Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1850, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1850 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD.' ItrttWMtMriiir o( Puitt-.u ud Iuhiata* JABKB UUUUoV f kofhiktor and editor. THE DAILY HERALD, Jetnlt per copy?per nnthk week/. v HEF. AI D. /or Circulation on tkio Co.?tint tit. it yublubed ert ry Saturday, at AW centi per copy, or IS per annum : for circulation in Europe, prilled \ in h rtnch and Enylith, at 6)? eenti per copy, or %ip*r l?* Tho DOLLAR WEEKLY HER ALP. every Monday, i Otuti per nu< y, $1 per annum; til copict to cl ubt, $6per any cm VOLU&.'ARY CORRESPONDENCE, eontavani important newt, toliciled /rom any y uarter oj the toorld ; if uttd, toil! be liberally paid /or. amusementstais evening BOT"KRY TUIATKE,Bowory?Tubot Comobstut '-ifti.b i'avii.. P'.OAI)WAY TBEATKK, JroKtwBJ-LoifD?.u AMC?nc?-xrif it o? till li'. ouhton'l tniatk*. CAABibeta otrott?Sbbiovs Fami.?? Jim if i.?*. NATION A I TO 1.1 TRC. CbnlhlX (quirt-BoRn TO OOOD El en-Ji mro Ji *??IHtILB l?r. OLYMPIC TI1KATHE. Broadway? f > 111. At 1A*A>? KaVULT or (Ml PoOB Buuii-PuacTicAL Mas. ?ni> irtllkc. y ELODBON - H'HiTj'tfumnrn- BI.ACC Liok Kna. DOUBLE SHEET. K?w York, fllonrtuy, January '4H% lsr?o. The Umpire City Thi-- steamer is now lully due from Ckagres, t in Kingston, Jamaica. She may bring two weeks later intelligence from California. Tl < A< mint rrallmi on tlte Slavery ((iitte lion?iltw nixl Important !) velopeiuents ?< imp-tuaii's Crrat Mjicein?Stuul I'lgtou Folltlta. The recent rrmo.ikahle message of Cent ral Tay- I lor, diiclc.-tng hia views upon California and ihe j ?k-v try 'juration in general, form, we have reason to believe, only a part of the very important pro- 1 gtan me. t* policy, which has been agreed upon by the cabinet at Washington. The recent ! spe ech of Mr. Cling man, of North C rol na, in the House ol Representatives, we have the best rea- j sons tor believing, is al?o u part and parcel of the same programme agreed i | nn t>y the cabinet. Thit spt ech has already cieattd a great deal of sensation among the letier v. riters, anil-in vurmus other ijuart? r , both i.t Washington ami throughout the country Let us lift the veil a little, and show up the stool-pigeon policy of ihe cabinet, which has been imposed upon Get:. Taylor, as veritable pitriotism I It is well known that Mr. Clin groan is an able ! Bi:J intelligent whig, represt uting a portion of the : people of North Carolina; th it he was in favor of j tin election of G? nersl Taylor, and still is decidedly ully confirmed in the belief of his capacity, hit-1 iitiiotism, andilm soundness of his policy. With theic antece d nts in the history of Mr. Clingrnan, , and his connection vr.h the present cabiimi, u has ; ci? rt< d some turprise, sad not a little mystification, I wl > he, in hi: r. cent I'lH-eeh in the House of I!.*- j pr- s-entatives. should liave asauined such an uliri i Jv htm trnund in relation to the slavery question, 1 by M vuru .:: a policy w hich demonstrates more ! ct ive i?nd bt ltiiit - in conception, and more danger ! in t .vrution, than ev< n that which has heretofore marked the fmutht rn policy conceived under the 1 lead of Mr. Calhoun and his fronds. Mr. Cling- i in n, .11 liis able, powerful and remarkable sp-ech, j which we j ubIMi entire in our columns of this day, j will be t und pre; using to "atop all the su, - j pin s," until the slavery question, as connected with i tiie nt w teintones, shall have been settled lo the satisfaction of the South. That is, he proposes, in filer t, to d -or.-an i Corgtess?to put an end to all legislation?to paralyze the action of gov train* ut? j to k< > |> the country in a at ,te of exciti tneut and sufj < use?to add to the sectioned agitation prevaditi;?,; nd deliberately to take the first steps towards disaolut'oi., until such a compromise shall be effected between the discordaut ntntenals of the North .mi South, as will satisfy Southern interests in the ntw territories ni.d elsewhere. This is certainly a bold and uov-1 line of policy, veiy dith rent front wbat lias hitherto been propot ed by the Southt in whig*, end even a lifle be yond thai of the dcniorrnry of the Si.nth Mow is this ! We have the best reason* for beiievtng that this line of policy lias at length been adopted as a |i.rt and parcel of the great programme of agitation, und. r the auspices of the cabinet. In cotrobcration a. d proof of these views, the It, If nrw>; iqwr, the recognised organ of the administration, contains a pregnant und highly curious artule on this subject, and upon Mr. ('bagman's speech, which ronrttrs in this view, and proves the corn dues* < I iht e surmises. Tin following sue some ? xtract* ftotn that journal:? IVtPu. ihe Ms hio/.?n KepuMIc ] Tmi 4. rtrios - Wm put.mb to-day the speech <1 Mr ( NottU i aroiina delivers! to the Hci. r it Repreeeatatiee e. upon the rlavery ?je.-ttin I; wi s pi. (ared with mirh deliberation (l lunfJ a'ter ( with number* eaterteinIns 'in ?r iplrtra* sad mij be consider. 1 ?? fie plsttcrm f ?be Ultra S. i tb tor the present That Mr tinmen rbrald be ths otvun ot -uch opinion* sa l fret tcents tbst lie shoaid bsve allowed his rnlad to ponder up. u the value ?? the I nti.a tn taking s postIt. n rn the inflammatory etSe rr a queettnu whl.'h It n . i hs? la. I.i. ii in ilvn<*uta in visut nf f?i*t drakCtut alternative. inly rhow* h*w <Ut i;*ron? n thing It I* for ki? <( ?*u c ne?ivatlv*|>1?e to pit* h loot* to their (in-ikont in *no*l<2i t lurf matter* ol Mtl< n?l 0'mr?TO. l< 'h ' eh ' eh ' | It I* I ?t not pirpnn* t? o< nnn*nt at tip n th* p<.*itl< n* taken by Y r CVMpMla tkb l|?lll |<>U. ko ] Wr tluti it In ?p*euUtlo?a which we app*rV ad. w. i pier Botf eimfrrt to the ul bygliet* than ai l to u,. iijiil nliliih w iiiwHy beltrrt tfc?? ?p?aK.r dtlr. a t. attain ( \ im d< n't my ro ' | That Mima of our K utbrti lil>cd> [ctaulif tli? eibmtt ] hmt ?trlt?l at tie c< celualoo tbat agitation and temporary confi. I< n al'.l '?iult lu pvrnikutat peace aoi ultimata a Iwan (> tf th* I nlot> tber* .atinot t>i> a <i"uht. But tl at in purev lee aurh a erur?* tl*y aboultl brine to tlnlr ad rm-ldtritluM having ?? relation to the aubj?o? mat ?r la teen*. la iu'fieri Itorict t >a< t i ait* Hit haven of ea'etj i-wier of arrwi hr kinking obttruetton In Ilia 'hairnet. |' ?at*lnly (ilok to* loocifoeo* In the ft aural if diittri t I * * * Tbara ! ur eootidt ration which thl* apaocb au< ??t?. aid aa wiuid erg'It althafl 'atMetne" aud eiu?-?lty ot Mart IVhm rautiatio n who bara hlthaitni p|.g I ha rruaarvatlve grnode upon a blob Mr (liknman I a* a ? r<! ar* aaJurol Into tl* rank of tho?* wlo eaicula.r, habitually, tb* *alu* ol tb* Union, and whan ti * ta t* apart* in tb* North ah) pr?!