Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 9, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 9, 1848 Page 1
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A i. TH ITMT NO. 5147. ACUn of V?liem?la ?'??1 tlir !V?w Vork Herald. [Translated from F.l R< i>ubl:cano. Caracai, 10th May.] In No. 6,(KM of the IVcic York llnclil, under dut 28th Feb. last, we find an article, evidently sent from this city, both ubsurd ami infamous for Venezuela; and it is singular that suehan <-min -nt |>iper as the Herald will allow a place in its columns for ?uch false and infamous articles against ih ; liberal party in Venezuela, a party which has striven, and is still striving, to establish in this part of the American contimnt those same political principles which are working so felicitously among our Northern brethren. W'e regret that among the. free and enlightened inhabitants of ih hanks of the Hudson, the bitter voice of c iluinny Ins been rained, to depreciate the great andjputriotic acts of the memorable 24th January. Oil that day the neopie ci uaracas made uic greatest stride they nave ever yet made in tlieir career ot independenc-r and liberty . An ambitious general, at tlie head of an oligarchial patty, had reigned (domi*ib<i) tor many years over the Yene/.ueli uis, and It td arrived at such a pitch u6to impo.-e the must debasing slavery on them, and he smoothed ofl' this tyranny by sarcastically invoking the nam sot' "liberty' and " order" to annul the |>opular right ot suffrage, and govern in spite of public opinion. The Ycnezuelians have employed constitutional means to remove from his post of power this ambitious general, who, sustained as he was by the majority of our military men, a great portion of the cl-rgy, and all those Venezueliuns inimical to liberty and democratic principles, was making rapid strides towards the legal establishment of oligarchial principles, which from the first lie desired to fix in the land; and for this purpose he employed the public power to annul the popular votes and elevate ins paitizans to the electoral colleges and Congress. By such management he prevented any ot the candidates of the popular party from being elected to the presidency, and elevated to that office General Jose Tadeo Monagas, who never had participated in the miserable intrigues of the Oligarchial*, and because this General did not servilely bend to the will of Paez, his party declared war against him a short time after lie entered on tlie duties of his office, and this obliged him to throw himself on the party which had previously combated his election. This conduct was worthy of the applauses of the Venezuelans, and the groat liberal party resolved on sustaining this administration, which had been raised to power by tlie efforts of Paez, whofawas much irritated, inasmuch as he presumed himself to be master of Venezuela, and both he and all his party, in their turns, agreed jo support ine neiarious ptuns wttn wlncli they had contrived to wrest the executive power from the hands of Monages, and the result of their consultations was that they agreed to avail themselves of the power of Congress, which they would rule. When this diabolical plan was discovered, wo did not hesitate for a moment iu advising the course to be pursued in the case; we showed that the people ought to be called on to listen to the dispute about to be commenced by the two high constitutional powers. The people promptly answered the call, and passed definite sentence on the case. The Repuolicano was the first who favored this appeal, and its editor appeared at the bar to sustain those sacred rights, the defence of which he had assumed as a duty, lie did not go merely to defend (fen. Monagas, but that s icred liberty which would certainly be destroyed, along with the authority ol the President. Liberty could not I be saved, unless the executive power'was saved { along with k. It was not General Monagas, then, j who induced the occurrences of that memorable I day?as the writer in the Herald seems to think? I nor were those occurrences for the purpose of defending him from impeachments pending before Congress. No; these occurrences saved our liberty, which was threatened by a congressional fraction, who had o|>enly conspired to legalize despotism in Venezuela. We ourselves have taken a prominent part in these nets, and we have j not, nor are we now, particularly attached to the l>erson of General Monagas; but he personified those principles, and, to defend them, it was necessary to uphold hi* authority. The great liberal party which has ilowu to arms to defend the administration, has acted with the same sentiments, and for the SRnie reasons that anini ited us in our course towards the general. It is not through feelings of personal affection that we have sustained, and coniinue to sustain, his authority?but because his administration accords with our political ideas; and whilst he pursues this course, the liberal party will give liiin their assistance, uiul EL Repvbhcano will sustain his administration. But should he stray from these principles, as liberals we will combat with him; as we are strong enough to maintain our footing over oligarchy, and overwhelm that executive officer who shall undertake to interpoee obstacles in the way of our gloriou march towards the establishment of a true r pub lie. We make there explanations in order the eminent editor of the JVrio York Ilernl-i may understand thit the HepuOlicano does not belong to the personal party ot the executive authority, and that it will only defend him so longns he proceeds in accordance with the principles which its editor advocates. In this highly important newspaper (the Herald) some very calumnious articles against tin liberty party have appeared, and they have fallen so far into error as to call it the negro party. In Venezuela there are not?neither can there beany parties of castes, for the whites, Indians and negroes are so mixed up that the line of detnurkation is completely obliterated. It was part of the policy of the Spaniards to keep up in the mind ol the other two rnccs a great terror of the white race, so that this fear would deter these two races, whom they destined for domestic slavery, trom making any attempts at independence; and the oligarchial*, who are as great oppressors and us umust as the Spaniards, availed llirim-elvcs of this colored pretext some time ngo to force fh? whites, and those who pass for such, to support the tyranny ol one man for fear of the tyranny of a caste. Some North Americans who have believed in this story of the arraying of castes in Venezuela, have united themselves with the oligarchic!* to combat the tendency which they suppose the liberal party have towards persona I slavery,and this is the reason that this false st6ry of a negro party finds a ready echo in the classic land of political liberty. The most singular thing is that almost all the colored men who aspire to a certain social rank are ol the ohgarchist party, that party wlnrli ia rrnrefcenfed to he ill- while one. 11. nango died defending this party,.of which Para is the leader, and they are both equally white. Esmnal, Siso, llerrera, licrnaia, Pereira, Are., belong to thia white party, und Guzman, Valero, Ibarra, Urrutia,, Cnrabano, iVc., belong to the so-called black party. It is very singular that the children of black* should side with tin whites, and that the latter should fraternize with the blacks, or fonn a potty against their own caste. In the same number of the Herald wc read the following:? " A man of fatal influence in the mHfortuuos of our country, appeared at the eud <>l peruce above describe!. It was Col. Wi1s.