrnor English's authority lor saying thai this movement was planned hv htm and has his endorse ment. (Applause.) If we undertake this O. 8. Ferry ar rangement we are bound to stick to It; WK abk in iionob bound to stand. we don t want tho Iiawley men to come to us and vote for English. Wo don t want their vote. We must stand Bi'vn ?ho'J?1Plr' *bfy "H the encouragement wo ran f n go whi, F",K,flr#tJ ,Mt nml 011 the time. itaffriThJ^511 h??.ni billing y (Martin), and "lake orM' Pn - hu ooMtltuents. it sounds well to say, Lotaall go tor a democrat;" but we sliould stand hv these mon, who arc pledging all and sacrificing all and ai'. ?" ha'i(1band and doVhiit wS sltion oar d'*frftct<,d country to its former po ? _ . BABCOCX qriTB VSHKMRNT. lonit'u ?aJ^0c^?Kf H,artroi5' Bpoko Bt considerable be all right ry aad knew be would oi? uT?,u'<ir8Pnrn b'm K b? should come to us nnd ro. . ' ""Pbort of our measures. We must vote for him first and last We must repeat, "O. S Ferrv " .'.. Ferl7i' ov9r aml ovcr SRain to strengthen the re. pub leans wjto will vote for lilm. There aro .rominent MiSRSB1 Strtli,-JS si; teu" toTlSSs^niSer ,n'ympathy wiUl 148 b> bla A TRAITOR IN TIIK CAMP. purine the progress of the discussion the cry was raised that a reporter was in the lull, and a close examination was made: but as none was found the democratic braves became calm unalu. There ?her<>iabseni* ub?!^ members. At the close of the discussion the caucus voted on the motion to tote for Perry first, last and all tho time, and it re en^tt f^Ly*cl?,bt ycafl- ^ small minority voted no, but the vote was made uuanlmous, and the proceedings terminated at a late hour. . -u . thswfkct of to-day's ballot Is the Increasing of the bitterness that exists be i?u^Ah0?,rep. .Llca58, and thc bandying of bitter epitbets about the hotels. Mr. Hawlcy's friends accept the verdict with wry faces aud keenly feel It th?/^?nt0h?s?arlnB lu U!flr denunciation of what thoy term the ''recreancy'' of the republicans who tc. ? 1rry WMl* 8t?uck hands with the demo cratA. ThA dcinocrats havo rarely been In a better humor over their little trick and give expressions ??^lr._fcellnff.quttc distinctly. Thcv have cer Winf^fr'1 a Krand coup <rSua, such as I Intimated last week they would carry to a end-? They have defeated a gentleman who had especially made himself feared by them, and every one concedes so completely severed the republican party that in future elections thoy can easily carry the State. I attach still more Im portance to this coalition, it is self-evident that Kna and democracy have no sympathy with the old Bourbon democracy of thc West, nnd are sincerely desirous of making the liberal republican movement a success. This com bination, formed In Connecticut, is en tirely for no othpr purpose than to unite all uarties opnosed to the old republican party on one platform. Whether It will provo successful we musf await events to make known. The Hawlev men have made this an administration light, and their defeat surely looks like a verdict or non-con fldencc In the party to which Mr. Hawley has at tached himself. The Legislature adlonrned immediately after ihe vote. The democrats are so Jubilant that, they have called a caucus of their party for to-night to which members of the press arc Invited. Ferry's Election m United States Senator ftee'ifl?2 r'rtafn_JTo-Ds y?A?oilier Dem ocratic Cancns Last Evening?- _ ^ New Haven May 14?EveningC There is less excitement lo-nlght' over t^e battlej and Hawley's supporters are compelled to admit that they no longer entertain any hope. On the contrary, some of them concede Ferry's election se cured at noon to-morrow hy about clevon majority on a joint ballot. The Kerry I tea have assurances I (o night from seven who voted to-day for Hawloy I that to-morrow they will change to Perrv. The administration men declare that English, who engineered the grand campaign, may live to nee his own precedent followed two yearn hence, when Buckingham's suc cessor In to be elected, tr the democrats be then In power, and when Kngliah will likely he a candidate. Should an opportunity preaent Itself of this kind, they threaten to make a combination against Eng lish and pay him off for Me trick. RAW LBV It ureses PBDRRAI. SUPPORT. Mr. Bowlen, of Dan bury, one of Hawley'a sup porters, assures me that Hawley made a special re quest of the President to prevent the administra tion Influence being given to Mm, and that It Is not wltii Hawley's concurrence that federal officers are at work for him. I learn that when flawley received a despatch annonnclng to-day's vote he telegraphed back that he conld not under stand It, and asked if there was was not some mistuke. It la evident his defeat Is a sore disappointment to his soaring ambition, as he had the lines well laid for victory and nad a large lobby here at work. TIIB DKMOOHACY CHllCkl.INO. The democrats