*nd to ba< * ll a tou'ed.tao) la the balance and f^und It wwntu g llletlwefbf nvMher patty (tb* eahtn*t a d tl*?hia? t" begin >o eaieulat* the valu* of tba 1 nlrn al" at 1 that party I* r rnpo??d of alt th # who lapirj lb* I al< 0 a? Invali.'b Whan tba North la row?l> I Bp to tot* upon a question winch |a urged for tb* eak??f agitation n rrely, and In ulted by tho fill pant taunt 01 b* clunk I t g ue.iagngue. wbn erie* nl ii<i 'fatr 11 - a Ic " ?by not anawar "* far* the 1 1 mn.' whan tba It' iifk la tarried to apply tho brand of tbr Inrabitlary to tb* fabrle if llber y why tuay th?y not alo w that tb?y lgh?. their t?r*h-? from tb* br?!- 'ha* bum upon tb* altar of tba 1 nlm' Wet* tbi il n*. tb* foatbarnar t?.or wniiitlba o\er?balnia>(l 1 by the at' -tn ha ha* lorok-d and tba northern Inoaadia>> eou I I* eocauniad In tb* froa h* bn? kindled W ?ra tbi* I'nna tb* II. wor m'aty eo'ild b!"M*m on tbla natfle datigea (lb ' oh ' ' ok '"J From tit'** commendatory rrintrka, ind tb* bnll dteciowd pirpoeep Concealed l>eneat.i them, including ktto, a* (ipoof, th* pabltiktion of Mr. Clingmaii* able and powerful rpeech in the colon 1.a if tb* kdnuniatratioa journal, while that pem* tirrt.ii ia miutird Irom th* pngea of th* fain* w* tr> lid to th* full conviction ihtt th* pmpt .riiri' developed by Mr. Ciingtiiin 1* |Mrt nod |><irp? I id tb* pnlo y agreed upon by th* obimet, u.d tu Which tb* I'rPa.Jant'p mtaMg* war ?nl> tb* i{-?nipe r tr given him to play in thin great gain* which th* tw? ar^ ?boilt to br*in upon th* Anwrican |xo||* i y othrr atcourta. we la,rn> lhit pinre th* irariine of Ow^rra*. th# mambar, r,f ,j,e cabinat, in lulling Onrra! Taylor himn*|ft co.inf Irg a iphi nl?o?*th*r, have bad tkrifttianrd r*m nblr diPCUaaionk U|a>n tbr brat policy to b* ado, t-d in relation to fh* ?lar*ry queation in th* n< w tar- I riforicp, and particularly in r*g.-rd to California. On th* rinipl* qurrtion of th* Wdtriot protiao, wr vcorrrtand th* cabinet hur* genr rni'ly dtrvoio,*d a perfect cqunlity of forcea?Lwing, Clayton, M-rrdith nod Ci'ilamer, being in favor of the proviao ?IVrton. Crawford, Kerrrdy .'ohneon, and firneral Taylor being opaoeed to it. Conpid*ring, however, th* poeitinn of th* democracy, both N?*th ami 8outh, and alao that of tb* whig*, in tb* sank* taction* of the country, it in deemed to be. at L present, the safest and best policy to conceal the opinion* of the President and hu? cabinet upou the Wi'mot proviso, and to pursue such a course a* will hrin.-up another, a different, and a more important issue?that is, the crisis of union or dissointion?^ hen General Taylor might have the opportunity of playing a great part, similar to that ot Wa-hington in the whi.-key insurrection in the last centnry, or to that ol General Jackson in the nullification excitement of South Carolina. The recent message of the President upon California, disclosed only so much of the views and purposes <1 the cabinet, us were necessary to carry out the game, and meet the contingencies endeavored to be excited by the policy of the subordinates. Messrs. Clingman, Stephens, Toonths, and others of the Southern whig party, have, therefore, taken apparently i.u ultra southern ground, iu order that it may lead on and stimulate the Southern deui'icrucy to net more urgently, more violently, and more pointedly, in the same direction, calculating, in the end, at a suitable opportunity, to leave them in the lurch, as stool-pigeons are well known to leave criminal adveuturers, who are first led on to crime that they may be caught in it afterwards The game at the North is somewhat similar, though starting from a different point, and acting on opposing principles. Seward, Corwin, and othtrs will run off In the opposite and abolition direction, but will stop at that conservative point wl?:e the cabinet, when the'excitement is fully mtured, may itep up and take conservative . 1 rrn m.rl onvinor ilt?? I'ninn mrnin^t th#? mnfltmn3 I | of both the ultub? I?y pursuing this policy, starting from dillerent | , points, one point South, as sketched in Mr. Citng- : | man's able speech, the other point North, as is j well understood and acted upon by our Legislatore ut Albany, the auti-slavery excitement will be completely let loose to run to all extremes, i from one end of the country to the other. Both j extn ines w ill run riot at the same time, till they ! go so far as to violate the constitution, and make j the first breach constituting the crime of treason; 1 and tin n, at the nick of time, (ienerul Taylor, as | President of the whole American Union, will ; conic out with a magnificent proclamation, dc- j nouncing the traitors to the Union, calling upon the people throughout the country to rally round | hint at (1 his administration, commanding the ur- j rest of the agitators, changing the whole course of affairs and thoughts, and hurrying men's minus ! and fears in a different direction by a grand roup j d'ftat. This plan and purpose is shadowed forth i ,n the article from the Rej. ubltc newspaper, and is j well understood by the cabinet and their cliques, fv nth and North. t-uch we believe now to be the whole programme dt vised by the cabinet for its course and policy. The anti-slavery excitement, by the whig atool-pig> i ns North and South, will henceforth be siiinulattii to its utmost extent, until the democrats, for local purposes, rush even up to the verge of treason. The President and his cabinet will then come forth with a great proclamation, the traitors will . he atristed, ihcte will be a great excitement 1 throughout the country against both the ultra faction" A great union party will thus be organized, j without any rt ferenco 10 the Wilinot proviso or ' any such questions, but with the general and com- | m?n purpite of uniting the people under one cry? j that kcrjing the Union in'act and sacred, iu s, ite of all the agitators, North or South. It is a magnificent programme, and looks quite feasible It is a splendid game, but it is a d.tnper< us play to carry it out to the point and extreme J piojected. Let us see, however, how the two pir- i ti? s, the w lugs and democrats, can arruiige their , curds and gain the odd trick during the present session of Congress, l'.ut what a melancholy ! | sight I This greut and glorious Union, with its good, umiable and patriotic chief magistrate, is new at the mercy and in the hands of small stooli pigeon politicians in the cabinet und in Congress. 1 Tht gr?at statesmen of their age, or of any age, I such as Clay, Calhoun, Webster, Benton, and the like, are shoved into the background and buried alive. The great drama of a mighty people is reduti d ton nit re stool-pigeon farce. Oh' oh! oh' iSrvpAV Lioisi.atio\ ?A small coterie of saints, each aspiring Jo tne si tenth heaven, have called a tin i tug en Wednesday evening, February ihe *. '.tli, at the |ublic hall of the Hope Chapel, in Broadway, lor the purpose of adopting measures to atop the sale of all r.ewspn|>ers on Sunday, and ot pr? m i.imp the d< moralizing influence of the Sunday pres.