>n v>bo wont arm In arm with one of the ss'sspins. tlcn Diego O'llnra Alltheronsplrstora were continually going in and coming out ul the bouse of the British embos y. vir . the Ucnerals Monaga?, O'llara. and Santiago Marino; Colonels I,ol>o and Austria, and to these was joined one of the moat wicked of them all. nana ty. Dr. Thomas loseph Kanavria, a fierce and tr< acherour man. and an implacable enemy of his country. I nlonel Wilon received them nil; witli seme of them lie held secret conferences. which doubtle*" could not have b 'en conference* upon harmless subjects. (treat notoriety marked out this conduct of n man ungrateful for the hospitalities be has reeeivtd, and one of those who has the chief bsnd in the misfortunes of our country." It would be well if this calumniating paragraphist would explain, or demonstrate what fatal inijuence it is that lias been brought to bear on the ini>inrtunAb r\f tka /innnti-ir 'II,,. rri-,.,t ri t i at ort 11111 which thin country hap experienced. Inn In en the rule and fatal administration nl ilie olirurcliist party, that retrograde party ?o inimical to liberty. Thia is the only mtafoitunc which th country h.i. jnet with, and the same paragraphia' conies?" that Colonel Wilson wan not lavorable to the rule of thin party; besides, the British Minister has not exercised any influence on our nii-lortim p. The paragraphia! says that thia minister appear d at the cloae of the scenes of the 21th January. And how did he appearl lie appeared up a brave and philanthropic man, who exposes Ins Iif". Ht a critical moment, to save those ol individuals whom he sees in danger. In th- midst of the popular effervescence, Colonel Wil on rn-lied out, and, taking a white flag, entered into the room wli-n the Ilouse waa in session, with the vie w ol sayui" those who could not cot out. Tltc British embassy served as an inviolable place of refn - for niany of thoae who were obieets of popular odium. The paragraphtst states that the conferences which were held between the British Mmi-n t and the President of the republic ntid his Iriends, " could not have been conferences on harmhv. subjecta." And how does litis calnmni. liugscnb know this! How could lie divine th it roufcrcnt <s held between,a foreign minister und several pul?lic functionaries, turned, or n< t, on miIu'Mp favor able to thu misfortunes of the countrv of those funotionsriea 1 It could only he an oti-urehi l who could conceive mh<I write such nun - n?e. We shruld l?e glad to too explained those notr which demonstrate the pcrvr rsr o . s o' Br Tom ' *r~ E NE I Jose Snnavria, us wc sre not aware that lie has exercised any more influence on our politics than the eliortg that he made during the last elections to eh vale General Dlanco to the Presidential chair ; that mnie lllanco who has hei n taken with arms in his hands, defeuding the oligarchial conspirators. The most prominent act of Dr. tSanavria in these times, has heeri his support of the principle tl at the niunicipsl councils have the legal power ol annulling the v ites t f those casting them, the which react in favor if those who now detract from them. We should he glad if the correspondent of the thrall would point out the acts winch l)r Sanavria has been guilty of, that, in his opinion, merit the epithets he applies to lnrn. We will conclude this article by begging the enlightened editor of the Herald to rectify his judgment of the liberal party of Venezuela. Coli'mhus, Ohio, June 25>, 1S18. Propotxtion to Pott-up the Whig Party Action in Ohio?lite Kritl in ft Difficult ten Among the T)ci mocracy. 1 liave been engaged for several days in posting whig sentiments as expressed through the several whig newspapers of the State, and as promulgated by rnuny whig leaders in private conversation and in public speeches, and in a day or two hence, I will be enabled to forward a tolerably correct balance sheet of the present slate of the whig party in Ohio. It is no trilling job, this posting of whig sentiments. I have, however, undertaken the tcsk, and so far as labor, energy, and a determination not to shrink from facts, howtlie readers of the Herald shall have a faithful report. In the meantime, 1 wish to say a word or two of the democracy, th-ir troubles and position. The present is, without doubt, a most extraordinary canvass. Never have political uflairs assumed so peculiar a turn in the developements of the attempt to organize parties on the old plan. r or one 10 say nun lie belongs to (He winy party, conveys no longer any meaning; further explanation is required, before we can know whether he favors this, that, or another principle, or measure, or candidate. Equally so with the democratic ! party. The truth is, in regard to the latter parly, it is now merely a "democratic" party, which is u ditrerent thing from being a party of "democrats." To say, 1 am democratic, is one thing; hut to be able to say, 1 am a democrat, is another and a much stronger position. To hurrah for Cass and Eutler, even, does not carry with it a necessury knowledge o! the principles and measures one is in favor of or opposed to. Party organization and principles are separated ? have become distinct propositions for consideration. Consequently, we tnuy find in one crowd a vehement ad vocate of the | anti-slavery proviso to the newly acquired territory 1 give his consent to support Gen. Cuss; in another crowd, we see one who from first to last denounced the war with Mexico as unholy, wicked, and unjust, give his consent to support General Taylor. Again, we see a man who ulaiiww to be u democrat ofniany years standing, say, that lie cannot vote for Cass, because lie differs with him on this, that, or U Other point. Another one says he is a whig, and will not vote unless he can vote for a whig, a full whig, a known whig, and who will sustain the whig party, and, therefore, cannot, and will not vote lor wnerai xayior. Hence you see, the democracy ol Ohio are far from being harmonious. The connection of Gen. Sutler's name with that of Cass, had the effect on ihe receipt of the news of the nominations, and for s< ni" time alter, to suppress all feelings of dissatisfaction, or disinclination to yield u hearty support. Time has developed this to have been the fact; for, while we begin to hear numerous expressions of objections to General Cass among democrats, all?all, arc satisfied with Butler. When i the telegraph brought the news to this city, that ! Mr. Van Buren had writtpn a letter of approbation and acquiescence to the l'tica Convention, and that i?r< bably he would be nominuted by them, for President, it was immediately rumored, and the | rumor gnve evident satisfaction to many demo| ?relH. both among the citizens and of the many ' visiters then fere, that the same corn- ntiou would ! hi probate the nomination of General Butler for \'ice President. It had been stated that the barnburn rs' delegates, while at Baltimore, expressed themselves satisfied with lus nomination. Had the i L'tica Convention done this, immediately a strong I response would have been sent from Uhto, and a " \'an Buren and Butler" electoral ticket brought i out. John Brough, of the Cincinnati Enquirer, had occasit n to reply to an article of censure which appeared in the New ^ ork E rening 1'oM, when he | toi !t occasion to repel the imputation that lie was inimical to tlm barnburner movement, although in i I l. ... i,. (i... l>?ll...?.r.. nnn,i?..?o i......o.i in smell a leeling, he says: "WV sympathise truly and sincerely with them, and regret thnt they are compelled to t.ike a position which, to us in Ohio, appears wrong." The truth is, there is a good deal of sympathy among the Ohio democratj, towards tin' position of the New York barnburners. And, il a prudent nnd proper step is taken by them, and u Bulisfactory selection of candidates is made, there wtU immediately spring up in Ohio a party in their support. 