consider this a belter victory than f they hgd carried the State In the last election, as they feel confident they l'*? Planted the seed on the republican soil !llaV. T'e|1' ? vlolt crop of discord and give them for future years. They propose to celc !???!? lh0. *lctory. when It is oomptetcdTby a liberal ThU^P ?.a 01 P?wder on College Green. Iho Uawley party seem to have abandoned the work of proselytizing, and the men of the lobby have locked their valises and mournfully marched away. ? ma caucus to-night. The democrats had another caucus Ao-nlght, when Qovernor Knglish referred to the reports that It was probable they would to-morrow abandon Ferry and vote for Hubbard. He declared that the party ought to stand by their action. They had en tered Into the movement to elect Ferry, and he hoped no change of base would be adopted by any member. If they all stood Arm the result to-raor row would electrify the country, at least all the Unionists. He wished all to move np In a solid phalanx and elect Ferry as Senator, and the vic tory would be complete and crushing. PENNSYLVANIA. Programme of th? litberala Fore ?hadowcd^Oraat to be Defeated by tbe "Liberalised Democracy." Philadelphia, Pa,, May 12,1872. Tlio best test 01 a politician Is his ability to bo at all times politic?to adopt without a murmur the drift of public thought, and chime in with the ma jority, whether his personal views coincide with their actions or not, and prove to his constituents tnat the things that be are for the best interests of all concerned, even when he has striven for days and weeks to bring about an entirely different situation. In a word, he muct manifest an adapt ability to circumstances, and beat all times open to conviction. The chairman or the liberal republi cans of Pennsylvania lias not always Bhown this un questioning belief la the wisdom of ills coworkers, but he basin other ways proved the possession of many essential requirements necessary to political success. The Herald letter of a few days since, In which your correspondent characterized MeOlure as "the tiest dlsorganlzer In tho State," ha3, In all probability, awakened him to the fact that an entire change of base Is absolutely required to harmonize the discordant elements In the constituency over which he holds translont sway. There Is no better proof of this fact than the subjoined interview, had a day or two since. It occurred to me that an Interview with MeOlure would assume, In a measure, the character and power of an oracle, for there la no man In this Stato better posted on Its political foellng or more compcteut to foreshadow coming events, provided a certain policy Is adopted, than thlssamo dlsorgan lzer. Politics with him has not been so much a study looking to financial results as a passion looking to the fulfilment of grand projects. With this end in view he has labored day and night, mixed with the highest and the lowest, studied their feelings and desires and has always remem bered. The interview I requested was cheerfully granted, of which a verbatim report thereof Is fur nished. ?N INTERVIEW WITH M'CLURE. I was aware that he went to Cincinnati with ideas totally different lrom thoso entertained by the majority of the Convention, and was desirous of ascertaining how he had accepted the platform us drafted by that ConventloH of political archi tects, and with little ado I asked:? "How are you satisfied with tho work of tho Cin cinnati Convention?" MoOlurk?I was not of those whose oonnsels pre vailed In tho action of the Convention. Two lead ing theories were pressed upon that body. One favored the selection of the candidate known to bo most acceptable to tho democrats; the other in sisted upon nommatlng the man who could com mand the largest republican strength. I favorod the first named policy, which confined mo to Davis and Adams, and I supported Adams, who was tho stronger of the two; but the other policy prevailed In the Convention, and Mr. Greeley was undoubtedly tho man to fill tho bill. At tho time I doubted sthe wisdom of the policy that controlled tho Convention. It was an experiment; but, If successful, it promises overwhelming success, while the other policy I regarded as making a union of the opponents of Grant certain, and thereby removing all doubts as ts success. Hut the developments of popular feeling since the ticket has been before the country have fully vindicated tho wisdom of the policy that prevailed at Cincinnati: and I now doubt whether a nomination suggested by democratic rather than republican favor would have met the present emergency. There wonld have been but lit tle republican onthuBlasm for either Davis or Adams, while a largo majority of the republicans of the nation REALLY PREFER GREELEY TO GRANT, and if the democrats do net repeat the folly of the last ten years nearly or quite one-third of the re publican vote will be