- on the youth of the ctiy. Tin n oral at in this leiorm confine their labors to the Sunday newspapers; but we think, if the hh vi n.( nt s right, ih?y snotild extend their enerpii a i L'tiii tt the vt ry g? oeral practice of driving i; r) milk citis thri ugh ihe city, and cry ing milk for s >i < n ihe Sabbath day; also, against the ojs-n>r" <1 t. e 1\ st Office, and tbe crowding of m?rch nt' and all soil* oi |aople aiAund tbal establishmm', dmii.' certain hours, thereby disturbing the I* ace of the SaL-bath; also, against the ssiliag or nrri\ ing of \ .an v? feels and sinful siiij* on the Sabbath duy; aid, in fuct, to the nectssitv of vessel* m ii i, wl.i do r steuniahipa or other veusels, lying to <ui that i .iy, uu'f id of, rontiary to the law and l.r pr? phi is, prt i ri ding uninterruptedly and irre- ' vi letitly on ib? ir se\i r. I voyage*. If we are to ri f< tin, ' t us h ivr a tho ough, effectual, and radi eel leform ? f ail nuiso.ices r I nil desecrations of the day; und #lnnvi h<i\e sanctified that di<> ufl.i ii mly. ? r can begin with Monday, and 1 gr> throi'f h 'he week ?p to Antstday. o am (imkai. As a* ii a ?Tne accounts reci iieil by the l*st arrival fr< m Knglaiid, relative (o ihe j roiling negotiations between that country and the I nitrd States, in connection with Central Arm ri ii nre fideeitv .ni l u-rr nn ?u>f n'l irr Ii I appear# thnt frither order# have been i#?ued by the liiitiali government for the concentration vf other portion* cl the liiituh naval force at Central An?rica Why il l three naval movement# on the Atlantic Mnd Pacific, directed to that part of thi# continent! W e much fear that American intricate in Nicarapia and Central Am^tica are not lookod after the enerfty and attention, by Mr. Clavtoo and the pre rent c.ibinet. with which Hriti.h in'.errata aer()) ' to be cared lor by the ilritiah government. The fcmoua tr? aty negotiated by Mr. Hiee with Centrnl America, aa we have frequently ahown, give the I'nited Mate# great and manifeat advantage* m thr pcaaeaaion of the route of the canal between the two co ana, ao neceasary to the consolidation of thia republic in it# Atlantic and Pacific htatea Vet that impottnnl treaty waa thrown under the table by the Mecretnrycf Jftate'at Washington, and ta intinl) withheld from Ccngreaa, until p> rhapa now it ia too late to retrieve the error# that have been committed. fcaw# rm m nit Iruan or Ci na ? In another part ot our piper will be found a luminary of thmeat inlet* Ming new* received from ^i. Jturo de ( ul>a. 1 he anticipated failure of the coflee crop will, n? doubt, hive acme r fleet upon our marbeta, and * aure a? rne little atir among speculator# The j< iirr.?l# we receive from thi# port are, it ta a riiigular fart, better w ritt#n and contain fuller P? litiri I intelligence, accoinjanied with greater lat tudr 11 r* mark, than the journal# puhliahed a1 Havana, the t apital cf the ialand. Tne /? ?/.?. frr of the I |th January containa copiou* translation* liom the American paper#, and give#, In alio.-#. the tv-ftir of tirn Taylor Thia i# a mean# of con* ? > mg An noun sentiment into the i-l*"d of Cuba, Willi h the Havana journal# aeldorn venture to put in prati/ce. lViI.ep# the residence of the (lover* n<' ' ! C?,*ain i len? ral at the hat mentioned place " )'? n uhV degree, account for thi# rcatraint ami politK .'wuditjr and bnshfulne**, nad also ( help to e*| b m why the |ournala at n port more , distant frr m the Bi <tn eye of the despot are a lit* , tie 11 ore fr> e and lib **' tn their attracts and #cn* ( tin enf# The newa, t N??*h icarce, will be found , Ml uninteresting ( Social ram at Horn* and Abroad. la his history of the last French revolution, Lv marline, the great writer, has, in the most graphic and vivid style, traced the progress of Socialism, and shown how near it came to bathing all France in blood, and upsetting the whole structure of society. This unprincipled party attempted to overwhelm the new republic, and produce a general massacre of good citizens ; and it was only by the most unsleeping vigilance and dauntless heroism of Lanurttne and Csvaignac, and other true friends ol liberty, that France was saved from the most frightful scenes of blood and disorder. There have always been crack-brained philosophers, novelists and poets, in every part of the world, butrnnc?has abounded with them. The revolution of 1789 changed the state of society ; and the long period of peace w hich lollowed the downfall of Napoleon, i wus characterized by greater intellectual activity, 'n every pnrt of Europe, than had ever been known before, s;ncr the period of the revival of letters in the fifteenth century. Paris, under Louis Philippe's reign, became the most brilliant and frequented capital of Europe, and literary clubs and coteries, without number, assembled nightly in that metropolis, where statesmen, bankers, am liassadors, philosopher*, novelists, poets, and exquisite idlers, of all descriptions, gathered, to while away the tedious hours, and enliven then) by wit, satire, und enchantment. France has never been considered a remarkably moral country, and Paris has always been considered the centre of luxury and vice. It has always been distinguished lor the licentiousness of its manners and opinions; and since the time that Dumas, Eugene Sue, Paul de Kock and Madame George Sand held their 1 first coteries, and made them brilliant with their j bon mott, and afterwards struck off into fashion- | able novels the substance of the conversations of j French drawing rooms and literary societies, the poison began to be diffused through Paris, and the [ works ol these writers became the chief subject of conversation throughout France. In many of their | writings the grossest immorality was carefully elaborated into a system, and boldly defended. Those ideas which men had formerly entertained about the.Eacrednes.s of the married relation, gave place to the most abandoned and rotten licentiousness. The next doctrine proclaimed was the one which prevailed in Ilome, under the name of agrarianism, and which had been, at subsequent periods, occasionally revived by philosophers. Some of ihe most celebrated writers in France began to promulgate the princ iple, that there was no such thing, in justice, as rights of property ; that the 1 labor of a man's own hands was no more his than j his neighbor's ; that, by ihe act of marriage, he i acquired no right to the exclusive possession of his own wife ; that all associations and orraniza- ; lions of men, tor the prosecution of business, were ' a war upon society ; that it was the duty of the govern ment, if any should exist at all, to make all ita citizens or subjects happy and prosperous, and that the criminal code should be utterly abolished, and no restraints fixed to the lusts, the appetites, { the passions, or even the villany of men. These xillanous and disorganizing principles