1 learn that Salmon Shaw, the representative of that strong-hold of democracy? Fairfield county?is so open and decided an advocate of the proviso principles, as to propose an indepuident organization i:: support of a "proviso" candidate for President. My opinion is. that elements are now at work v. hii h will inevitably lend to such a movement. Whether such n movement, agreeing tn sentiment nnd object with the New York barnburners, would he likely to receive countenance nnd support fiont the whips who are opposed to Taylor, will depend upon the course pursued by the same class of whigs in the Fast. YVV.steun' Senium Coi.t'Miu s, Onto, July 1, 1KIS. Ah/tract frr.m the Jlliig Purl'/ fjdger of Ohio? State of Acrovntf Anterior to the Philadelphia Convention, fyr., $-i. It will be recollected thai the whig State convention, in January last, referred the subject of prcsi. dential candidates to a committee of twenty-one ; thai, after a protracted, animated, and somewhat embittered discussion, the committee reported a general resolution of " submission to the decision of the national convention," without naming a preference. In this discussion, the claims and merits of (leaeral Taylor received hut a meagre support. Corwin, Clay and McLean, ahsoib d the attention of the delegates. Clay received the strongest support. The no-preference position wait adopted, through the management of the Corwin men, who considered it a great victory merely to prevent an expression favoring Mr. CI iy. The Clny tnen. in submitting to this com ". committed a great error, and a still greater, hy subsequently agreeing to unendorsing resolution of Mr. Corwtn'a course in the Senate. This resolution was as follows:? ' 0)1' has reason to h< proud of Iter Senator in Congrest,'J hemns Corwtn. Iter people hove vratelieil his pregre s w ith zealous affection. Tlicy rrrogaisein him the pifti J orator and the rttiahle statesman, 'l'o him tin y have entrusted their Interests and lls ir honor, mu thoy unphaticnlly accord to him. in nil his relu tii,ns. but more especially in the fearle,s stand which h" lis : taken, in tie' Senate of the United States, on the .Yexican war. their heartfelt approval." In my exposition of the " doings'' open and covert of thai convention, eoiumuniretod to the Ifeinlrt, ut the time, I gave the lull details which shew, tliut though n majority ot th" delegates euii e up t<> ( olitnihti! it the frieuda ol Mr. Clay, yet, that m< ;t of the whig niembets ol the General Assembly then in session litre, had been gained into tlie support of Mr. Corwin, through the inlii.einc o| .luilge Thrall^editor of ihe Sfalr Jouru?/, and other active whigs of the enpital. These pu n controlled lite convention. They opposed Mr. ( lay, to the hope that hi overthrow would he oe grounds which could not fail to present Mr. ( orwin rs the most prominent candidate. They expected mother letter from Mr. Clay on the territory <|m i tu n, on whir h tliey could hinge a reason tor hi: defer.I, and that tin same reason would I oint to Mr. ('orwin, ?s the man foi the times. In tins tiny kuve been disappoint! d. The cause* w hieh laid Mr.Clt v on the sin II,or indefinitely postlonedtiim, jioinli d, not to tin-man, who.- I'-nrh s'S stand (he has) taken in the Senate ol the I niti'd Siiiies on the Mexican war, met with their heartfelt npprnval, but, to tilt man to who t tkiH and bravely tin nnlit>n is iiulehti il for the stieeess i ud glory ol that war. Cell we wonder that these iinity intriguers are in W, many of them, in sackoloth and ashes over tit rieult of their own labor! Hut, having lieen loiled in their eflorts to seeure an extreme mid ultin patty candidate, they have no alternative but to give tin ir support to one who bna told tlieni that Ids icsilicii was above sll parties and es|?*ciMlly beyond the influente or control of the whig party. How hard it was fo* .1 ifis*" Thrall To (all "into W 10 MSW YORK, SUNDAY M rttnk.s" nnd keep step with the couiiriand ol (lie Philadelphia (Jontrentiou may Ix* interred from the tenor of the following opinion, (given 111 the Stale Ji.vrnaf u i-hort time before tlie convention, and which in the mildeBt thing the Judge said of tien. 'l'eylor, previous to the nomination: " The nualifl<atii>n? fi r elaleeuianslitp are not to be iirijiiiied in n day. a month, or a yoar They can only be attained through long yearn of patient application. We apprehend that (ten. Taylor has pinned the period of life for entering upon that investigation. A good soiuicr ana true patriot lio lias iliowu himself to lio. It wit# hotter for iiim. iu our view of th? subject, toreposit upon hi* laurels, than to tarnish thorn bj appoirlog in a character always dililrult to sustain, and for v.hich neither habit uor education has qualified htm. tVo do not ItlkiTo that h? would ho likely. uudor the 1 circumstances, to add anything In the cabinet to thu honors he has won in tho field." Notwithstanding this opinion and many otohr liftrd ravings in regard to the war and the soldiers engaged in it, the Slate Journal has Fallen into the support of the hero of the Mexican war. And, why1? Not for the love of the man, or his liberal principles, or his independent position, but solely because there is no mistaking tlm satisfaction among (he people, and the joy wtth which they rally to the support of old Rough and Ready! The motive which inlluences these party managers to surrender to Gen. Taylor, though he distinctiy told them that under no contingency would he surrender to them, is fully developed by the ! language of the State Central Committee in their ' address to the whigs of (Jhio. They say : ] "It would be useless and disingenuous iu us to din- . guise the tart, that tin* candidate for I'rerideut was not the first choice of a large portion < t llie wings of our State. If, however, we can accomplish the objects 1 of our political organization, by electing hitu, it is due J to ourselves and to our country, to give hint our most 1 hearty support." ] Ilere.ihen.iH a plain admission, that their hearty , support is given to _Gen. Taylor, to say the least, i witn the modification of an if. As mi'ch us to say: not for the sake of electing him President, will we i give him our support; but if we can accomplish ' the objects of our |mlitical organization. Arc. J The objects of our (whig) political organization. do not seem to embrace, in the estimation ' of tne Central Committee, and their advisers, the election of a whig president, but may be ac- , rxtmnlicliii/l Kw mvinrr ? Ivuoef if outmost ? ?" ? in whose inline the people hope to effect un entire i revolution in the objects to winch party organizations huve been made subservient by iiolitical hucksters. Now, an it is well known, that scarcely without nil exception, the men who participate in the dis- i cussion ol' the merits of presidential candidates, previous to the nomination, are themselves candidates either for election or appointment, or reelection, or re-appointment to oflice, under the federal