cast for him. I am therefore hilly satisfied with the action of the Convention, and believe that the very best nomination was made that could have beon made. Correspondent?Do you believe the democrats win accept the Cincinnati ticket ? MoClttre?As I have said, I had little hope of It the day the ticket was made, but now I am entirely confident that they will. It Is evident that the whale South will demand it, and the West Is deci dedly for It. New Knglund will be divided. Penn sylvania and New York will decide the matter In the Democratic Convention, and the democrats of these States have too much at Btake to commit sui cide again, in this Stato the democrats do not prefer Greeley, hut the sober thought of their people will surely decide In favor of Greeley to over throw Grant. There Is an Important State ticket to elect, and the absolute political control of the State for some years to come Is Involved. In addi tion, the control of the Legislature Involves the election of a United States Senator in place of Cameron, and the Constitutional Convention will belong to the snccessftil party. A union of the op ponents of Grant on national, State and local tick ets would carry everything by sweeping majorities. State ticket, Congressmen, Legislature and Conven tion, and thus transfer every department of power from the men who have sacrificed republicanism by selfish and arbitrary rule. This was dono In Vir ginia, Tennessco and Missouri, and will now be repeated In the national contest. Correspondent?What would be the political effects of such a victory T McCLtTRE?It is hard to tell Just what the future of such ? union would be. The union on national and other tickets will not dissolve the democratic party. It will maintain Its distinct organization, and no ono will be asked to be anything hut what he prefers to be politically. It will, of course, end the old republican party as at present organized, and the future of parties will depend upon the wisdom with which the snccessftil men shall govern. The union will be lor the success of vital national principles, on which liberal republicans and demo crats thoroughly agTee, and they wonld probably continue to act and to succeed as A " LIBERALIZED DEMOCRACY," IN FACT, with all the errors of both the old parties bnricd In the past. The nation must have peace. It must have relief from carpet-bag government", oppres sion, military rule and centralization. It must have universal amnesty and the supremacy of tho ctvll law, and It must have some measure of fitness and Integrity in public officers. To accomplish this men will agrco to act together, regardless of past differ ences or present political associations, and they will give to the country the blessings of free govern ment and tranquillity. correspondent?ir c.roeley is accepted by the re publicans how wonld Pennsylvania vote ? MoClitre?<Greeley would carry the State by not less than 70,000 majority. A few antediluvians would wrap themselves In their shrouds and wan der around making ghostly complaints. Some would fall into the Grant camp, as a few fossil whlgs dropped off to Buchanan in 1H6S; hut the liberal men of both parties would givo such a majority as has never been given before In our state. Correspondent? Suppose tho democrats shonld nominate a straight-out democratic ticket, what would bo the result? McCluke?Then the nnwtsc leadors wonld be Just what they ought to be if governed by such madness ?hewers of wood and drawers of water for another decade. The most they could do wonld be to throw the election Into the House, where Grant would ho cleot< d bv a large majority of the States, and they would drive both branches of the republican party to unite on Congressmen, legislators, Ac. Such a policy would end the democratic party, for 110 con siderable number of people would continue to fol low such leaders, anil a reorganization of parties would immediately follow Grant's re-election. Let me assure you that the future of politics Is with tho men who wear party collars very loosely In both parties just now. correspondent?Do yon expect Greeley to carry the Southern States, generally ? THE SOUTH A UNIT FOR GREELEY. McClure?The Southern StatcB will vote almost n unit for Greeley or for Grant.. If Greeley's elec tion Is possible he will carry every State South ex cepting South Carolina, and that will be doubtful. If r triangular contest comes, with no reasonable hope of liberal republican success, the South will voto for Grant. The Southern people are, Impoverished, ?n?