were very widely diffused through Fraace, and infected the miud of a large portion of the people. j The cc-n sequence s have been far more fatal than evtn >et rppear. They were diliused to a great ximi ove r Fuiope. Founerism anil Socialism? for ihcy ure the same thing? showed themselves In (ieimany, at the very period the cause of indepen- | derce was being gained there, and a powerful confute ration was about to be established, which would have erected a bulwark of republicanism in the centre of i.tirope. All good men in Kurope became alarmed. Anarchy, confusion, chaos, and bin d teemed to open in the future. A reaction suddenly took place; and men preferred to return to the aucient state of things, where, at all events, howev? r intolerable the burdens of despotism might be, they did icrti e order in society, rather than to risk the terrible consequences of the riot, otis reign of licentiousness on ihe continent. The frigh'tul principles of Fourierism were the tniin ii'imni'at- which despotism laid hold of to save iself in ihe hour of danger. Millions cf men who hod !. r? loop-is p for ib<- rlliunoipsltoa of Kempt, for the destruction of its lhr?nes, and ihe establishment of well sdminisit red and stable republic*, tuddi nly relaxed their exertions ; and th? recoil in n annihilated the hoj>es of the friends of liberty, and cave to tyrants another lease of the toleration of mankind. It was perfectly natural that this should be the result; for the commonest reader of hit tot) can trace, on ever)- page of if, this great Irrson, namely, that men will choose yrot?tim, tl it comes even with the must intolerable despotism*, rather than accept a republic with ar.archy and di. ne'er in icciety. After alt, man's home is las m< st ssrred place, and his f unity his dearest treasure. For several months there whs not a well?rd? red, quiet, res|<ecti?ble Lmuly in Paris, ihat Jul not fee I the most painful apprehension, wh< n they burred their doors and went to their bed*. The recoil in France was so rapid, from the warmest i rtl n.o t enthusiastic republican feeling, that the urd< nt fib rale of a w ell ordered republic submitted w nli si i.rcr a murmur to the usurped despotism of Napeilei n There is now in France less liberty than (lie re has l?een for many years. The form of the republic lusts, and ihe love of republicanism is still deejlv itnb? dded in the French character ; but there can be ro doubt that, logical is (he apprehension of the consequences of socialism upon icciety, all tight-minded men are afraid of any ehatge, for fear those terrible principles should gain the ascendant. 'lime is something more praetical in nil this thun some of onr readers may imagine. We ourse lv< s, in this country, have been for many ye ir* slowly imbibing the French prison; and, under the puis*- ot a pure morality, and a puritanic cry of reform, the A'<m> Yutk 7Yi6w*i? has hern gradually tapping the morals of a considerable portion of the cin n.unity. For many years it has unbludungly and c< annually advocated the worst doctrines of Fotirirtism; and that school now numbers no iaconsiderable portion of onr population. It h is its philosophers, its preaehers, its poets, it- orators, t prrpxpators and its disciples, in every patt of In nation. There is scarcely a tillage in New I n 'and, or in any of the Northern State*, without its little Madame George Sand blue stocki.. hatdly ont of her teens, learnedly discnvstig the great problem of living without labor ? where there is not some small Paul de Kock, If'?nine with drlu'ht to her dissertation*, and llirkirf like the devil in the garden of Kden. te*-')- to fall upon hia prey. We are aware (h?t in moat inatancea theoe unlortunatt' people ?t>' rn? ( iifeiooa of their own danger, or of tne 'atal teni'c ncira of the ir doctrine a. Hut it ia clear to Mary cool i haerver of aoeietjr, that the[poi*on cMimrd by the Hriabane, the Tana, and the Hnrare lirerley aehool, in working iu way into the very veil ai.d nrerlea of aeelety. The most alarming of all, in the progreaaof this evil, ia, that religion* a?cta, clergymen, and thoee who preaeh loud and |crg t*he nt morality and virtue, are aa a general rule the advoentra of Fourterlam, and the agent* of * ita principal lournnl. We have it Irom aourcea which place the authenticity of our iaformition bryond a doubt, that the circulation of the Alrie V'tk 7>i/aar, and thoee journal* which are datow d to the abominations of Fourieriam, ia chiefl nm on what are called moral and religion* fa. ! rt iliea, w here ihe very thought of what Fourieriam will make ita diaciplea, would, in the beginning, have mute thnr blood curdle with horror. We are ' equally rurr, too, th at among the Fourierlte^ the I i hilarwn and aaaociationiata of thia conntrv, the nlrroet jrefbgacy and immorality prevail. Some j nf the moat frightful illustration* of the truth of ihia doctrine h.ive for t w time been in our poa. eerie n; and, were it notfihat we ahnuld n*cegwrily wound the feeling* of many an honeat and e?|ectahle father, and many a1)broken-hearted i nether, wc would rrlat* facie and call name* ind 1 places, which would put our statements beyond the reach of doubt. < It would be amusing, if it were not horrible, to i see what pains these atrocious dlsseminaters of vice are taking to create an impression that all who oppose their doctrines are the enemies of virtue. Why, these unprincipled sectaries are i always prating about "virtue," the "sublime i ideu," the " transcendental philosophy," and the i "mystical school of virtue." They have, by means of Fourierism, animal magnetism, and i every other ultra'sm of the times, been slowly undermining all established ideas of virtue and morality, until ultraism, in some form or other, ] has become the prevailing spirit of the times. At one period it assumes the form of anti-renlism; 1 at another, religious fanatacism; and finally it semis to have consolidated itself, at the present time, into a ferocious and bloody-minded tyj>e of abolitionism. These people are crying out for a dissolution of the Union. The most sacred of all obligations of a citi7.en of a republic they heedlessly throw oir, and recklessly try to hurl the North und the South into a decisive conlhct, that will rend the republic asunder. The disciples of socialism are^niost of them, deceived. They little dream of the fatal consequences that will " wait on"their principles; but human charity can hardly believe that the teachers of this system know not what they do. They mubt know that they are corrupting society; that, one by one, they are wealing away the cords which bind the Union together. They know that, in every family where their infamous publications go, they are sapping the foundations of virtue. Such has been the result of Socialism in the old world, and such are some of its developments in the new. It becomes, in a period like this, the duty of good citizens to frown down every