or State government; we could easily surmise the objects they hoped to accomplish in the name of "Old Zuck," even if they had left us to j that in forming a conclusion. Dut the Whig ] Central Committee, after claiming that the wliigs i of Ohio are in favor of a protective tariff, in favor ' of separating thesword Irom the purse, iu tavor of l the improvements of our great highways, livers, lakes and harbors, and opposed to the sub-treasury, opposed to wars of aggression, opposed to the ac- ' quisition of territory, opposed to the veto power, 1 opposed to executive encroachments, and rcli- ' gtously, morally, politically, and uncompro- 1 ntisingly opposed to the extension of slavery over 1 * one foot more of American soil. After claiming, j t in this language, the principles of the whig party | < to be, and, without being able to assert whether I t Gencrul Taylor favored or opposed, in the same j ' manner, these several questions ol public policy, j 1 tliev earnestly commend to the support of the ( l whig* of Ohio. | i And why do the leaders make this earnest ap- j t l?eal to their parly voters ! J)o they desire trie election ot Utn. Tevlorl Karfrom it! That he ! " wuh rot the first choice of u large portion of | whigs of our State," us the committee say, is not ; more true, than, thut his election is still not de- | pired by the same portion of the wliigs. liut this i " large portion" is gradually falling into his support, because they see that the still larger portion J of the party ure zealous in his favor; and, with more than usual candor, they urge a similar sup- | port of all the whigs of Ohio, for the reasons folh.v. h g ? ' The popular voice cnu carry into active operation the measures advocated t?y cither, party; and ' n behoves us all to weigh vrell the' consequences I which may foilovr from the votes we east at the coming i election Hither Gen. Taylor or (Jen. ( i .- s will be | elected to preside over the destiny of this great nation, Vc cons ilcr t!di proposition apparent and inevitable, i j aiul to it wc invito the attention of all true patriots, i I Whichever party shall elect the President, will hoyond all controversy, elect a majority of the members of I <'oppress. The Presidential. Congressional and Statu | elections aie all bound together, and will share a com- ' nu u fate. tVe cannot fail In one and succeed in the others. Shall we,then, place the Statu and National governments inthc hands of our friends, or of our op- i pciieuts ! (.'an nay one doubt when sweh an nlteru:i- j tiie is presented .' Can any one hi silate as to his duty wl en the election of S'rnbary Ford, as Governor of Ohio, may ho placed in Jeopardy?when the election of j a Kcofeco Legislature weuld, with entire certainty, sacrifice nli thut has been gained by the legislation ol guirional apportionment law -the repeal of tlio In. apportioning the senators and rcpresentativos In our State Legislature?the re-districting of the Nt:it? in null unumnrrax to positively on-methc a ccnJnnry of loeofocoiem and alLita enormities in a convention to reTifc the State rowmitutlon. and thu* clog all our i llflilll In mill | T Will any man fold hi-' arms and stand aloof when sucli a < may seruic the re- ' | election of William Allen to tho I'nited States Senate, I [ there to unite with ("ass und ultra jlavery men in car- . [ rying eut their doctrines All this must bo the result | of inaction or division omong our friends in Ohio, and we cannot doubt us to their course.'' Through Central Ohio. I his appeal of the S. ('. 1 I committee has had the effect to harmonize in action, if nut reconcile 111 feeling, the wings, with i very lew exceptions, and even these are made up ; | by the accession ot former democrats in the sup- I i port of Taylor. As in this city, so nt Newark, /anesville, Somerset, Lancaster, Chiiltcothe, ('ir- , cleville, fc'nrinpfw Id. and Mount Vernon?the whig j | nicsKes, whig ollic t lioldcrs, and whig expec tant.-., \ j have all joined in the " Hurrah, for old Xack," | notwithstanding he, in one ol his letters, said? If i ver I lill that high office, it must he untrammelled j with party obligations or intiTertx of any kind, and 1 under none hut those which tlio constitution and the high inti rests c l tbo nation at lurge most seriously and | solemnly demand. Not so, howovc r, with the whip* in some of the Lake counties. W ith tb''in the appeal of the com lmth ? came like the proposition ol concessions ley the niini-ler ot Louis 1'liilippc?'* too lute!" Led olfhy the impetuous and determined Hamlin, ot the Cleveland Tivi f km want (whig), they, with- , onl delay, niter hearing the result of the conven- i tion, reiterated their pre > iou-ly expressed opposi- ; tion to (lencral Taylor's election. Mr. Hamlin, in one ol hie appeals- to the friends ofwhig principles tind human liberty, says?utter holding up the 1 principles of the democratic party, us sustained by j j (icii. t'.iss. ns objectionable;? ( | ( Co* is a gentleman. a scholar, and linn had nmcli i experience in ine affairs or government. Taylor is a t rough. unci nlIt soldier. abominably profane and without any experience in civil government. Can you rhooM' bitwcrn (hi to evils .' But it is said, if Taylor be e lected, whig principles will triumph ' What whig ' priueipb ' Will the Wilmot proviso' Will atarilfr I llrw ilojou Know Will distribution of the public c lands' Mow do you know ' But it is nonsense to talk t about there question*. To pay our debts and support j ; (he govt foment, we have got to have a tarilf sufllclently high to protect nhundantly ult the interests of the country. And as to the government lands, the income , is nladgcd for year* to como to pay the interest anil principal of the twenty milliou loan. To talk, therefore, about a tariff and distribution, is to strive to get I the people to tm n their attention from tlio (treat issue j raised 1 etween freedom and slavery. " But it is raid. If Taylor is oh eted. he will put wliiits ! into nil the offlc ? And that is what is meant then. Is it. by a choice of evils?a getting of the spoils ' W'c know of no such doctrin The jitliltiliitfa Sntlinr/, tlie f.oraine Courier, I lie* ftiini 'vil/r Tt'ifp-tij'li and the Mr d inn (iazitlr, each trok u siniilar view of the nomination and made i i|unl deriaive rea|a?nsea. The lust named paper m;\h:?"The whips of Medina county pledged tlieniM Ivi-h not to vote lor u (slaveholder, und tltey intend to stick to their pledges." It is -aid, too, tlint Cenerul Ford, the whig candidate (or l inventor, Iiom hogged ot the whip leiuleis (ogive liiin u lew week's time to ft|H*?k on the subject ol giving hi:' support (o Taylor. Certain it : 1 if , iltnl lie litis not yet said that lv would "support I him. At n democratie meeting held nt Chariton, | while Col. \\ eller. the democratic candidate for < j Governor, was iiddrewing the ptonlo, Gen. Ford J being pt< flit, the < 'oloncl asserted that the lenernl : wualuiund to vote lor Taylor; upon w hich n with? , present denied the charge, in hearing of Gen. Ford. ! w ho n iiiuini d mIi nt. GoVi rnor Hehh'a organ, the J/nmiUon JntrUigm- , e. r, liar yielded ltd support to T. vlor, hut how re- ! Inet. nlly rimy he seen from the following conies- 1 sion:? 'J lie nomination of Central Taylor has tsken ns all aback. nlid plan d us in au unlocked for position. I ike 1st;''ntuiibvrs of onr whig ft lends. we have steadily oppuM it tlie in ruination a* n nlrsiy lo our eonvtetli i ? it ?bat the whig* ought t< do. Nl e m vsrthe|. . fill tin i bllgnlioii? that we s'e under I i respet II 1 n luj.iiet into r.h-.eli w< ntmf whtfl Vt>S M d I f> t a r ation si convention krini that convention we ? kpeeled ttiy nt resib'v; hvoause we looked lo [ORNING, JULY 9, 184 itaa the iiMMnof protection against (general Taylor'* bco? ini 11 k a whig candidate. It tins, however, decmv d