~i *53 " WWc u?ry powir, and If thPy <10 not see the way ciear 10 iafoa "t ti?o Grant yoke, they will do the only thing left for conciliate the oppressor. They dare not allow Grant to le fledtftover them. CURTIN'S POLITICAL FltKPEItkRvB-* correspondent?I see that Curiln la reported as for Grant, Is It correct ? - ' ? McClitke?Governor Curtln has made no declara tion on the Presidency, nor Is any one authorized to speak for him. His resignation was sent to Washington fully three months ago, and he win re turn home In July to stay. Until he speaks for htm selfopon the question noone can assume to commit him. You can rest assurod that he will not be In different or silent in the contest, and when he speaks he will speak with power. Correspondent?la there any trnth in the atory that Borle went ont with power to tender the favor of the administration to htm If he wonld enlist for Grant ? McOi.prs?I do not know nor care. Governor Cnrtin Is not trailing In old clothes Just now. If he supports Grant it will he from choice, and not be cause of any promises made to him. He does not rctnru to seek office, bnt to retire from office. CAMERON'S CONSTANCY. Correspondent?You count Cameron as ear nestly for (.'rant? Mcclurb? Yes; so, so, He hstea Grant, and will he one of tho first to leave tho ship If It begins to sink. He has the advantage of Grant In sa gacity, and will not allow himself to be hurled very deep If he can help It. He will bock Grant as long as he Is a winning nag?no longer. If Greeley Is cleoted be will swear that ho was the first man In the country who named Greeley for President. Correspondent?Why are the Grant leaders re fusing to support Hartrauft ? McClurk?1 do not understand them, nor do they seem to understand themselves. The Giant men iBstet that liartrauft is in the war of success, while the Hartranft men deciare that Grant Is fas owsca cle to harmony. The Uartranft men are right, but the Grant men have might on their side, and It looks as If they meant to render Hartranft's elec tion Impossible. If they do there will be a merry reckoning, but as the reckoning is likely to come anrhow It's no matter about that side amusement. Corrbspondbnt?Will the liberals nominate a State ticket f MoClurk?I cannot speak for them, as the State Committee has not met. I don't think, however, that the liberal republicans wish to amuse them selves in this fight by firing blank cartridges. I take it that they will vote so ss to tell for every office from President down to Alderman. I am not much in favor of ornamental politics. That is the property of boys and fools, and I have got pust the first and hope to steer clear of the last. It would be folly to elect a President and not carry United States Senators, Governors, Congressmen and Legislators In harmony with the national move ment. The people want a new national departure, and they must carry every department of power to effect it. This much Information collected I took my de parture, satisfied that McClurc Is In earnest in tills tight, and, no matter what others may do, he will stick to the ticket that was born of the Cincinnati Convention, and should victory perch upon the banners of "our later Franklin," Hectare'* reward will he cortaln, and in keeping with the services he shall have rendered his new chieftain. Railroad Accommodation for Philadel phia Delegates. Philadelphia, May 14.1872. For the convenience of delegates and others de signing to attend the Philadelphia Convention, all competing roods havo agreed to Issue ronnd trip tickets at about half rates, good for the passage to the city from May 25 to June 0, anil returning from June & to the 16th. The parties to the arrangement Include the Reading, Northern Pennsylvania, Phila delphia and Baltimore, Baltimore and Ohio, Brie, Philadelphia and Brie, Northern Central and Penn sylvania Central, including the leased roads con necting with the latter. FLORIDA. The Cincinnati Nominations Not Treated with Great Favor la the Sunny State. Tallahassee, May 10,1872. The State organ here, with an enterprise seldom seen in Florida Journalism, made known to the people of this section in its issue of the 3d inst. the result of the Cincinnati Convention. The ticket Is regarded here as slightly weak, and will probably not take away many hundred votes from the regu lar republican nominee In the entire State. The colored people hero seem to look upon Greeley with suspicion on account of his balling Jeff Davis and some other freaks of the philosopher, nnd with this element he is undoubtedly not the most popular man that could havo been selected, with the liberal democrats he is still less a favorite. At a caucus of the more prominent leaders of the democracy in this section, held a few oyenlngs ago, it was deter mined that In no event should Greeley have their support, and a demand was made lor a regular democratic convention and nominee. With the se cession element he is positively objectionable, as he is regarded by them as the champion of all the constitutional amendments and legal enactments that have been laid so heavily on tho Southern peoplo. If It was Intended, therefore, by tho mem bers of the Cincinnati Convention that its ticket Bhould address Itself to the people of the entire SoutU for snccess in the coming Presidential cam paign, It will be a failure In this part at least, If publlo sentiment, as publicly expressed, clearly represents the act ual condition of the politicians on the subject. A VOICE FROM OHIO. te v?U??