attempt to destroy the peace of society and the firmness of the Union. Such is the duty and such is the business of all who wish to see our institutions preserved, and the rich legacy, which cott our fathers treasure and blood, perpetuated to a distant posterity. The Packman Tkaoedy in Boston?as ror.nding itkvki.orkvtents?Criminal Proceedings in Boston and New York ?We publish, in another part of this day's paper, a communication from Boston, which contains some astounding developments in connection with the dreadful tragedy which recently took place in that city. In this decunient,a full, clear, und succinct history of that horrible affair, from the disappearance of Dr. Parkman to the discovery of the remains of a human body in the laboratory of the Medical Coll-ge in that city, and the subsequent arrest of Dr. Webster on the charge of murder, together with the finding of the bill of indictment against the accused, Hnd various other matters, are laid before the Public ; and certainly, if the statements and facts which it contains can be relied upon, the mind will have no difficulty in arriving at a conclusion as to who was the prpetrator of the violent deed which has caused so much excitement throughout the length and breadth of this country, as well as in England and other parts of Europe. The author gives as hi3 reason for writing this startling document, that an attempt has been made, in various ways, to divert public attention from Dr. Webster as the murderer, by his friends, by writing letters to distant parts, and publ shing them ; by endeavoring to produce tiie impression that Dr. Webster is an innocent and persecuted man, the victim of a conspiracy; and by exciting suspicions againt innocent prsons. Under this state of things, the friends of Dr. Patkman consider it incumbent upon them to counteract those influences, by publishing a detailed statement of all the facts and inferences tending to criminate Dr I Wt bit* lyaiid bring the charge of murder home :o him. This result is precisely what might have been rxpccted mm the inevitable result of the extraordinary and star-chamber-like proceedings of the judicial nuthoritiea in Boeton, in their conduct in regard to thia horrible tragedy. When we learned that they had determined upon keeping the proceeding* recret?when we raw that they reported to the extraoidinury courre of locking the coroner's jury in a thud story room,and examining the witnesses in he most private manner possible, and were deter- j mined to keep the jwblic ignorant of their doing*, I or of the character of the testimony?we saw ut 1 cure that the whole case would be argued, and tried, and decided, aa far aa it could be decided 111 such a way. by the newiqwper press of the couuiry; nud that the cause of justice, as well as the prisoner's care, would be seriously impaired. The re-u'.t, ' therefore, is just what we expected. Dr. Webster's f|? tids Lave bern endeavoring to prove his inno- j crnce; and now the friends of I)r. t'arkman have urdtrtukm to deny it. It is on this account that we publish the astounding develot>em>n's ' which are con'auird in the communication in | ano'her oolunin. above referred to. The policy cf the police authorities of Boston in 1 withholding all preliminary informal inn from the pi Mic conctrnirg this tragedy, and in refusing to publish the testimony taken before the coroner's jury, w. r the most etui. I,foolish ami imbecile could be pursued in this ugr of the world The i?J? ii that it w as adopted lest the cause of jui'ice j might be prejudiced, is uLsurd and ridiculous. We | live in s*day wh?n light and information on every si.b.ictare sought by the public uuud; and tne , ju'.lic w?re entitled to the fullest information in Mo j* -?ssion of the authorities, concerning tint dn r.dful irapi dy. They hud no right to withhold it fit m th? m But they did withhold it, an ! the 01 tin ip ? nees are before us. Kvery etntemen*. evsry misstatement, every suspicion, well or illft untied, iveiy breath, every innuendo to show the innocence or guilt of the party now in nl ?wsiting his trial on the charge of murder, h?s been caught, distorted, and sent on the w ing* of , the ptos to the fo.ur quarters of the wor'd. Th s was in consequenee of the mystery with win !i i ihe authorities thought proper to enw rap the w hole flair: snd it wss done for the purpose of miniseting to the natural appetite of the public, to J hiu w all the {'articular* ol the tragical and tiorri'he affair. A similar result haa been produced in thi* citjr. ilronmc'icn with thf Drurjr business, which it ia ri|?ctrd v?iii < ??:**!< the attention of our criminal uilgea thi* week, commencing to-day. There i? a wrbol mystery connected with the arrest of the Irurys, Arlington Bennet, and othera, which the public have in vain endeavored to unravel; ar.d the r?*r haabern decided by some newspaper* Adversely to all of the accuaed, in advance of the action of the couita of justice. Such proceeding* aie highly improper, and cannot be too war.nly d? nouncrd, or too strongly reprobated In* K*it.ioarllci<i"vm Naw Jt??KT.?Th* dfO' in cf the highest judicial authority in the Male oi New Jersey, to the eflect that the Camden and An.lav Railroad have violated their charter, lis* cieatrd a great deal of attention in this cornmi nity A mniion of dollars and upwards are i nvolv< d In this decision, for a large number ol sulfa in-iitnt?d lor the recovery of prnaluea on the nmr gr> is.ids, have l>een in abeyance, awaiting the densu e a Inch ha? inst been rendered I* there not roiiio hope now ol an entire abolition of the monoid ') ' _ hisrvm's Bat.r. at th? Astoe Pram Thcarat - no oae forget that the annual ball, for the ben?fit of the Fire l>epnrtment Fund,takes place at the Astor Tlace Theatre, this evening. If all othtr balls for charitable purpose* should !neglected by the citi/ens of New York, this one ought pre-eminently to be nttended and supported, for all are indebted for the energy, skill, philaafhr< py and danger* encountered by our firemen Area its at Cnucaa.?The date* from this island nre of the 4th inst There wan no news ol importance. Trade wne rather dnll Indecent Diplomatic Disclosures?The re cent diplomatic correspondence g'venby Mr. Clay[on to the world, describing the a flair between Mr. Potter, the American Consul at Chili, and the Biitish Charge d'Aflaires, Mr. Sullivan, has created very little public remark, but general condemnation privately among men of sense. Such a correspondence never should have appeared publicly stall. Mr. Potter, according to the tacts related, was perfectly right in chastising the insolence of the British Charge, but no letter should have been written on the subject, no certificates published, and no publication made of such discreditable papers, by the Secretary of State at Washington. The publication of this correspsnddhce only rhows the utter want of diplomatic tact or diplomatic propriety, which marks the muddy mind of Mr. Clay ton. How to Spend a Philosophical Evening ?Go to the Chinese Assembly Rooms, and hear the exceedingly interesting lectures on the Punorama of the Nile aBd the Antiquities of Egypt, delivered I... ICf. C!,,l,l,.r, I, la lk, mnal o/.tonllfin an. .i1c1c l.j i.ll. uimuuu. " = "??