hint UiatippoinU'd ua, nnu we And in the noautiattan acollur melancholy instance of the Irresistible p >wer (daoiithirn rule and dictation What wo aaid bidore hie nondnation wa.-i the reiuilt of our deli bora to oouTlctioua." lhit by fur the most bitter and strongest lnupuape put forth Hguinst th? c uididary of General i'nylorol the whig putty, ia tlmi of the Islnnon Star, n i>it|>er heretofore regarded an the organ of Senator Corwin. Though it is reported from Washington, that Mr. Corwin, since his return from the West. Iihh expressed himself in favor for President of tile same general that led on those gallant soldiers of whom .Mr. Corwin eaid it was tin-dnfv ?if the Me*i??!in? il bloody hands to hospitable graves"?if this is true, thenlhe Senator exhibits less love of professed principles and pride of consistency, than his friend and advocate of the JaIjuiumi Shir. Mr. Jh-nny says: "We rniunt suppress our deep regret, indignation nnd in h: licit mortification, at the nomination of tfen. Taylor by the whig national conrenliuu. We hliould be utterly destitue of honor, of candor, and a m.inly independence, if we did not utter our couvictions freely, fully, and unreservedly. We hare no hesitation, then, in declaring, that the representatives of tiio whig party, at 1'hiladclphia, hare proved recreant to thiirtrmt. and shamelessly and uuMu.-hingly abandoned tho great and paramount principles of the whig party." In the same pajfr, Mr. i). says, from nil lie can hour?and lie lots intelligence from nearly every township in the county?"the wliigs of Warren, with an almost unanimous voice, denounce and repudiate the monstrous nomination for President ust niiide hy the whig national conventon at Philadelphia." Subsequently the Slur publishes the proceedings of a meeting of the whigs of Clearcreek township, embracing among the resolutions adopted, the following:? "Hesolv? d, That wo unequivocally disavow the nomination of Urn. Taylor as the whig candidate for President, and regurd with decided approbation tho conduct of those members of the Ohio delegation who withheld their assent to it?having only aeled tho part of true whigs. faithful to the principles of their party and the interest of thair country. "Resolved, That wo can hut regard this nomination as I Art auutiier instance of tho unscrupulous sanritlco of political integrity to a servile det'oncu to Southern dictation, and to tho meanest prejudice of a certain class in the North." It remains now to notice the recent liberty and free soil convention, in this city, held on (lie 22<l inst., and to "post" its origin, maturity, and results to the account of the present statu of the whig patty, so far as it may be legitimately charged to it. I was in Cincinnati at tho time when the "cull" for this meeting was put forth, and knew at the time the ohlcct to be. 1st. for #>IWf im,.n the action of the national whig convention: 2d, (in the event the first object should be successful) to solemnise the perfect union of the whigs proper, and the abolition portion of whigs, and to organize for Inn monious action. Copies of the call were circulated in several counties, and after their return, an aggregate of over three thousand names v. as published, as signers t<> it. Tin " effect" contemplated was, that the whig national convention would regard this strong and evidently determined demonstration, so certain an omen that lie " Western Empire " State would he inevitailv lort to any southern candidate, a contingency vliieli could in no manner he encountered without otul defeat; that, without u douht, that body would 'xercise the wisdom and prudence thus demanded, ind nominate an " anti-slavery " man. Had this ' etlect " been realized, there remains not a douht nit we should have witnessed one of the largest loliticul gatherings ever convened in the western States, with a result w hich would Imve carried he election in (>hio like a whirlwind. I need scarcely say, that in the nomination of fen. Taylor, the three thousand signers, and all vho favored the movement, failed in realizing the ilect they hud contemplated. This being the tact, herclore* the part intended to lie consummated in he second, object of putting forth the call, could lot be realized. And this accounts for the conimrative small number that were present at this Convention. 1 was absent from the citv at the inie, but I have had all that is essential 10 u corert opinion, reported to inc. The nuiuber prelenttrom distant counties did not exceed three luiulred ; but then, the reason why every man of he throe thousand was not here, is simply beiuuse of the difliculty lor nie.i to make up their ninds how to act, or w hat part to take under the 'xijgcncy of passing events. And even those who lid conic up. could decide upon nothing definitely; tnd, after much debate and liberal concessions, a tare majority voted a resolution in opposition to ien. Taylor and (Ten. Cass, and another proposing i Convention at llufljilo, on the fltli of August next; o ihut the reader will see. that with the dissatisitd whips in (duo. as with the dissatisfied deinorats. (as heretofore reported hy me,) their sep iale action fioin the great whip party, will depend ipon ih< extent of a sinnlcr separate action on the all ol the anti-slavery whips in the Kustcrn t-'t-ites. A few reflections on tin; effect of this state of hings on the two old parties, and on the effect upii the campaign and its final result. The first query that presents itself is?Can the resent profestanis in either the whig or deinocraic luiiks. be again brought h ick to the old orhodox faith of submission to the organised party Ifcrt ? t: I ilmik this may lie elli-. led, as regards lie |>ol i t ion I protectants in < >hio. Their further sc iirale hi lion, as already stated, will depend upon lie action ol tin ir bretlm n in the Eastern States. Another thought, if such recon lliation is not brought about, the secoders from he two old parties can by any contingency be ironuht to act together, und attaint their former :oileagiiebl This, I think, could lie done, so far k Ohio is concerned; provided, thai in selecting a j aiididate lor President, neither of the distingnislid statesmen who have in former campaigns been he candidates of the old parties, will he taken, with,the repudiation, of t+rc old muea und tin doption of new questions of governmental policy, he nanit s of men connected with liie old issues as | andidutcs must he kept out of the canvass, except is co-laborers in the new caiisc, and new chantii< us inuft he selected. The attempt to make cither Mr. Clay or Mr. .'an Huron the candidate ol seceding whiffs or hinocrats, in their separate action, savors too ituch of n spirit of seeking satisfaction bordering >n revenge, and too much of man-worship for the renins of our institutions; and th attempt to reroncile lite two seceding fractions to the support I ciiher one or the otli;. of these two old oppo; ing hiimpions, is to lose sight of the well-known titlueitces which habits and education in foriuerdays oniinue to exert over the minds and actions of nen in after life. Erom all ihi . as well from tin- rtate of accounts n the democratic party of Ohio, it is utterly imick -ible to say which one t.f the two old parties of his Stntc will honor the draft made upon her by he Baltimore and Philadelphia Conventions, for icr twenty-three votes, or whether either of litem viII be ohh to do so. In short, the electoral vote may he (and I think lie present and probable future contingencies favor itch result) given to General Taylor. If, how vcr, any con-iderable split in the old parties is tcpt up, the cflect will tell most upon the whig >nity, in which event the vote of Ohio may If asi tor General Ciisf. It is not impossible, I add villi confidence, that proper uction may secure the Maif 10 a liura candidate. w k?'ii:un .Tckiuk. Tin: Ht.ri k.nkij Fouhek's First View op a\ Vmkrican I.aiiv.?