(llgh?m for Greeley. _ Dayton, m&jt 11 1872 The following letter from Judge John'C Mc rCfere"Ce t0 th0 Political situation, wrfrer n v ^ hlgh omc,Bl P?8?tlon of the writer, his well-known life, long democratic procllvl friendJ^ . ^lth tU? fact tl,at he WB* bosom JhJh. J ,a88Oclat0 of tho l"te lamented Vallan win no 81 h\? tIle doc,,ment additional tone, and ^onkderatl)oUn :l-CrCate mucU c?"?ment and careful JUDOK m'kenny's letter. immmm mere question of success or defeat It i>7ni?. iR srnmm msmm Sgassssssasss iiPMii s^KSSSS? mmm master WS&Jg,,.?* A'*0"? ?" ?? machinery of the government ,11 kf, V entire ho will use it, an,!1wW? hissun J&.an,> ss> s sswa?S'Hr r r,? skst**jk?'3?hL & assy's cratlc Art> In? 7 UD ?rgaulzatl0D of "e demo man" an honest cTaKr^hoffin^'UnaS6 ts F the nnslinken commence of the Rn?.?k? . do?9' fppfefsfl under-current of opinion In ta?S ?5 i.sAeral represents these my honest sentiment. c''eies that r'""^L - - gnar Dlif VOORhlT'a AT HIS OLD GAME. To tiie Editor of rns Herald""-^ ?<*.? "^K Treachery is a characteristic of Dan Vo^twa ft r"rC"h,m",thgr,;af-force about once m our years. He was never known to be faithful to assssjt^sswa h? ^!3UrJ5??*H^7?? M,*aBsret,?SSSB ggpSSSfeSF-S SSw'IsiSSS I actfofrJrf 7h. 2B,l0'Rii t? *? fwr Hendricks by the ! fhiu . the delegation from Indiaaa. Of course !i?? waa an afterthought, for If It wore true, like an cwk'^fritmu ,d have fl<1*,sod Oenoral Han frb>n??.^!r?/l '/ when the oxlgencv arose. The Dev^8trirmmagSmOOCk dMptW "m'Md wonld tJ"? h" been making a speech against honest Horaoe Orceley and Inravor of Grant. It would be a lit consummation of his past career If ho were to eoine out openly for Grant; but as Dnn Voorhees never docs anything In politics in an open man?? war, h. will orobahlv au/fclaim to be a U^oJ?at y a. DOM PEDRO II. A Herald Correspondent's Interview wRb the Emperor of Brazil. Appearance of the Model 8overel|fu. How He Was Impressed with His Grand Too and How Brazil is Likely to Benefit by It. Dom Pedro's Desire to Visit the United States. Rio Janeiro, Brazil, April 6,ISTfi. In ray last letter I gave an account of the retara of the Emperor. It Is now my privilege to record his Impressions of his travels. Perhaps not In tho history of royalty has there ever been known socti a tour as that just now finished by the arrival again in his capital of Dom Pedro II., tho Emperor of Brazil?one wlileh was quite original la its kind, perfect in Its design, thorough and complete In Its execution. Though Dom Pedro II. Is a Brazilian born, he does not Beem to be possessed of that vautty which is satisfied with Its own shallow ness, aud which is palpable In so many Brazil ians of position; neither has he longed for foreign travel In order to satisfy simply the desire for the pleasures of souse, but to obtain a sight and a knowledge of all those evidences of modern advance, material and mental, a thorough knowledge of which, or at least a desire to know of which, Is even more becoming In the sovereign than lu the subject. With the exception of a short journey up the coast to Bahla and Pernambnco and his limited absence during the Paraguayan war, Dom Pedro II. has never been away from his capital, this city or Rio Janeiro. Systematic In his habits, simple and plnln In hlfl personal deslreB and tastcB, a perfect economist of ? time, and with an Intense longing for knowledge of all kinds, the Emperor of Brazil has been at tho same time A MODE!. 80VEREI0N, seeking only the nation's good and never seeming to think of personal advancement or aggrandize ment, and also a hard and thorough student. Shut out from a knowledge of the rest of the world, as he was for many years, an extended tour abroad has been a pet scheme of his, long cherished, but not until the close of the Paraguayan war did the opportunity seem to be possible for its execution; and oven thon there were many who hesitated not to put obstacles In tho way of his departure, de claring a prolonged absence unconstitutional, and in various ways placing Impediments before him, which at times seemed unsurmountable. Desirous, or courso, that tho Herald should know something of the Impressions which tlUa absence has made upon His Imperial Hlghnesa I early made formal application for an Interview, scarcely hoping?certainly not strong In the faith? that It would bo grantod; for, with the transferor authority from tho Princess Regente to her father and tho many official subjects which demanded his Immediate attention, It was certainly presumable that every moment would be occupied. I was, then, pleasantly surprised when I received, in answer to