- ?v-.w.....v, ?.i rtainnient of the times. Intelligence krom Venezuela ?We have received letters from Curacoa, of the 4th iast. They state that affairs in Venezuela begin to wear a threatening asj?ct again, and another outbreak is anticipated. Stool-pigeon Mysteries.?Look out for the tria of the Drurys, and those that will follow. There will be some rich developementa in the mysteries of stool pigeoning, in connection with certain coteries and journals in this city. Ocean Steam Navigation ? Svi-ewpid Spbctacle.?Al who take an iutereit in the important subject of ooexn iteam navigation, as well as those who wish to see oue of the most splendid launches that ever took placi-, must not forget that the splendid steamship Artio, of three thousand five hundred tons, aud two smaller steamships, will he launched from the yard of Wm. H. Browne, at the foot of Twelfth si reel. East Hirer, this morning, atbalf past nine o'clock. It is expected that an immense concourse of people will witness those launches. As scon as the steamship New AVorl.1. is launehed, she will proceed on a trial trip down the bay. Intkli ioence ?iiom Jamaica - We are informed by Capt. Wright ot the schooner Abby Morton, from kalmoutb, that a preat excitement had been created in that place, relative to the nperati a of the open nwi gat Ion laws. A public meeting had been held among tfco.-e interested in British vesstls, and after pa'sing sundry strong and furious resnluti ns calling on the residents to support their oountrymen, etc., adjourned. MamitNewi srom Cardenas.? We learn from Capt. tiler, of the bark S. L. Crowell. from Cardenas, arrived at tbis port yesterday, that there was but a small quantity of molasses coming in, aud it was purchased, mot1 ly, previous to arrival. Other kinds ot business without material alteration. St. Jago da Cuba. We received, at a late hour last night, our files of EI AtdacUr Irern the above port, brioging ns the latest dates, to the 12th Instant 1 he if. rlacitr of the 12th instant expresses surprise that though now the middle ot the month of January, yet the coffee of the new harvest has not yet begun to tithe in any quarter from the Interior plantations, whereas in firmer yeare before thii time the coffee bad not only come in from the plantations bat generally bad been already (hipped off Tba cauee of this delay, or It may be tbe failure in the crops, la attributed to tbe heavy rain- which prevailed dutiog all tbe month of November inventing tbe berry from ripening, and af'.erwaids earning aelay in gathering It. Meantime tbie fact ba( caueed a considerable rise of coffee in toe maikrt at the P ace of expoitatli>D On lb- b'b January, the Itoyal hnglisb steamer, the Med way aiiictdaiKl Jago tie Cuba and after a (lay of only a lew minutes, pioceeded to Jamaica, to take t in the tua'1-f >r r urope She came direct from Cbagres, j and bad on board a considerable number of pa-sengers turn t a.tto' nia all bound with p x kets lull ol gold tortuiipe to spend at heme tbe fortuues they bad doubtless made on tbe Sacramento lu addition, the Medway Lad on board two millions of dollars in specie, i cou'igoed to niereatitile bouses in Kugland. I his information came dir>ot from (.'apt. M. Symom. commander of the Medway. A pa senger on board the >. i Uway, it r Kurnpe. mtoiioed tbe editors, that gold was quite plentiful In f alltornlu tor those who bad tbe luck to bit ud* n a good digging; but be said at the earn- time that misery and (offering were much mote in abundance than gold, on accouut of tbe numb is who fli ck to the mines aad tbe scarcity and deernees i t all the necessaries ol life. I'he plaorre, be said. | weie a great distance from Kan b ranoteoo. and though it It true tbs geld is there yet it is not quite so abun- I daut bor so <asy to obtain as It has beeu represented. A Spanish correspondence written from toe halted State*, eaters Into si me pclitieel dl-eursionv upeu tbe pre ejects (I the parage ot tbe VV ilmot proviso, aod Inform* tbe people of t uba that there Is no doubt the Proviso will pass th.i 11.use by a majority of ?0 The wilier add- tr at It will possibly be thrown cut In tbe Senate and thos be adds, a disunion of tbe States will , 1 r a time be p' stponvd. 1his matter. now so agitating to us, >e> its to m ite great Interest among other nation-. whose eyes aie Intently hied upon u.t Tbe writer draws by bo means a flattering picture of tbe llou-e of kepresentattves at Wasbiugteu and says it Is very del.i lent this year In talent and dignity. *1 be vailou* enterprises of railroads, which within lb* last two years bare Let undertakenloCuba t? a gr-at extent. -> oaing the prrgress si tl advancement ot tbe I' and la imitation ?I American activity and lite, seem to prosper aid succeed The t 'obre railrc ad eoipwny adit lint a dividend of 7 per cent, which Is tbe lotn dividend uividtd out among tbe stock holders of this coinyer.y I ither appear, by ail accounts, to pay I till better. llrooklyn Illy I ntc llljje nee. finer tios ?v Ktac or Lumiillo's Oil. ?ni. Canon MiRi'ru toiT.-Oi Suturd-y morula: at I I o clock, Arc wii dltooaerr >1 in tTia aitannlr* oli, > ap and candl-factory of K. I) UchOald, ?* ending 'rum vv atar (tract to the Kent Hirer The flr? eonflru?d to born from that time till 2 o'clock yant-idajr, ; i p?ricd if thirty, two boor* i bore ware lbr-? m-n in lb* l.a?ot at the ci lonooci io*nt of th* fir-, I nbofouid ci tiriiUrchl- dllBcultp In rfuotluc their ?rap* l>) tbr nar Tb* i-agiu* ?> la operation all i ti'gbt rod 'b? rpot ?!,.:? tbc tit# Brrt *-o waa elo* In i h- i uimur j If ni wMeli th- | rot a hill t j- may lie ta r*trtd I I lb* r.iuf>**iBlloB III if >Ka"rif in Ibt- Dr* u<* I lor Mkl|| lb* mum At 7 o |M NM|M II pl?c? ? li uj * lb* far ?.f artillery. rhaktait *? r* In d na a uiid aud d> rr? > in,: a c " id-iabi* portion tl tl * t? ti rjr It c imldnably Inuird tb* front por. Lli it if tb* building. und a* ao nine* aud a *ior> for nap aid caaultr iceg brfur* tb* hr? rtat In coura-t lli*?*pl'-t n inauppi 11*hate b-*n can I f*j tb* r a*??t" t, of c*. ? b ph lad no ?-nt to **rep* ? dim* ?* tf ? 'and* that ib* building could uoibe i t- t?d uir au) 11 lit* rt >< k a iled fr m 'be d** >urir?g kbiorat II* tif. ragtuec #*r* rdbir-Kurl to th# 1 loo*, rod uinl tfctir utlu at elbrtn to auUdaa th# | 11< my; bet It war too at rood for tb*m 1 bar. w?t* t?o ri-ttria rf aa'ar r.oi.irtd wl.h the preai.r#* ! b <*h * ?* | ut in i*.|*Mtir o. and tb* rl?*r b<tnd baid r\. 11'! d i ti.