\W wore inucli amused attcl nterested yesterday, at tlir capers and remarks of i soldier who had just returm d from the war, and nning up Canal street had encountered, at the ;orrier of Cliartre?, one ol our beautiful, graceful ind elegantly dressed ladies. " t>h, hoys, jest lop." he exclaimed to his coinimmons, " and let is take one good look at a r.tal Yankee oirl. I lidn't want to eome home for anything hut that, could stand the firensvrrt, their country, their litiinlc, their hou es, tin ir eating and drinking, arring the pnlkny, hut, O Lord! the women, with heir tawny skins, hare fc< t. their s lips hod way*, heir eigarritop, I couldn't stand thetn, no how you an fix it. I only wanted onec more to fix my Tenets on a genrwiuc American gal, and then I ould be happy the balance ol my days. And now see one, and i?n'f she n sweet one! See how | inrly and grn<? lolly she picks her wnv arrows the tiect ; see how high she carries her head ; look t her I; ce. isn't it a charmer ' thar's the lily and ' he rose fcrvoti: nnd look how modestly site hugs luii nice little pink shawl." lust at this moment, lie Indy observing the excited manner, of her enhusinstic admirer, tntprposed her guv little parasol >elween her face and the lixed guxe ol the gallant loldur, wherett|X>n the latter sighed deeply, nnd inintked, "Will, I supjmse that's about as much >f paradise as a poor private ought to h ivc."?AT. rJ. Hc/ta, Jitnr 27. A fort km ('ol. Tierre, of the United .States \miy. stationed at Fort Adams, was Seized with i sin ke e| apoplexy yesterday morning, while di* cling a letter in the lhist Office. Medical aiil xrs tailed, and he was removed to the l'ark House. He is in a very precarious ??*te?A<?*e' fyi Ar>f t, 7'A m*l ...... ...... m,mm IE R A 8. KrilK'on* Intelligence, ('AI.knhau.?July Will, lid .Sunday .titer Trinity; 16tli, 4ih Snndnv after Trinity; 2Sd, 5tli Sunday niter Trinity; 25ih, St. lame* Apoatlo and Martyr; Wiih.lilh Sunday ulter Trinity. The Philadelphia Evening RulUtin ways, that thetlenerul Synod of the I .nth ran Church lia.ijn-u finished u HCPMon of live days. It amiearH that (heir rlprtiv nr\w nnmliRr ulinnl fiHl) Thru Iiik.. tinder their charge I,congregations, to which are attached 200,000 member*. Their yearly increase, by unmigrntion, i* 130,000, and by membership 3,000. They also possess three incorpc ated colleges and live theological seminaries, in which about 150 young men are in course of preparation tor the ministn. }{ev.Samuel, 1) J)., haa resigned the Rejituf Professorship of Hebrew, in the University of Oxford, to wliicli he was appointed in 1881. Kdward M. Dodd and (diver Crane, of liloom1 tii Id. N. J , were ordained as missionaries to for | cign lands by tlie IVebytery of Newark, Thursday evening, June 20. Donations to Amherst College of seventy-five thoi'siuid dollars, during the past year, have placed tin- institution upon a firm footing. Tins Rev. N. P. Tilliugliast has accepter! a call to the Rectorship ot .st. Johns, Georgetown, 1). and entered upon the duties of the_ parish. The Rev. Carter Page has taken letters dimissory from the Diocese of Maryland, to the Itt. Kev. the Bishoji of Virginia. The Rev. Ilcnry II. Bean haa taken letters dirnissoiy from the same diocese, to the Rl Rev. the Bishop of Pennsylvania. The Rev. R. II. Jiourne has received and accepted a cull to the Rectorship ol .St. Thomas' Church, Brooklyn, L. I. The Rev. Henry Townseiitl has resigned the Rectorship of the Church of St. John the Rvangelist, Stockport, N. Y.. and returned to his former cure, the Rectorship of St. Jumea' Church, Westyille. Ci. The Rev. Dexter Potter lias heen received, on letters dirnissoiy from the i liocese of ('-onnecticut, and is the Minister of St. 1'honias' Church, Vernon, officiating at Montague. gj('os?s\i at ItmAi.o.?Tim building and grounds ot the Orphan Asylum on Virginia street. UulTalo, have been purchased bv the Catholics, for the use of the Sisters of Mercy, as a convent. It will, we are informed, soon undergo u reconstruction, ao a* to make it suitable for the new purpose to whioh it if) to bo dedicated. Police Intelligence. Jhrtut of a Notorious Hotel Thief,?Officer* liowyor and Dlooiu, of the ' hief's office, arrested last evening, (ieorge Kisli,alias i islier, a notorious hotel thief, whom they found lounging about several of the hotuls, watching a chance for operations. There Is, at present, an old indictment standing against him for larceny in this city; and several other charges will, no doubt, be made against him. on Monday, of a similar character. A short time since lie was arrested in buffalo, on a charge of robbing a gentleman at one of the hotels; but as the money found on bis person could not be identified, belug all In gold. Fish was allowed to run, to nibble again at route other bait. It is supposed, however, that ho Is hooked this time, and will be held to answer, h ish was dressed in the Parisian style, with new toggery from head to foot, carrying a fashionable cane, i On iteing searched at the chief's office, the officers found on his person a handsome gold watch and chain, and a purru containing over $40(1 in hank hills, and a gold pencil. This thief has been stealing from hotels ami steamboat* for the last five years. About a year ago lie went on South, aud made i;uite a good specula, tiou, ultd now, on his return, has appeared again In New York, supposing the old indietmenthud boon forgotten. The i hief detained him for a further heuring. Caught at Last.?Officers McMarius and O'Brien, of ! the Oth ward, arrested last evening, a black man by the name of Jacob If. Urenn, on a charge of stealing $110 from Mr. Kugene Jlupuy, druggist, residing on the corner of Houston struct and Kroadway. It ap- i pear* that this negro was in the employ of Mr. I)upuy | i Mime twelve months ugo, mid while thus employed, he I i-tete the above amount of money l'roin a small box, and j escaped from this city to Philadelphia, where he ha* I been secreted ever siuce, until o few days ago, aappos- ii>(; thu nlhiir to have been forgotten, ho returned again 1 to this city, and on visiting his old quartors on the , Five Points, the ofllcers took him in custody. Justice i Lotbrop locked him uji for a further hearing. Thr Afocu'ng Slur?Jl J'nnuy Jijfair.?The vicinity of | St. John's Park, early yesterday morning, was thrown into n curious state of excitement at the droll appearauce of one of thu city stars. In full shine, although the tun had risen from the horizon gome three-quarters , of an hour. The itnr had taken its rest on the grass : Ties: the small rummer house within the enclosure of , the iron railings in St. Jehu's Park. Milk wagons were drawn up near the railings, and the drivers, toguthcrv. ith a host of large sized beys and men, had congri gated with eager eyes to witness the last glimmer of the morning atar. 