my card and application, PERMISSION TO MEET THE EMPEROR at Ills palace at noon on the 4th Inst. At the proper time I presented myself, and In due courae was conducted to a small ante-room, opening from a reception room, where many officials and a num ber of civilians were waiting, and, precisely at the appointed time, the Emperor, dressed in plain black, came from the reception room Into the smaller ante-room, where I was, and walked toward me, cordially extending bis band; and, as he always seemed pleased to break from the custom of having his hand sainted by the Ups of all who were permitted to meet him, so now he seems to mani fest a desire to entirely abolish the custom. He took mo warmly by the hand, and when I re> malned standing, kindly requested me to be seated. I gave expression to the gratification which hie family and friends must feel In HIS IMPROVED PHYSICAL APPEARANCE. J for his fhee wore a more healthy color, and the lines by which It is marked seem less apparent than of old. He replied that he was materially In better physical oondltlon than when he went away; that such freedom from the cares of State and official rqjitlne was what he had long desired; that he had endeavored carefully to abstain from nndue excitement, and maintain such a course at habit as would give to his system the strength which he needed; that he had TRIED TO IMPROVE EACH MOMENT as it passed, and was conscious that he had re> oeived great benefit, mentally as well as physically; that lands and cities and localities, and men of the Old World, familiar to him by reading, he had now visited and seen, and felt a personal interest whieb no reading could occasion. I took opportunity to make Indirect allusion to the possible benefit which Br&zll must realize from this absence, now that he had returned, when bm replied that he was not prepared to oxDress him self on that subject; that of course he had given the matter much thonght, but was by no means at lib erty to do precisely as he would desire, and must make appllcatlous or changes with much discretion; that lie kpew that Brazil needed the energy which made the countries of the Old World such points of Industry and thrift, and it was his earnest desire to see his native land making more rapid progress In reply to my question, which of the countries of Enrope had made the more pleasing Impression upon him, be answered that ENGLAND AND ORRMANY he must lpok back upon as tho most interesting lands he bad visited, and In their Immediate future more fraught with vital Interests to tho peace and welfare of Europe. France, he said, seemed ut terly prostrate, and tho want of nnanimlty and high national aim was yet rending the country. When I said I believed the pcoplo of the United' States were disappointed in his not extending his Journey to that land, he replied that a visit thert had entered iuto his earlier arrangements, bnt he considered It Injudicious to be a longer time away, and It. was manifestly impossible for him to spend any loss time In Europe and see and know of It with' any proper degreo of satisfaction; that A tisrr TO TUB UNITED STATES still entered Into his calculations, and he hoped the time was not far distant when he should be per mitted to see a people and a land where ha'i been made such unprecedented strips J[p the sclcnco of government and In natibna' profPesiif TTCS5r**T""7v The half hour having expired he kindly extended his hand and grasped ray own, and bidding mo gO^dhy turned Wo'the reception room, and I was flliowiTto myearrlage. denial and kind in his man ner, It was a peculiarly pleasing Interview, and the Emperor has made such progress with his English as to speak with much freedom and apparently little effort. Last evening the rcsidance of the Conda d'Bo and the whole vicinity were illuminated in a rtost charming and original manner, and the effect wan very beautiful. The fashion nnd beauty of Rio wero out to sec It, and tho Empe ror himself passed among the people and nround the grounds during the evening. This evening the Emperor holds a formal reception at the palace for the forctgu am bassadors. The Duke of Haxe remains here a few months, when he will visit the United States on his way to Japan, China nud India. VANDEBBILT AT WORK. Testerday a party of surveyors, chain men, clvR engineers and laborers, with theodolites and chains, too* possession of the green sward and enclosed spacoa of the City Flail Park, and pro ceeded to "peg out" the route of the Vandcrotli Underground Railroad. A group of pedestrian*, startled by the novelty of the scene, loosed on wilts great surprise at the busy worker* Among tin group were, of 'course, several "old Inhabitants,? who appeared qulto horrified with the Idea that* railroad was to traverse the Park, and one old nan was Inquisitive enough to Inqnlro whether Mr. VapderbUt would take the city Hall for a depot.