< r i glr*t But ao Intena* wa* tb* )>< at tbat i bo* oi uld not g?t n?ar *n (!) to tb# bulldr* and lbi it lib i? *aia tb?r?f?r* ooanperatiaaly ' Uitlcnf. > lb* a* t?pard? tb* fei tory liarlf Th*r? lerrochau laarti. taaat of ooaibuaiibl* me'artela, it d 'ho t1 u>I.*i la tb* hu. dm, *aa *o tb 'roughly aatu *trd |ib lb* I II wbird A?**d etatrwhar* Ilk* wat-r tat It a*?Bi.d b?jiad tb* narb of bumaa aow*r to ;r?acb tb* flaa **. They rag* I loaf aad f.'*r?illy; ,b? cap b*.i k en m and ?ar* ib* progr*** of tb* Ar* a* all * btii ml ur? aod d?-'rii.-'l?* Tuner H?Ha>H tagwcbal *lib tb* otir?mlt';rg exertion* t f it,a Lu loon 4 tb* f'rat tlilrka*** of tb* wallr (two It d a I *if tart) pr?i*at*i th* titmal?a of tb* Bra , Li31 tid IL* fa#totp l r..f th ugh tb* fraat**t alai a , |Itiblltd ib rtorj ?ida Tbn? la a racf* of war* ( a rraa bah ran g to Yr Hal uu adj'diilbf tha , ra'ltfp in t'.* ?a??*ra Id* and abo h?r at. lnt( It in tb* tb* ?tn rid*, bit fllrd with *ati'<ua 1 mi,. t.?* aud ' r tb*?* great t?er* war* ?n- 1 krialntd Vapor Norly wbo*a l our* ! la etna* pr?k- 1 nutty wrh tbo of th* 'art ry, aufl-rtd e n?ld*. I iM? l> * bp r?b" i|?f bla larnit or* precipitately. and 1 bur irtakit f **d lu, Bring It It **r* b*tt*r tb* fur- 1 i . Iiakiart i' r to* horn* ?? ant tojnr*d bp 1 Ib* f r* tfoi- b It war In iinoiin-nt r1aap*f. go wail 1 lid Ib* (Inn. ? witl aad ao o? rr*ur* war* a >m* of ' ifai* with la'tgy* a?-d rrhaorll. n tbat they fataird ' i?aj a?.l 1*11 ti tb* ground r hen tb* B*ai*a had f aatdwab j ikbrllad. itq >ot ta * rk t-> pr latrat* I I Lb* ?* U. I* "Ilir I* *M*-t tbr fur bar | r'wr*#* rf th# | ' Bti but mi "'Hie air* t>.? * a. i bat th?* f. and If | ] >itn i *'p dill-uii to tt.n w thria d > *a Tli?y at l??t I artluli lurriicd aud tb* ?f**t war m##t b*w?br*nt. I b* a'tM a la 11 * p*rd w*r* oon*um*d. hot tb* bor.a*a ' ut ?a*r d. with mu?b troual* A law ea*k? of o'.l ' ?*t* tiro >a*. .t ai.d a i<uaulttp rf aoap aad enadl** In tbafri.ti f th* i ulidn p or i fCr* wblab war onlp atlarkad bp th* t - p>*t*rd*p aad *ai pr***t**d from h* |*nn?l dralriictlnn. ptrtlp by tb* Iroa door* ab'ch rtiut iutth? flam** aad partly by th* lad* ' I .aN* port*t*rar r? i f lb* Br?m?n Hi* r*oiatad?r >f tb * fiaat aoUhitahmrat aad all th* ctork It e a.*lr.?d ?du It a***r wai ao fall) tof?tb*r with th* t?ln* war* totally diktropad Tnara ta aaoght bat a in lt Mod Tba t. tal lo?* of botldiafa m*rhiatry ind a'rrk I* aatlm*d at J iOOObl) of which about I (Vfi .iKOIr eotarad bp loaura#** Tb* loa* to Llrh- | l*ld aho waa owaar cf th* hwlldlBd? a* wall aa of what I bay ontaiiad la calculated nt AM 000. Soma Idea I eay b* formed of tb* #itant of thlr Bra fro* tb* I >a?tb rf ti*a It burned nam?ly, tha whole day. | 1 Saturday ) ftatnrday nlfbt. and y*atarday. np till two t rloak it a*owld*rad * ** after tbat. and lart aa* i line at *ti a cloak tha eaothetwd flaa* waa tttll lean j ag no* th* amok lag rwlha Rkaal lartelltuwno*. On th* 14th Inctant, latitude 11 ag, longllnd* TO 31 , wo nhia* of war. frwa Norfolk, (Va.) were *** rtand- t if ah*t I t 1 - -. . Tiufiftiruic ihtaucbuck. The Auiitlau lllrtloa, Ac. OUR 1R1VA1E TK1.R0B Al'MlC tORRRSPONPENC*. Washington City, > ' Sui cUy, January 27, 1850. $ We have had a calm for three days in the poll tieal world, hut to-inorrow we expect the aport to be resumed with greater spirit and variety than heretolore. If any disposition is made of the Austrian resolution, or if the Senate has an executive session, the case of Colonel Webb will come up. Last week, on a motion for his rejection, while Meesrs Webster and Mangum thought it necessary to explain the reasons which compelhd th> m to si>nx>it die appointment, Mr Btn'.on, to the surprise of the whigs and democrate, came up to the rescue of your cotemporary. The vote has )et to he taken on the nomination, and how it is to be confirmed, no man pretends to calculate. Mr. Calhoun and Mr. ilacket are both im proving to-day. The weather has been like June. Troops for California. Baltimore, January 37, 1850. Tbe ship Monterey, of this city, sailed from Fort , McHenry to-day for ? alifurula. She had on board one hundred U. S. soldiers K team boat Collision. Baltimore, Jan 27,1850. Accounts from New Orlraus to the 24th last, state thut the steamer Ohio, whilst coming up ths river, came in cdlhioo with the tow brat Dinah, having la tew propeller Col S:?uton. and sunk them both. The Ohio received no li juiy No lives were lost. The Southern Blall. Baltimore, January 27, I860. No mail has been received in this city beyond Savannah. Markets Baltimore, January 27.1850. The cotton market was quiet yestertsy. Sales o( fct.O bales were idaCm at firm prices. Five thousand bags of ltlo collie sere sold at 13>?c. Shipping Intelligence. Kev West, Jan 15. Bark Sarah, Brfdgi (' ' Portland). fr m Gil.rslisr far New Orleans, went neticre < u I. >g?rhtad Reef, Tort mat. oa the l:th hit. her n.Ki??ial? h?\e sold at auction for nineteen hundred n. d ti irtji - is u dollars. It is reported that the 1 a- leee sot i fl ??ri.t Josep' itie, I torn Philadelphia for New Orleans, went srh> re in Mttcn-i- ir* t-i cross Carvysfort K?ef She arrived to-dty, let kin slightly, audwili to examined by the Survey or. l.aik Ilmry Tsrtea, Hatty, was seen ashore -n Burning I li.t en ibe fth lust. A Dritieh bug is report-d asliorti on Ifattacomber Key; ntn.e ??i l? ? i- The v reck rs hsee taken ker cargo. Uric J.-s-ph ue aid csitw have bctn libelled for dalvAge? t i d 72d. li e l ull of the Sarah Bridge brought three hundred and fiur dollars Brig Catijmtdc. fr- u..'air aica, for Itatifav, run eshore on Key l.ario, rlu bilged. Ltr cargo consisted 01 sugar, cott ie, k c. it * s? ci liti.11 td. Aimed I9tb, i r g haeealer, from New Tork. Lew xs, Del., Jan 27?* PM. rri! Mail, for B iton end ft colllerr, went to sen this morning. aims AITalrs. Saie or soothes i'h11 a )1.1 rtiia Steamer?We un(lur'Rud thai tbe tdes-rs flow land A. Arpiuwalt, of this city Lare purctia? d nf the Philadelphia and Charleston Steam Navigation Company their new and splendid steauobip tbe i niudi Iphia at an advance of $30,000 on her original c -at ' he I'failadeipbia was built by ' Messrs V at ghe n St Lynn, of Kensington, and is about 1 iOO tone hm i be-n She was launched In O :tober last. | She has made hut one voyage, and during tbe outward hod homeward trip proved herself to be not only a staunch sea buet but one of the fasted', steamships in tbe world, llereigims are remarkable for their eu , pericr strength, power and finish Her total coat was $ tOlid1, thu? man It g the co t to the Messrs. H & A. | $lin coo 1 he Philadelphia maybe expected in out I waters sometime this week. City Intelligence. The Weather ? The weather yesterday and last nigiit was nmre llr.e globus Indian summer than h ary winter. The oiliest inhabitant'' does not lecrlltct such weather at this season of tha year. Fiery one went without overcoats, and manv sat In r-omr w 1th ihe wii.