'I he remarks of the spectators j wove anything but generous towards the fatigued star. | Some said lie was drunk Others said he was asleep ; I anil indeed every one hud some remark to make, either in pity or in ridicule, liut what created the greatest I excitement wus the gentle form of a female lying alongside of the city slur, iu a sweet state of unconsciousness tluit "daylight had appeared." The droll position in which they appeared, and their close proximity to each other, led the bystanders to make many singular and funny remarks. Some one said she v. as the star Venus, evidently allured down by the bright dog star of the tlfth ward; others said they had over slept themselves This last remark seemed to be conceded by nil to be the fact; yet with all the noise and confusion outside the railing, they still slept on, iillhongli not in each others arms, but fn-dly wrapped in the urum of Morpbeu . The boy, feeling determined : to witnes-a rising star, began to throw various inis lies, such ii Muall stones and pieces of wood, until one falling rather roughly on tbo person of Venn*. caused | her to open hercycs. and up sho rose in all her brilliancy. mightily astonished at tho sight of daylight and the laugh of tin bystanders '1 he news, by this time, had | reached t he i nr of Captain ( arpenti r that one of his stars wi.. eclipsed in St John's Fark. The Captain hurried oh to investigate the matter; but before arriving the woman had made her escape, leaving tho uian ! Mar to shine hy ils own lustre. (The < aptuin. on arriving at tho park, after hearing the circ umstances felt ii .vd at the conduct of one of his men.and ordered hiur buck to the station bouse, where Mr.l iavagau?for that was his nume? was ordered to deliver up bis star and club. a? being unlit for a member of tho police departum at; and thus ended the St. John's Talk excitement. Sporting Intelligence, The race which took place at Chelsea Beach on the t)th inr.t . between Lady Clay and lloueral Scott, three quarters of a mile wa won by the former. The attendance wn? quit numerous and much excitement pn Tu'li d e.lji ug the spi elators.? Huston Ilerahl, Juhy 7. lirvti Ki.i:?vn Miii Koor Race vi Brrrrko.?One cf the most exeitlug a- it was one of the fastest foot raci s ou record came oirat the Buffalo trotting course on the afternoon i f Tuesday, Jth Inst. Ten Indian* entr i ed their names for tho race, and at the signal for starting ranged them: elves inline in front of tb > judge's stand. When the word was given the whole started Off topi tin r. lcisiirely. Sti cf roek taking the lead and maintaining it for - nil'' ili-tanee. Mmstrong. 1 wct r. i concluded he might have a chance for the fun. so pushed up. and towards the last parsed Steoprock. winning I tho tir-t liillo by seven or eight feet. Canad. came in ( Ihird. Time. o:1i!, which, we are informed, is three soconds quicki r than wa- mini, at I lie great ten mile race I In New \ orlt. .Srictn/ Milr?Ariii-tropir led o(T. closely followed by i Stceprock ( nnada. I: ukn ovn.* and tOffee Vrmstrong 1 and Nticprook runniti?-Ide bj -ido. handsomely: the other live now her' trm trong winniug the mlto again. Time, 0:111 Thin! Wide- \rm tropg continued ahead, the other four dure at bund, rnni iog catily. though slower. On eoiulng to tl -tend the whole 11?c were only a lew feet apart; but Armstrong putln a few extra jumps and 1 left them nhent ten ter t behind This mile war run In better ft'.lc than the two preceding ones. Timo e 1 fourth Wil<- for about one-third of a milo Armitn>bg. Steoprock, Unknown. and Caunda. were all loj'etl' r a ii I .''ing with great freedom: Unknown theu gave way a little. Armstrong. Steoprock. and Canada 1 c*mo to the post within threw feet of each other Arm ; mp in? hik ?a. i huh. o:ov. ' rift It Mite \ mi <t ron if Ntreprock. f anada and l-'nkm it ii ki pt r 11 tlit ir way. but a change In thflr relative petition.'- tut k ) lace; Just after painting thii stand. Unknown piif ill < anada i u> iljr. coining third?Armstrong . uud Sti t'prrck ahead. Time. />n'iO Suih Milr Just "D entering the sixth mile. Stoop' rock juinpi d ill brtwt i n i'lffc '?mI Armstrong <1 nitu handsomely, taking tho track and making a trcuendiu-pu.-li to pars Armstrong; but ii was ' no go" Arm irorg aloud a-> u.-.uul. followed by Stccpiock, ( iiltii and < offt ''."I ! < t ruth Milt l or tho find i|iiavl<T Arui'fro . Slot | reek. < anadaand C'olTee ran neatly aliroa t, wli n St- pre rk buiilied pn> t and kept ro for one-eighth t-f ;t i..milt Armstrong then headed liiin again. hi* other friend- being so near that they could have taken I ten Mf hie poat tall." Irmrtrong on coining home i w He ii ii itrrn'H length nhtad of Steeprock the others | two e ?r far behind 'i iuie, C:td4. A.'i'a'A ft Mile The position of tho crabr " remained without change, t xnipt that Ntnoho. who wa? hoiiic di tunco behind. gained rapidly. Armstrong, however, won tin- inile. oud iuiiiii diately afterwards garo in. fit m a pain In tho stomach a circumstance genttrally It pit tied, as his rulining had excited admiration, and he wit. counted upon at the winner. This mile was done in ti:lS Hinth Ml' tin trong having withdrawn, the vt i t ii. iuruasing their pace for about half way round vtlnn ( ofTee made a hrilliant pars and tin la d by tho whole lb t ante in about 10 fuel ahead. i '1 In.o, C to Truth Mile i t (h < audi anatla loped off together. I title by ride, and ro continued marly all tho way round tin former coming in some lit feet ahead Time. 0:10 Kit t enth anil lat' Mite toffee kept bis del.tore ahead for a lialf utile; ? anada t hen eauin up and kept a few Inchee nhritd. and was thought good for the rao.t, but when within twenty or twenty-five feet of the Maud t'efTec ntide fonr or five tremendous hounds and tlaeht d by llktt an arrow, winning by about a yard. '1 inie. 6 .'f t Allog- th'r this is probabiy the finest f.tot race that I ? 1? iltn In this country, lha r iten uiUas has- i{ ?r> ... ^ - \ v'1,11 l ri TWO CENTS. been done In niwi hour Ave minute* nnd Heren eeoftadft ? ft wonderful exhibition truly, of man'* fleetneaa aftd j.owcr ifruduiHuri' After the race wo glanced 4 th* wen One or two of th< in rxhiluted hi/m of Mltmm, but the olhero wi re so light of foot .< u<utl. <:<>??% I anadft ftnj Steeproek would hitre Roue Are mil?4 farthrr had any Inducement been offered We wi rw un.