<i"w? open and without a lire, sa mild.and balmy and varm wai the air People almost f rgnt it *aa tb>- JTth of January. In the evening, up to nice (/clock and even later. Broadway waa ailed altli |eaple p our nadine, and enjoying tbe refulgent moonlight; and eo l-ule wa? the want of overcoat* IhU, that not only dlu nrbouy wear them but you might fee thouetnde with their dreta and frock coat* open juit ae in Ihe month of June. Divoaacrrvi Com ot For icBt time past the Inhabitant* In the vicinity of Prince etreet and the Bowery. and likeelve at the corner of Kllnbeth etreet and I rmee. have b?m ai noy?d by the continued mueter of a let of row dy I wye ana j ?ung men. who meet on tboie ? < Ti.?r-both day aou evening, making It a praatice to lneult the pear* ehly dl-p'eej pere -L* who chance to jam On Satuiday night eome hity or tlxty of thie gang attacked o?e or eta young Leo. wbo ware yeaning toward* their b<cr<e; they were knocked down aed hi aten in a meet eben tnl iranner One of tbe young n eai vaa etiuck will a aicng ehot. hy one <if the atsailant*. Two or thru , ellcemen were enll*4 to the rp-?t by the otiea of a young woman, wbo vai alec ??*aulted. U ben ti.a poller arnti a they wt re threatened by the gang tint if t h< y at lempud to arre t any one th?y wt uld club them V c mplaint *>< made, yesterday. to i he i lief if Police, reapecting tbeee outtage* atd tuch meaau e* will be hi ncefnrthl taken by the poi.c? a* aiil n *uie jsaee and pood order In that I el ghhorhi od. Thi Comes Pof oil.? The Board of Ald*nntB ujee* tbt* rrenirg after a fortnight'* adjournment. fiovti?H H*i l.?I he annual hall of tb* Vew Yerk Keotileh tiuaid took place *n the evening ot the 34th imltal. In t be Ae*-u. bly Koom. Cbloeae building, and waa well attended. It paeerd til alth much icUt filar, i* vHa P*aa?Tautor "a Finr E#o*ra."? It t avlrg twen atai utn-nl that a tilal of tba Eire >.*eapa' u.wiitid by Mr John E. Pure*r would take pie re iii I be Perk on .**tt ntay at 3 o clock, a large crowd iim mble d at that hour and waa for a long time after rt r-lvlrg Ireeb aoee?r < n* a report having gained ?ome cu.r. icy that "frank Mol.augbiin wo.iid make a e p ech About half three o'clnjk Mr. Puraer a am n i rovd opeiatione by ' tiding up a portion of hi* Are trmpe to a win low of (he (bird etory of the n*W City l elt where a perat h took it In and laitenod it on tbe Wold* It cotieieted ol a her of wood about all or (even feet long, to lb* net tr*<' which a rope ?w attached, that tiiug down aed we- held on by a man below. The bar va* ibue recur J by being elmply placed acruea the !#n r fart ?I ike window In id*, aud by keeping t ?bt ti e cotd let T tbe bar of w >od wav 1 -Ik d at it* i?nti a pn|i?y through wb-ob wn run a line, to the ?ad < ' biah faeteaed a raava I hag, width war hot,ted u,. o tbe bar of wood by pulling n tte other ei.d \ young man the i appeired at tied vliti vt ai d int'de t veral efforts to get into the bag, hit f ond great dtfbeulty In doing to. When he wee only hell in ihe i>?g ?a a lltt e lowered, and there he via- in-ptded like v eh'met'* coffin bolting on by tt.i ro|e it | at 'ecg'h. he mads a eucceneful effort aid go' bo k In n th window attain, ? wld-t the el outf of the pr< pie Vexed, tin doubt at thl* triumph ever Line be re nun'd t" hi* fight tti t rtats tin., he eircreded In ?lr? ppti g biuierlt Into the big It wa> tb<n l< weied raptuiy li ii-tin ot tbe poilev. ?h*e the tictnd atd d a ly throw bun out Wb*g tbn Iry UMlt>4 'to ?,rutd oil tbo yoarg ragi'ioada fol.orid atonal tbo u an. thro* r., h nthnr on 11 - t<of bun, ?li1 i.onrijr tmotbar-d biin. Too or Urn* tilMr h j? *otn Itm-rad to tho rauto way, id fadtbo ?tif ditfi. alt) to H'ttlrc tut > tha bi/ tHta.Blid lb# Ml o la " it of It belew. At laeptth Mr i'aNrr hlnj"lf got tj tul ?M ) ??n d taii< a? <h at Wotc-oa rhnuU ?>f tbo pipulaoa. T'.o ennui opttivnoa tbat tl.ia doytr . though toF' lI ur In it* ?>t |? Imp: telieaM- loo* mi h aa no timid p- r- a ' r ? >aai < 11 drop Wrwl' into ih* hag. or If tf.?y -i.d tb.oro * nid b<- otary dan,-or of tholr f?llla)f. ibo d fllauhy I* tt at tho hor sin nit bo drawn np bt?li oaottgk in tb- oli Job. 1 bora l? i.-arooly nay Iwliutr. n Bar i> iliciln ohoro thta 0r? t?oa?o ronld b? mad' iiii!>V' 'Vo oh mil I inoa<ioa that tbo but rf wi<d ?a< Cr-t mi d by main' of a join tod pala. i.BB jnlmt aflor in lor b?lt>n addod. obi - oaah t'w tbo |ilo. at,irk h.?? 1*i nk ou Iho oal vf It, l.? ra'aod lo tiuch hlghor tba wall, tin U at lo:>g*.h it fii-bootho olmloo. ard th? potion InaiJo takootha i||H?*oa elf tbo hti k. A laddor aftor all. la ante tiinplo ai"io efforti;at ?'id. wo think, mot# ?afa. H>n..a|, Unip l|. i i'Mhu ? Whaiarrf rolatog to r>ur biaro f.rrcxn l* tntaroatlog Tboy aro a ?Um of in i.i t ml) n Iroi.tiy u.ofal by tholr loclam to tbo public In tbo b? k? 11 oiotr'M aud foar. bnt aim dlitln?uuboit fi r th'lr rourto.y liborallty and fou l oo i iot holng opliroly from that lamouUbio mt lmn and tt'iodor olitoh wo no acrry fo my. b>* fnr ikhbo yoara i an I'almd tbo ol.aiacta. ami amllod tbo h<>n -r of ibo I hiladoly bta Moon ? Ua Saturday mnn ia?t a r?ry latrro'ttoR ftoni 'ty tnok i laoo at tna hooo Cmapaay tf tbo forma ow4. Oa tbla oraaolon tbo c mf?ay i to,ii,to.l a lioaailial -b >ti#4 atlror truiapot to tho?r >? ti.t> man, lliaid M. Olitfaan, l.nj . at a tokoa of Itilr roiport and ootinn tot LI* yoroonal |ualitloa and Ibo ablo a aanor In whieh bo bi< unll..rtnl r o?adaata4 bta tolfai a flion an I bo eoroanay wao highly ploaai*b at.d latoro.lira aud tbo ro-unloa oa Ibi im<mIii Dad toiib a tarfity of aoi.tlmont* an J ap??eho?, nhlrb did hi aor to tbo r tup*ay and to tha n robora laitlyldoally. Ibo moa-bora of tbo cneipany parloik r>f a rolUtlm loy.tbor nn orraaion of tbo prooonUtion 1 ho trnaipot war dollyorod wltb a lal'ahio addroa* by Vl'.Voao tooblrhbir Ottignon roapondod la a fooling lad bappy maaror All woo wtttwoaod lb# ror? tunny lira dr|t(htod at Ibo harmony and nrdor wbiek pro. railid and tbo atliorfrninpotltooif for l *?r.?t boauty ladolipat no wn tbo nibjoot of muob adir i itioa. Arinrtip inrt.? fanaoo y.ddy *n takon Inti mtrdy. in AaMitdiy otonii.g, at half pa?t 4 o'stack by [.otlro ofllror bddy npi n tbo snmplalnt (>f ? baa t.ddy, t a'lanitinc hli wt!o ard <bro?tonln? ta tako bor llfa. Ho naa rory mu-h oa lor tbo tatluonra of Urong drink Ho oat takon to tbo roil of tba Klovonth ward atail inLonio. wboro bo attoaiptod to bang hut? if. and bid nry i.iirly aor 'n'pb bod hl? raih pttrpn-o. wbon bo ? d ioii*or> d ba'bo dnofkaopor. Darld tTa'orhory, tut In tlao to Ntr bn Ufa. Sinn raow Pat. nm.-Oltifl Wetfeorby and (dot, of tho ftorand ward pollro,roaenod. yoitorday nctalrg froat droonlog a boy 14 joara afago by tna latno of Jaaoo tna way ro<1 flag la Brooklyn, who n?|. lontallyMI Into tbo dock at tba t'alton lorry, iia M rmrojad boaa tobla paraata la Jlroohlja.

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