-' I* lo n?rert?'n thle lailaa'a name. ??J then f recall It Unkaiwu 't '.umVowitr. i lUJttellaiiroui. A Hire tni of wot'-r, nillirirntto turn un oftxflu t mill, i.urrtt through n rock on the farm of Milton smiley, in Cuinlierlttiid comity. Kentucky, oa tin- 2t?iI) ol May. This water wifl produce a pint ol milt to every two gallons. Tltr rock from whioh this stream of water gushes burnt open about five or si a yearn ago with a terrific report. During a s? vere thunderstorm whicli passed over Pittsburg on Sunday ln-t, Messrs. Carey and Ky?V brothers ol the < >ril r of Presentation of the Catholie < hureh, were returning to their residenco near Birmingham, after teaching at tie- Sunday school, and were just ascending the hill in front of the house^ when they were both struck by a flash ?f I lightning and instantly killed. rJ'he funeral nsgeant in.honor of Cant. Van Olial da, is to take place at Albany, to-day (June 7tb.) Col. Timothy Craves died in lioostck, on the 20th tilt., at the advanced age of 91 years. The deceased was born in Durham,Conn., but bad loiy resided in lioosick. nnd at the time of his death / I was the oldest inhabitant. Col. Graves was a | soldier of the revolution, lie served chivfly o* j ; Long Island and tin- adjacent region, under CoL Hoswick, and was present at the evacuatioa of , New Vork by the llrittsh.?7Vny Jf7u'g. | Capt. J. M. Martin, of the steamer General La, fayette, who started some weeks since in pursuit . of \ anile nip, who took possession of a package containing upwards of $2,000, which was handed j to hiin by Mr. M. to deliver to a house in Nevr | Orleans, returned home yesterday, having partially j accomplished his mission. Vanderltp won ar' rested at the Saratoga Springs, and after an tnfor1 mal examination he was placed in prison, whera he awaits the requisition ol the Governor of Lonisiana.?Courier, July 1. Miss Caroline Hall, who lately shot herself with a pistol, died the next day, about noon, having suffered greatly. We are informed that the unhappy girl had been refused by her parents in marriage to a young man be onging to the army, which led her to commit the act. She did not regret go- j tng out of the world, and only seemed sorry that her exit was less speedy than site intended it should be.?EvantvHlc (Go.) Journal. It is stated as a fact that a certain citixen of thn West, during lite lute disturbances in l'lngland.tB- '" ticiiwting the deposition of Victoria, bought one iuuuiiu unu mi; avivo ui imi?? iu amauosn, aw immediately deeded the same to Kngland'sQuemi ond to her heirs forever! The County Board of Philadelphia have mad* appropriations to the amount of $203,222 91. The State has also paid $SK,272 12; T lie county had before paid $">,914 23, making in nil to this date. $207,4(19 82. Teetotulism was at a discount in Iioston, oil the 4th inst. Tlie steamship America, Captain Judltins, from Boston for Liverpool, arrived at Halifax the 20th ^ lilt, in IM> hours, mid left at I A. M. New Orleans is said to he very healthy, notWithstanding the apprehensions aroused that the soldiers coming from Vera Cruz would introduce disease. The tact is that Vera Cruz is very healthy this summer, probably owing to the police regulations enforced by our military authorities when in command. ^ On the 3d of May, nt St. Helena, was born, at the residence ol John W. Carrol, U. !d. Consul, a daughter, of Maria Clark Baldwin, wife of Smith Baldwin', master of bark lloanoke, of Greenport. Tnis infant is the first child born of American parents on the island of St. Helena. Thirty years ago the ' ( I opatra's Barge," a splendid yacht, visited Europe, bearing its owner, Captain George Crowninshield, and a select party t\i' l?ic flissnslu nil I w?ln r u > i I r 1i\ aarsa to the classic shores oftfiu Mediterranean."?Salem Gazette. Benjamin N. Carter, of Gloucester, arrested a second time for attempting to poison his wife, pave bonds in $<l.'KH), t<> appear at the next term of the Court of Common Pleas, to be holden at Newbury port, cn the tliird Monday ui September. The Cupe Cod fishermen have caught a big rluirk. lie was harpooned, attempted to brean the cord, and failing in the attempt, turned boldly round and made a furious attack u|M>n the boat, which lie seized by the gunwale and held fist. Ail old suit on board drove n lance three times through his Imdy, and tliougti each blow was mortal, he hold on a lull hour. lie was sixteen feet in length, in Jim stomach were found a number of human hone.-. In New Hampshire, the people, voted, 17,894 to 12,171. in favor ol a law to prohibit the sale of liquor except lor iii'i'hunical and medicinal |?urposes?bui the Legislature did not pass such a law. 'I he liev Mr. Wade and wife, of the Biptist r.ouid of Fori i:rn Missions, v/ere at St. Helena, Mnv 1G, on their return to the United States. Mrs. Maty Baron died at Providence on the 3d irist . aged 1(JS years. Two men, who gave their names as Hiram McGcrry and John llolmau, were arrested at Buffalo a lew rluva sin. . . 11 ..... I will, i,.iiim. ?n.m trrfe11 bills. purporting folic tie* issue of the " Trojr City Hunk." < 'n<- thrtn hml n mil of nhout$lOOO of die base paper. The Atlantic end Ohio Telegraph Company, [O'l.'eiUy's.J h .mi declared u dividend of eight per cent, out of the 11*-1 - ix months' profits, payable on the l*ili inst. The factory of I). \ 15. Mowry, in Halifax, with thr; e dwell in l h? u '.two barn a and three other li*'iIdti' w i : their contents, were destroi red by tile eh I .Tin r:ioon of the fh inst. Lose ? insured $2d,li00. Ai . idem- ox ihe Foi urn?A serious accident occurred at Nugura on Tuesday, l>y the premature discharge of a cannon. Three men were injured ; one lost an arm, two others a hand each, and one of the latin w as so badly injured in the side, that his life is despaired of. Onr.AOK in 1'aovxnKNcK.?An account has alr< adv been <riv? ri of two attempts made by some desperate ruffians to lire the premises, and destroy the life of Thomas Mann, one of tne officers of the municipality at Providence, he having made himself obnoxious to th- ir hatred, by tin strict is rfonnanc of llie duties appertaining to his office, rhe I'roriilenct T i.iuni}>t, s.ivh:?On Monday nipht between 12 and I o'clock, ahe was aliout retiring to fa d, he heard what h imagined lo be a signal gun for something t" take |il ice in honor of the 4th of July. A tremendous explosion, eipial lo the noise of a six-pounder. immedi itely followed, whu h was distinctly In aid i" ?" parts of tlie city. Hearing his sister exclaim'nut they were blown tip. In hurried down to the front door, where he ascertained fh t it was a repetition of the first outrage that was inflicted some weeks since. The neighboring buildings had many panes of glass broK? n, and a poll ion of the sheet-iron canister containing llm powder, and which was firmly riveted, was forced into the opposite house, where It still remains A man miujinn >? ilw ii"?? int in 1 lie neck by tin flying glass, hut not dangerously. 'I lie shop of .dr. Taylor, who met with u lorn Irom tin- former outrage, ? w again much injured; und although partially iuaured, he is without rrdr<-s, (1- his policy secures littn against lire nlone, and not against "blowing up !" A new item in policies will he called for. d this stale i?l things continues. The Hoard ot Aldermen In s offered a reward ot three thousand dollars, and directed a temporary watch and a lantern to he et, for tin prot< rtinn of the building. It iiuy he added, as misapprehension exists, that Mr. Munn is as tniicli a sworn otlicer as the Mayor, mid ?s much bound to discharge the duties ol his appointment. I'KATH Ol A Vl.TKI. \ V~< Mil Khe|lc/er Chlllgh, whose honest lace and silver shoe huokles have hccu familiar time out of mind to our oldest inhabitants, departed this life yestcrday.while the booming ol cannon and the ringing ot hells were proclaiming the unnivcranry ol the hirth day of onr country'slrcedom. It was a lilting moment for the old man's exit, lie was a true patriot in all his sentiments, and had a never tailing veneration for the heroes ol evrnty-six, and for the principles . which tin 1 Jet duration of Independence proclaimed. A busy man at caucuses, .1 ml all political assemblage*, old Air. dough used to lie, ev?n within the recollection ot our Mill youthful lellow-citixeao. He has left us in the H|?t year of his age.? Bottm Traimriyt. hth init. Movcmenla or Utatlsiulidinl InMvMuli Mspir I iencral WinHeld Scott, Cel. Hankhead, and ('ol. Ward H Rnrnrtt, were among the arrival* at the United States Hotel, Philadelphia, on Friday. Ool. Harney and tiumiy also nopmrn at th - V. v. v for t !.w day*. i